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Chilliwack Free Press 1912-08-16

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Vol.. 1.
C. A.   li.VHHI.lt
KiliUir antl Proprietor
Local and General
Ia.F.Ci oft, at Mee Studio for photos
For photos at Chapman's—pliom
Rubbers—Fresh stock in all sizes
at Ashwells.
.1. Knight & Co. (sir all kinds of
breakfast foods, fresh in.
Now Fall Dross Goods, See the
display iu Ashwells window.
Chief,I. Wt Derby was a visitor
to the coast cities ou Monday.
Ice cream in all the popular
forms ami llavors at Johnson's,
Men I See the Noil' Fall Styles in
Suits at Ashwells. Prices $10 to
Order preserving poaches now;
• Lio per crate at Lillie's Cash
Cordwond for sale al tl'.OI) per
cortl, delivered. Cily Transfer Co.,
Phone III.
Lost—Brown Hat between Chilliwaek and Sardis. Reward at Free,
Press olllce.
Two Ladies Bicycles for sale, as
good as new. Apply Miss I.. Mor-
den, phone II.
W. G. Lillie wns a business
visitor to Vancouver on Wednesday
returning to-day.
Chilliwack Township schools will
re-open after the mid-summer holidays on Aug. 20.
Matinee of moving pictures at
tbc I.yric Theatre every Saturday
afternoon at 3.30.
Citizens of Cbilliwaek must be
good with two of tbe pastors away
on their vacation.
Men's Suits; the New Fall Styles
are on exhibition at Ashwells.
Prices $10 to  $22.50.
A considerable number of Chilliwack people arc attending Vancouver's Mid-Summer Fair this week.
J Knight „ Co. for horse and
enttle feed, ben and chick food.
Big car just arrived from the mills.
Tbe big sale of Trenholm's bankrupt stock still continues. Large
quantities of furniture leave tho store
every day, at prices that effect a big
saving to purchasers.
Go to J. Knight & Co. for the
Best Flour. We guarantee Royal
Standard and Mighty Fine. Ten
gmdes to choose from. Pastry unequalled.
Flour and Feed
Purity Flour per saok $1.80
Royal Household    "   1.80
Golden Grain " I.so
Five Roses " I.S0
Robin 11 1 " l.si)
Seal of Alberta' " 1.80
Royal Standard " 1.80
Wild Rose Pastry " 1.76
Oregon Salem " " 1.76
Dundy     "     " " 1.76
We Guarantee Purity
Flour.  Try It now.
Per 100 Ibt $6.30
Read Denmark & Burton's stove
ad. this week.
Harold Webb has accepted a
position with the station agent,
F. N. George, of the B. C. Electric
Matinee of moving pictures at
tlie Lyric Theatre every Saturday
aflernnon at 8.30.   Admission I Or.
For Sale—on easy terms, what is
known as tlie Bent place. Fairliclil
Island, In whoio or In part. Geo.
('has. Hawthorn, 15, II, Barton
and P. II, Wilson arc among the
exhibitioners at tlio Vancouver Fair
til is week.
Matinee of moving pictures at
tlie Lyric Theatre every Saturday
aflornoon at 8,80.   Admission lOo,
The Chilliwack Implement,t Produce Co., draws ymir attention toil
real potato digger in tha Free Press
Conduotor IS. Ilonlo has commenced the ercctinu of a modern
bungalow on his ten acre property
just south of tho city.
A.   Dalsimcr,  manager for  the
I. I). Siuilli Sales Co., was a business visitor to the coast on Wednesday returning to-day.
I/sst—On Satiirilny afternoon on
Wellington street a gold and pearl
brooch. Finder will be rewarded
by returning to this oiliee.
Rev. T. (1. Barlow and Rov. G.
B, Ridland will conduct the morning and evening services respectively,
in Methodist church on Sunday.
Ashwell „ Son's delivery horse
created some excitement on Monday afternoon hv doing somo of the
principal streets in the city in record
time.    No damage was done.
The stone and brick work for tlio
lirst story of tlic new post ollico is
completed. Work is delayed by
the dilljoulty experienced by contractor Hunt in getting supplies of
building material from the coast.
Mens' UjimtEI.LAS from 9Q cents
up at Ashwells.
G. A. Dunlop, a public stenographer and accountant has secured
space nt thc rear of the oiliee of
H. T. Goodland and .1. Howe Bent,
nnd is prepared to handle work iu
bis line. His card appears in this
For the Vancouver exhibition the
II. C. Electric Railway will give a
fare and a third rale from all station
on the Fraser Valley branch to Vancouver. Tickets aro good for return journey until 19til.
Tbc Baptist and Methodist Sunday Schools have planned for the
holiday of annual picnics at Cultus
lsiike and Town's Grove respectively
to-day but rain lias a postponment
of each.
G. II. W. Ashwell was in Vancouver Tuesday placing orders with
the makers for a ear load of Toys,
Fancy Goods, Novelties, China,
Cut (.hiss, Leather (ioods, etc. for
Ihe Xmas trade of Ashwells Departmental Store.
The Free Press contains ten pages
again this week in order to accomodate our advertising patrons.
Shrewd 'advertisers recognize lhe
quality of the publicity alforded
through the coluius of the Free
Press each week.
Baptist Church—Rov. J. T. .Marshall, minister. Subject for Sunday
evening—"The Ijist and Hardest
Man lo Win." You an- cordially
invited tocomo and enjoy these Sunday evening messagos, A full house
last Sunday evening enjoyed Ihe
singing by Miss Cri'.leutou ami tbe
slrong message given hy the minister
on (wo of the Church's heroes.
The Free Press acknowledges the
kindness of ,1. K. McLeod ou behalf
of Ibe Chilliwaek Creamery Company, in sending lo tbe ulliee ou
Saturday a large sized sample of the
lelicinus ice cream now manufactured at Ibe Creamery. I'nfortunatoly
lhe editorial "we" was absent, hut
tbe stall noblely came lo the rescue.
Tho verdict of the typos is that
lbc quality left nothing lo lie desired.   Thanks.
Mr. J. Kerr, of Chilliwack, who
was seriously injured about a month
ago, nnd wbo bns I teen under treatment nt tbc lloyal Columbian
Hospital, is now convalescent, despite Iho fuel thnl slight hope was
held oul for his recovery nt the
time of tho accident, lie was hurt
while doing sonic electrical work at
Chilliwack, his legs uml arms being
horribly burned. One leg had to
lie amputated.—Columbian
Advertise in tlie Free Press.
The President of thoBonrd'of Trade
II. .1. Barber is in receipt of a
letter froni the Secretary of the
Vancouver Progressive Assnoiation
slating tliat two hundred members
of that body will visit Cliilliwnck
on the 28th or 2iltli of August,
Thursday afternoon August 29th
will probably bo the date chosen.
The members of the ChilliwacK
Board will he the guests nf tho
Vancouver men at a banquet at
which the aims and purpose of the
Progressive Association will be presented with tlic object of securing
tlic alllllntion of the Chilliwack
Board of Trade witli this new anil
enthusiastic organization. The idea
in view is tliat of making the Progressive Association a provincial ono.
The event as now slated is ono of
more than passing interest to every
citizen of tho City and Valley and
the opportunity it will afford to
create a sound and well balanced
optimism in local interests and
potentialities should Ihi taken advantage of by every citizen of thc
Doing A Bis Business.
W. R. Nelems, of the firm of M.
II. Xelems it Co., reports sales during the past two wooks nggrognting
over 8-10,000. D. II. Mclennan
purchased n.50foot lot in the wholesale centre of Vancouver nnd will
immediately let a contract for a six
story brick warehouse. Chns. Milne
purchased a lot on Commercial Drive
in Vnncouver, from M. H. Nelems.
W. (i. Edwards purchased P. H.
Wilson's farm nt Sardis. John JI.
Brown and Andrew George of Vancouvor purchased eight acres on
Spadina avenue from Isaac Kipp.
Cowen Drag Co. lo Opes New Store.
Chilliwack will soon have three
drug and stationery stores. TheC.
H. Cowen Drug Co., has leased the
ground floor of the Irwin block including the portion now occupied
hy Mr. Motes ns a barber shop. The
store will ho thoroughly fitted up
with plate glass fronts on Westminster nnd Young streets, and the
newest ideas in fixtures, while the
stock will lie of the best. The new
store will Iss conducted in addition
(o the present store in tho Knight
block which will be continued as
Two Tern aod a Fioe
Chinese, Indians and liquid
enthusiasm have Is-en getting mixed up with the lnw during tbo week,
there being no less than three cases.
Fong Sing wns up hefore tbe Magistrate on, Wednesday Inst charged
witb supplying liquor to nn Indian
and drew a penalty of tii'i. and
costs. The line was pnid under
protest and the case may lie appealed. Henry Yuen, of Popcuni, a
combination of Chinese and Indian,
drew three months hard labor without tbe option of a tine. Henry
brought n supply of booze from Xew
Westminster and proceeded to mnke
merry with liis friends on one of
thc reserves west of tbc city. Thc
good humor went hnd and tho police
wore phoned for to remove the
offenders. The sequel was the sentence above noted. J. II. A. Pilkcy,
a white, nlso drew three months
witb toil nud without the fliumciul
option, for retailing Ikhizc to an
Indian. The snid Pilkoy was vory
much at sea in Court, such a circumstance never having been his lot beforo, ho said. His record covering
the past throe months nt Vancouver
and Xew Westminster docs not hoar
out his contention. He wasiicciiiii-
lianicil by his son, a   lad  of eleven
.veal's, wbo besides being encumbered with such a misfit father, I tears the
■imiii' uf 1/dtoy Frank Arthur Napier
Pilkcy, bravely. l,oonl authorities
aro arranging to have tho hoy placed
in the Children's home at Vancouver whoro he will bave a chance lo
travel in a different and holler road
lhan that led by his father, who
spent the money scoured by tlic lioy
by whatever method the father demanded,in tbe purchase of whiskey.
Kipp, Westminster st. Mr. Kipp
has lieen a resident of Ashcioft for
over ten years being postmaster
nearly nine years. Tbc residents
of Ashcroft presented him with a
gold watch when leaving, In appreciation of bis services ami esteem us a
citizen of tliejtown.»
W. II. Kipp and family, of Ash
croft, II. 0., arc the guests of Mr
Kipp's parents, Mr, nAJtn^E. ^hWwaok Valley property and arc
Premier Ma; La; Comer Stone.
Work or. tlie Chilliwack High
School is progressing well under au
able staff of men. The laying of
tbo corner stone will tako place
olmut the lirst of September and it
is very probable that the provincial
Premier, Sir Richard McBride will
preform the interesting ceremony.
Purchased Clothio| Buiioeu.
\V. C, Barber, formerly in charge
of Ashwells Clothing Department,
Chilliwack and brother of II. .1. Barber, has purchased a gent's furnishing business nt Simcoe, Ont. Mr.
ami Mrs. Barber will make their
home in that beautiful Ontario town
ami their many Cbilliwaek friends
will wish for them a full measure
of success hi tlieir new place of residence.
Passed Away al Hospital.
William Honry Campbell who
hns been a patient at tbc Hospital
for some time with tuberculosis of
the bone passed away on Saturday.
Deceased was in liis forty-fifth vear
nnd was a brother-in-law of W. R.
and W. E. Stevenson of Chilliwack.
He leaves a wife and four children
for whicli much sympathy is expressed. The funeral wns held on Monday from the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. D. H. Day, Mary street, to thc
Oddfellows' cemetery.
New Sim Open Tuesday.
G. P. Chamberlain announces in
the Free Press to-day the opening of
his new furniture and house furnishing store on Tuesday August 20.
Tlie store has just lieen completed
and is one of the best furniture
stores in tlie Province. All who
visit the store between Aug. 20 and
24 inclusive, will, without any obligation on their part, have the
opportunity of testing tbeir "lucky
star" and incidontly securing one
of three line pieces of furniture.
Read Mr. Chamberlain's advt. for
lawwemeDti at Ibe Eapress.
S. Sutor, of the Empress hotel
is having extensive alterations madi
to the hotel, The rotunda is lieing
enlarged by the partition between
it and the pool room being removed.
The pool tables will lie dispensed
with. Tlie stairway is now placed
north of the old site, while the
location of the toilets on the lirst
floor have been re-arranged nnd
additional accomodation provided
for indy guests of the hotel. The
alterations will constitute nn improvement which will ndd much to
the convlonco of the patrons of the
A Drop is Fanfare.
A horso attached lo a light wagon
loaded with furniture in front of
Trenholm's store on Tuesday nftornoon, suddenly bolted, throwing
thc furniture onto tbe rond and
freeing himself from thc driver, a
small iKiy, careered nround n few
city blocks before In ing captured.
Tbc horse and wagon were unharmed
but the furniture wns somewhat
damaged. A strange feature of thc
accident was that while thc furniture
was broken, two mirrors camo
Ibrough the fracas without even iic-
ing scratched. The horse, wagon j
and furniture wns thc property of
John Knight.
Seffioi Ck-iwick Property
Tbe Chilliwack office of tlie F. J.
Hurt it Co., Ltd., hns sold during
the week over 128000 worth of
Vnlloy property. Twenty ncres of
the Gardner ranch on Prairie Central road was sold for ('. E. Eckert
lo ('has. l/'ilh of Vancouvor. Mr.
I,cith is u Inudscnps* garduer, and
will make his homo nil the pro|ior!.v.
Ton acres of the Wells Sub-division
on tbe McSweon rond wns purchased by Ezra O'Neill, of Outlook,
Sunk., who witb his family will reside tin the pro|ierty. Sales which
bring into the valley new and deniable residents nre tbe kind which
will lie of greatest benefit to the
place ns a whole. Fifty ncres on
the Lickiuai) roud were sold for
A. G. Langley to Mrs. J|, A.
White, of Eburne. Forty acres,
tbc property of Chas. Kerr on the
Prairie Central road, were sold to a
Vancouver syndicate. Hart & Co.,
ri'iMirl  nn  increasing demand   for
Wesley Scouts Return From Camp.
The Wesley Troop of Boy Scouts
returned on Monday from camp at
Cultus Lake, where eleven days
were silent under canvas anil amidst
tho beaulios of the lake and woodland for which tiiis. popular resort
is noted. Tho Senilis found it difficult to follow lhe regulation pro-
grain for Scout work, the preparation of tho meals requiring considerable of tllO time. The daily routine
started at 7 a.m., with a plunge in
the lake which most of tho boys
took advantage of. Flag saluting
and prayers proceeded preparation
of-the breakfast. Tracking, treasure
hunting or signaling occupied
the time until noon hour. The
afternoons were sjient in swiiuing,
a very peasant exercise, and althlctic
games of various kinds followed by
the camp lire assembly at
which stories, jokes etc., wbiled
away tbe time until 9 or 9.30 when
the Scouts indulged in rest, repose
and quit dreams until the morning
call awakened them to a realization
of the joys of camp life, and thus
the days of the annual camp rolled
by all too soon for the members and
officers of the Troop. There were
no accidents, tbe weather was fair
and there was no sickness, except a
trace of home sickness now and
again. The boys are grateful to
Mr. Eckert for conveying them to
camp and to Mr. Evans for tranport
ation home, also for the thoughtful-
ness of many in seuding'or bringing
supplies for the needs of the camp.
Thc camp was in charge of Scoutmaster W. Abbott and Asst. Scoutmaster C. A. Woodworth, who are
highly pleased with the conduct of
boys and tlie success of the camp
for 1912.      ,
The Provincial Game regulations
as published effect this distric as
Grouse of all Kinds—Richmond,
Dewdney, Delta, and Chilliwliiu-k
Electorinl Districts; that portion of
Kent Municipality in the Vale
District; the portion of Coniox Electorinl District situated on the Mainland; all islands adjacent lo Mainland, October loth lo Dccomdor 31.
Cranbrook and Femie Electoral
Districts, September 2nd to Oct. 16.
Grouse of all kinds except Prairie
Chicken—Throughout remainder of
Mainland not above specified, Sep-
2nd to December 31st.
Ducks, Geese and Snipe—
Throughout thc Mainland and islands adjacent thereto, September
2nd to February 28th, 1913.
Columbian or Coasl Doci—
Throughout (he Mainland and
islnuds adjacent thereto, except
Queen Charlotte Islnuds, September
2nd to December loth.
Cook Pheasants — Richmond,
Dewdney, Deltn, Chilliwhaek, nnd
Yale Electoral Districts, October 15
to December 31 st. Noto—No person
mny hunt or kill phensants if threi
inches of snow is on the ground
No person mny kill more than six
birds on nny one dny.
in receipt of a large numlier of cn
quirios especially for live acre plots.
Born—to Mr. and Jlrs. J. G.
lllanohficld Aug. 7, a daughter.
Bom—on Wednesday Aug. 14, to
Jlr. nnd Jlrs. A. S. Watson, Gore
nve., a son.
Wc have recently opened an office
in room 12 in the Hnrt Block,Chilliwaek, nnd wc would lie glad to get
iu touch with nny of thc land-owners
in thc district who might be thinking
of under-draining their land.
Wc have one of the celebrated
"Buckeye" Traction Ditcher
Machines in Chilliwack now. This
machine was working here last
spring nnd every one who had any
work done hy it scorned perfectly
Well satisfied.
This machine will dig a trench
11'j inches wide and any depth up
to 4 let 9 inches. The machine is
capable of digging lhe trench absolutely to grade, which is first laid out
by us with a surveyor's level. The
ditch is loft absolutely clean mid
ready for the tile or cedar box-drains
to he laid.
We are in a |iosition to contract
cither for thc digging alone or for
tbe under-draining complete. Our
prices will he found to lie less tbun
the cost of hand-digging besides being done more quickly and leaving
u mucli cleaner trench.
Wc would bo very glad lo have
you oall and talk the matter over
with us or drop us a letter to the
above address nnd our representative will cull on you.
Yours very truly,
Tin. Vai.i.kv Diiainauk A-
It. II. Winslow, Malinger,
Tlio annual picnic held under
the auspices of the Wnnians'
Institute and whicli the members of
tlle Farmers' Institute participated,
on Thursday last nt I). Jtorden's
grove, was a splendid success.
There was a large crowd present
ami the various names and amusements were heartily enjoyed. As
would be expected, under such
auspices, the picnic menu was a
mosl appetising one, and was partaken of with a relish that would
satisfy the most sensitive housewife.
Mr. and Mrs. Morden have a delightful spot for such an event and
won the plaudits of all in their Jrole
as host and hostess. Rain terminated the program rather abruptly
and while most of the picnicers
got wet before reaching home, they
all vote the event one of the most
pleasant of its kind this season.
Take a
BROWNIES $1 to $10
$10 TO $20
Enquire for Catalogue
Druggist and Stationer
Appreciate the Cheering, Com*
foiling qualities of our tuperior
Teas ami Coffees, the lso«t sin the
market. Their excellent quality
makes tin-in the most economical
to uso, because a smnll quantity
produces as good rosults ns, or
lietter than, the cheaper grades,
and vet our gt.ids are nut at all
high in price. But you will find
thoy are money savers in actual
Lillie's Special '•', pounds Ceylon
Tea $1.00
Lillie's Spocinl 'i pounds Ceylon
Tea $1.75
Lillie's Special   1 imunil Ceylon
Tea - •        40c.
Order Preserving Peaches now
$1.15 per Case.
Lie's Cash Grocery
Copyright 1910]
tPy "W. J. Watt & Company
CHAPTER   XIX.—Continued
Yr OU will go tu Nice fur :i while,"
said Steele, firmly, He had fallen
lnio a position »!' arranging their
affaire, Mrs. Horton, distressed in
Duska's distress, found herself helpless to net except upon his direction,
The girl nodded, apathetically.
'•It doesn't matter," she said.
Then, she looked up again,
"Uut I want yen to slay. I wnnt you
to <Im everything you can for both of
them.*' She paused, and her next
words were spoken with an effort:
"And I d*n't want I don't wnnt yuu
tu speak of mo. i don't want you to
try to remind him."
"He will ciuostlon im." demurred
Duska's head wuh ralsod with a little
gesture ut pride,
"1 am not afraid," sho snld, "that he
will ask you anything he should not—
anything thai he ims not the right to
When he turned back, a day later.
from tfie turmoil of the station, frum
the strenuous labor of weighing trunks,
locating the compartment ln the train.
subsidizing the guards, and, hardest uf
all, saying good-bye to Duska with n
seeming ur normal cheerfulness, Steele
found himself Irritably out of measure
with the quick-step of Paris. Mrs,
Hurtun aud the girl were on their way
to the Riviera, lie was left behind to
watch results; almost, it seemed to
him, to sit by and observe the postmortem on every hope In the lives of
three people, Nice should sttll be
quiet. The tidal wave of "trippers"
would not for :i little while sweep over
Its rose-covered slopes and white
beaches and dazzling esplanades, and
the place wuuld afford the girl at least
every soothing Influence that nature
could offer. That would not be much,
but it wuuld be something.
As for himself, he felt the Isolation of
Paris. On a desert, a man may become
lonely; in deep forests nnd on high
mountains, he may come to know and
hate his own soul in solitude, but the
last note of aloofness, of utter exile, is
that which comes lo him who looks
vainly for one face in a sea of other
faces, whose small cosmos lies in unwept and unnoticed ruin in the midst
of a giant city that moves along its
Indifferent way to tho time of dance-
music. In the hotel, there was lhe
chatter uf tuurists. His own tongue
was prattled by men and women whoso
lives seemed to revolve around the
shops of the Rue de la i'aix, or whose
literature was the information of the
guide-books, lie felt that everyone
was invading his somborness of mood
with trivialities, until, in revulsion
against the whole stage-setting of
things, he had himself and his luggage
transported to the Hotel Voltaire,
where the life about him was the simpler life of the loss pretentious quais
of the Heine.
After his dejeuner, he sat for a time
attempting to readjust his ideas. lie
had told Saxon that he would never
again speak of love to Duska. Now, he
realized how barren of hope it would
ever be fur him tu renew his plea. She
had bankrupted his heart. He had
burled hts own hopes, and nu one except himself had known at what cost
to himself. He had taken his place in
the niche dedicated to closest friend,
just outside the inner shrine reserved
for the one who could penetrate that
far. Now, he was lu a greater distress. Now, he wanted only her happiness, and as he had never wanted it
before. Now, he realized that lhe only
suurce through which this could cume
was the suurce that seemed hopelessly
clogged. There was no doubt uf his
sincerity. Even his own intimate
questioning acquitted him uf self-consideration. COUld he at that moment
have had one wish fulfilled by some
magic agency of miracle, that wish
would have been that he might lead
Robert Saxon, as Robert Saxon had
heen, to Dusku, with nil his memory
and love intact, and free from any Incumbrance that might divide litem.
That would have been the gift of all
gifls, and Ihe only gift that would drive;
the look uf heart-hunger and despair
from Iht eyes.
Steele was restless, and. biking up
his hat, he strolled out along the quay,
and turned at last Into ihe Boulevard
St. Michel, stretching off In n broad
vlstft of cafe-lined sidewalks.    The life
of the "Boule Mich" held no attraction
for blm. In Ids earlier days, he had
known II from the river to the Boulevard Moutparnnsse. Ho knew its tributary streets, Its lodgings, Its schools,
and the life which the spirit of Uie
modern is so rapidly revolutionising
from   Bohemia's   shabby   capital   to   a
conventionalized district, None ..r these
things held for him Die piquant challenge <»r novelty.
As  he   passed  a   certain  cafe,   which
io- had once known ns the informal
elub uf the Marston cult, he realised
that hen- the hilarity was more pronounced than elsewhere. The bOUlO-
Vard itself was for squares a thread,
stringing cafes like beads In a necklace. Bach hnd Its crowd of revelers;
Its boisterous throng uf frowsy, volvet-
jarketcd. long-hai rod studonts; Us
laughing models; Its inevitable brooding and despondent abslntheurs sitting
apart in isolated melancholy. Yet,
hero at the "Chat Noir," the chorus
was noisier. Although the evening
was chill. Ihe sidewalk tables were by
no metins descried. The Parisian
proves his patriotism by his adherence
to the out-door table, even If he musl
turn up his Collar, nnd shiver as he
sips his wine.
Listlessly, Steele turned Into the
place, it was su crowded this evening
that for a lime It looked as though he
would have difficulty in finding a sent.
Al last, n waiter led him to a corner
where, dropping to the seat nlong the
wnll, be ordered his wine, nnd sat
gloomily looking un.
The place was unchanged. There
were still lhe habitues quarreling over
their warring tenets of the brush; men
.drawn to the centre of painting as
mot lis   are   drawn   lo   a   candle;    men
of all nationalities ami sorts, alike only
in ihe general quality of their unkempt
There was music of d son; a plaintive chord long-drawn from the violin
occasionally made its sweet wall heard
above the bubo! and through the reeking smoke of the room, Evidently, it
was some oceaslon beyond the ordinary, and Steele, leaning over to the
student nearest him, Inquired in
"Is there some celebration?"
The stranger wns a short man, with
hair that fell low on his neck and
greased his collar. He had a double-
pointed beard and deep-set black oyos,
which he kept fixed un his absinthe as
it dripped drop by drop frum the nickeled device attached tu his frappe glass.
At the question, lie looked up, astonished,
"Bul is il possible monsieur does not
know'.' We are all brothers here—
brothers in lhe worship uf the beautiiul:    Hoes nui monsieur know?"
Steele did not knuw, and he told the
stranger so without persiflage.
•'It   is   that   the   great   .Marston   has
returned!" proclaimed ihe student, in
a loud voice. "It is that the master
bns come back to us—lo Paris!"
The sound of his voice bad brought
others aboul lhe table. "Does monsieur know that tbe Seine Hows".'" demanded a pearly pretty model, raising
her glass and flashing frum her dark
eyes a challenging glance uf ridicule.
Steele   did   not   object   to   the   good-
humored bailing, but be looked about
him, and was thankful that the girl on
her way tu Nice could nut look in on
this enthusiasm over tlie painter's
home-coming; could nul see lu what
Marston was returning; whal character of devotees were pledging the promotion uf the lirst disciple to the place
of the worshiped master.
Some half-drunken student, his hand
upon the shoulder of a model, lifted a
lilting glass, and shouted thickly, "Vive
Tart! Vive Marston!" The crowd
luok up the shout, and there was much
clinking of glass.
Steele, with a feeling of deep disgust,
rose to go. Tbe other quais of the
Seine were better after all. Rut, as he
reached for his hat, he felt a hand on
his shoulder, and, turning, recognized,
with a glow of welcome, the face uf
M. Herve. Like himself, M. Herve
seemed out of his element, or wuuld
have seemed so had he also not bad,
like Steele, thai adaptability which
makes some men tit into the picture
wherever they may tlnd themselves.
Thc two shook hnnds, and dropped
back on the cushions of lhe wall seat.
"I have heard the story." the Frenchman assured Steele. "Monsieur mny
spare himself the pain of repeating it.
It is a miracle!"
Steele was looking intu his glass.
"It is a must Unhappy miracle," he
"Rut, mon dleu!" M. Herve. looked
across the table, tapping the Kentuck-
ian's sleeve wilh his outstretched
lingers. "It makes one think, mon ami
- It makes one think!"
Ills vis-a-vis only nodded, and Herve
went on:
"It brings home lo one tbe indestructibility of the true genius—the unquenchable tire of it! Destiny plays a
strange game. She has here taken a
man, and juggled wilh his life; battered his identity to unrecognizable
fragments; set a seal on his past. Yet
his genius she could not efface. That
burned through to the light—sounded
on insistently through the confusion of
wreck, even ns that violin sounds
through this hell or noises and disorder
—the great unslienced chord! The
man thinks he copies another. Not su
--ho Is merely groping to And himself.
Never hnve I thought so deeply as
since 1 have heard this story."
Fur a time, Steele did not reply. To
him, the personal element drowned the
purely academic interest of the psychological phase In this tragedy.
Suddenly, a new element of surprise
struck him, and he leaned across the
table, his voice full of questioning.
"Rut you," he demanded, "you had
studied under Marston. Vou knew
hhn, and yet. when you saw Saxon,
you had no recognition."
M. Herve nodded his head wilh grave
"That was my first incredulous
thought when I heard of this miracle."
he admitted; "yet, only for a moment.
After all. that was Inevitable. They
were different. Now. bearded, ill, depleted, 1 fancy he may oneo more look
tbe man I knew—that man whose hair
was a mane, and whose morbid timidity gave to bis eyes a haunted and uncertain lire. When I snw Snxon It is
(rue 1 saw a man wounded and unconscious; Ids face covered wllh blood.
nnd Hn- dirt of ibe street, yet he wns.
even s.i. Ibe mnn of splendid physique
iln- new man remade by the immensity of your western prairies -
having acquired all that Hie man I had
known lacked.   He was transformed,
In that, his Destiny wns kind -she gavo
It not only to bis body, but to his
brush. He wns before n deml-god of
the palette.    Now, he is the god."
"Do you chance to know," nsked
Steele suddenly, "how bis hand was
"Have you uot heard that story?"
the Frenchman asked. "I am regrettably responsible for that. We sought
to make him build the physical mnn.
I persuaded him to fence, though be
did It badly and without enthusiasm.
Dne evening, we were toying with
sharpened foils. Partly by his enre-
lessness and partly by my own, the
blade went through his palm. For a
long p.-rind. be could not paint,"
Frederick Marston was not at onre
removed from the lodgings In the Rue
St. Jacques. Absolute rest was what
he most required. When he awoke
again, unless ho nwoke refreshed by
sullicient rest, Dr, Cornish held out no
hope, The slraln upon enfeebled body
nnd brain bad been great, and fnr dnys
le- remained delirious or unconscious.
Dr. ''ornlsh  was like adamnnt  In his
determination that he should be left
undisturbed for a week or mure.
Meanwhile, the episode hud unexpected results. The physician who had
< ie to Parts fleeing from a government be had failed lo overturn, wbu
had taken an emergency case because
there, was no one else at hand, found
himself suddenly heralded by the Purls
press as "that distinguished specialist,
Dr. Cornish, who is effecting a miraculous recovery for the greatest of painters,"
During these days, Steele was con-
Btantly ut the lodgings, and wilh him,
sharing his anxiety, wns M. Herve
There were muny callers to Inquire—
painters and students of the neighborhood, nnd the greater celebrities from
lhe more distinguished schools.
Rnl no one was more constantly in
attendance than Alfred St. John. He
divided his time between the bedside
of his daughter nnd tlie lodgings where
Marston lay. Tbe talk that tilled the
Latin Quarter, and furiously excited
lhe studio on tbe floor below, was
studiously kept from ihe girl confined
to her couch  upstairs.
One duy while St. John was In the
Rue SI. Jacques, pacing the small cour
with Steele and Herve, Jean Hautecoeur came in hurriedly. Ills manner
wns  that   of  anxious  embarrassment,
and for a moment be paused, seeking
SI. John's face turned while wllh a
divination uf bts tidings.
"Dues sbe need me?" he asked, almost breathlessly.
Ilniiteeoeur nodded, nnd SI. John
turned toward lhe dour. Steele went
with him, and, us Ihey climbed lhe
steep sluirs, the old man leaned heavily
un his support,
The Kentucklan waited in SI. John's
room mosl tif lhat night. In the nexl
apartment were the girl, her father
and tbe physician. A little before
dawn, the old man came out. Hts step
was almost tottering, and he seemed lo
have aged a decade since In- entered
the door of the sick-room.
"My daughter is dead," he said very
simply, as his guest paused at the
threshold, "1 am leaving Paris. My
peoplo except for me huve borne a good
name. I wanted to ask you to save
that name from exposure. I wanted to
bury with my daughter everything that
might shadow her memory. For myself, nothing matters."
Steele took the hand the Englishman held tremblingly outstretched.
"Is there anything else I can do?" he
St. John shook bis head.
"That will be quite all," he answered.
Sueh things as had lo be done, however, Steele did. and two days later,
when Alfred St. John took the train for
Calais and the Channel, it was with
assurances that, while they could not
at tbls time cheer him, at least fortified him against all fear of need.
It was a week later that Cornish
sent for the Kentucklan, who wns waiting in ihe court.
"I think you can see him now." said
the physician briefly, "and 1 think you
will see a man whu has no gaps in his
Steele went wtth some misgiving to
tho sickroom. He found Marston looking at him with eyes as clear and lucid
as his own. As he came up. the other
extended a hand with a trembllm*; gesture of extreme weakness. Steele
clasped it In silence.
For a time, neither spoke.
While Steele waited, the other's face
became drawn. He wns evidently
struggling with himself in desperate
distress. There was something to be
said whieh Marston found it bitterly
ditllcuit to say. At last, he Spoke slowly, forcing his words and bidding his
features In masklike rigidity of control.
"I remember lt all now. George," He
hesitated as his friend nodded; then,
with a drawing of bis brows and a tremendous effort, he added,  huskily:
"And '1 must go to my wife."
Steele hesitated before answering.
"You can't do that, Rub," he said,
gently. "I wns near her as long as
could be. I think she Is entirely happy
The man In lhe bed looked up. His
eyes read the eyes of the other. If
there was In his pulse a leaping sense
of release, he gave It no expression.
"Dead?" he whispered.
Steele nodded.
For a time. Marston gazed up at the
ceiling with a fixed stare. Then, his
face clouded with black self-reproach.
"If I could blot out thut Injury from
memory! Ood knows I meant ii as
"There is time enough to forget."
said Steele.
II was some dnys later thai Mnrston
went with Steele to the Hotel Voltaire.
Tliere was much to be explained and
done. He learned fur the first time the
details of the expedition Steele had
made to South America, and then to
Europe; ut the matter of the pictures
and St. John's connection wilh Ihem.
nnd of the mystifying circumstances of
the name registered at the Eyseel Palace Hotel.    That  incident they never
Sl. John bad buried his daughter tn
the Clmetler Montmartre. After the
tlrst mention of the matter on his recovery lo cm seiousness, Marston had
not again alluded to bis former wife,
until  he  wns  able  to  go  to  the  spot,
|nnd [dace a small tribute on her grave.
i Standing there, somewhat awestruck,
his  face  herame  deeply   grave,   and,
: looking up at his friend, he spoke wllh
i deep agitation!
"There Is one part of my life tbat
Was a tremendous mistake. I sought
to act wtth regard for a misconceived
duly nnd kindness, nnd I only Inllleted
Infinite pain. I want you to know, and I
tell you hero at a spot that Is to tne very
j solemn,  thnt  I  never abandoned   her.
j When I left for America, It was at her
command. It was* with the avowal
that 1 should remain subject tn her re-
cull as long as we both lived. I should
hav- i-cpi my word. H's not a thing
that I enn talk of again. You know nil
that has happened since, but for once
I must toll you."
Sleelo felt that nothing he eould say
would make tbe recital easier, und he
merely inclined his head.
■I shall have her removed to Bng-
mad. if St. John wishes It," Marston
said. "Ond knows I'd like to have the
account show some offsetting of the
As they left the gates for the omnibus, Marston added:
■ If Sl. John will continue to act as
my agent, he can manage It from the
uther side of the Channel. I shall not
be often in Paris."
Later, lie turned suddenly to the
ICcniiieldan, with a half-smile.
"We swindled St. John," he exclaimed. "We. bought back the pietures at
Saxon prices." His voice became unusually soft. "And Frederick Marston
can never paint another so good as the
portrait, We must set that right, Do
you know—" the man laughed sheep-
siiiiy—"it's rather disconcerting to find
lhat ono has spent seven years In self-
Sleeie smiled with relief at the
change of the subject.
•'Is that the sensation of being
deified?" he demanded. "Does one
simply feci that Olympus is drawn
down to sea level?"
Shortly after, Marslun sent a brief
uuie  tu   Duska.
"I shall suy little," he wrote. "1 can't
be sure you will give me a hearing,
but also 1 can not go until I have begged it. : can nul bear that any report
shall reach you until I have myself reported. My only comfort is that I
concealed notnlng thnt I had the knowledge to lell you. Tliere is |)0W Ilu
blank lu my life, and yet il is nil blank,
nnd must remain blank unless I can
cume lu yuu. 1 um free tu speak, und,
if yuu give It to me. nu une else can
deny me the right to speak. All (hat
I said on thnl nighl when a cortain
garden was bat bed in ihi- moon Is
more true now than then, and now I
speak with full knowledge. Can ymi
forgive everything?"
And lhe girl rending the lottor lei II
drop in her lap, find looked out through
ber window across lhe dazzling whiteness uf the Promenade dos Anglais to
the purple Mediterranean,   Once more,
her   eyes   lighted   from   deep   cobalt   to
"Lul tliere wus nothing to forgive,"
she softly told tbe sea.
When, u month later, Frederick
Marston went tu the hotel on the Promenade "les Anglais at Nice, it was a
much Improved and rejuvennted man
as compared with the wasted creature
wiio had opened the closed door of tlie
"academy" tn the Quartler Latin, and
had dropped the key on the flour. Although still a trifle gaunt, he was mucli
the same person who. almost a year
before, had clung to the pickets of
Churchill Downs, and halted in his
view of a two-year-old finish. Just as
the raw air of the north had given
place to the wooing softness of the
Riviera, and the wet blankets of haze
over tho gardens of the Tuileries to
the golden sunlight of the tlower-
deeked south, so he had come again
out of winter Into spring, and the final
result uf his life's equation was the
man that had been Saxon, untouched
by the old Marston.
Duska's stay at Nice had been begun
in apathy. About her were all the
Influences of beauty and roses and soft
breezes, but it was not until sbe had
read this Ilrst letter from Marston lhat
these things meant anything to her.
Then, suddenly, she had awakened to a
sense of its delight. She knew that he
would not come at once, and she felt
that this was best. She wanted him
to come buck to her when be could
cume as the man who had been In her
life, and, since she knew he was coming, she could wait. Her eyes had become as brightly blue as the Mediterranean mlrrurlng the sky, and her
cheeks had again taken un their kinship to the roses of the Riviera. Once
more, she was one with the nature of
this favored spot, a country thut some
magical realist seems to hove torn
bodily from the enchanted Isles of
imnglnation, and transplanted in the
world of Pact.
.Now, she became eager tn see everything, and so tt happened thai, when
Marston, who had not notified her of
the day of his arrival, reached her
hotel, it was tu find that she and her
aunt had motored over to Monte Carlo,
by the upper Cornlehe Road, that
show-drive of the world which climbs
along the heights with the sen below
and the sky. it would seem, nol far
The man turned out again to the
Promenade des Angiitis. The sun was
shining on Its whiteness, and it seemed
that the city was a huge structure of
solid marble, set between the sea and
tbe color-spotted slopes of tho villa-
clad hills.
Marston was highly buoyant as he
made his way to the garage where he
could secure a ear to give chase. He
even paused with boyish and delighted
Interest tn gaze Into the glittering shop
Windows nf the Promenade and the
Avenue Felix Faun-, where were
temptingly displayed profound booklets
guaranteeing the purchaser a sure system for conquering the chances uf roulette "on a capital of ._.i. playing red
nr black, manque or passe, pair nr Impair, and compiled by one with four
yeurs of experience."
He had soon negotiated for a ear,
and had gained the friendship of the
chauffeur, who grinned happily and
with contentment when he learned that
monsieur's object was speed. Ahead
of him stretched nine mites of perfect
macadam, with enough beauty to All
tho eye and heart with joy for every
mile, and nt the end nf lho Journey—
unless he could happily overtake lier
sooner—was Duska.
The car sped up between the villus,
up to the white ribbon nf road where
the ships, lying at anchor In the purpled waler benenlh, were white toys
im lunger tban pencils, whore towns
wero only patches of roof tiles, and
mountainsides mere rumpled blankets
of greon and color; whore the road-
houses woro delights of picturesque
rusticity nnd flower-covered walls.
Thanks to a punctured tire, Marston
found a large dust-couted car stnndlng
nt the roadside when he had covered
only half of the journey, lt wns drawn
up near a road-house that sat hnek
of a rough stone wall, anl was aban
doned save for the chauffeur, who
labored over his task of repair. But
Marston stopped and ran up the stone
stairs to the small terrace, where, be-
tween rose hushes that crowded the
time-stained facade of the modest car-
avansery, were set two or three small
tables under a trellis; and, ut one uf
the taldes, lie recognized Mrs. Horton.
Mrs. Horton rose with a little gasp
of delight to welcome him, and recognized how his eyes were ranging in
search for an even more important
personage while be greeted her. Off
beyond tlio road, with iis low guarding
wall of stone, thc mountainside fell
away precipitously to thc sea, stretching out below in a limitless expanse of
the bluest blue that our' eyes enn endure.   The slopes were thickly wooded.
"We blew out a tire," explained Mrs.
Horton, "and Duska is exploring somewhere over the wall there. I was content to sit here and wait—but you are
younger," she added with a smile. "I
won't keep you here."
From inside the tavern came the
tinkle of guitars, from everywhere in
the clear crystalline air bung the perfume of roses. Marston, with quick
apologies, hastened across the road,
vaulted the wall, and began his search,
ll was a brief one, for, turning Into a
clearing, he saw her below him on a
ledge. She stood as straight aud slim
and gracefully erect as the lancollke
young trees.
He made his wuy swiftly duwn the
Blope, anil she had not turned nor
heard bis npirouch. lie went straight
to her. and look her in Ids arms,
The girl wheeled wil h u   llltle cry of
recognition und dollghti then, nfter n
moment, she hold him off al arms'
length, and looked al him. Her eyes
were deep, and needed no wolds. About
Ihem   was   all   the   world   ami   all   lllc
boauty »r u.
Finally,    she   Inughed-   wllh    Ilie   old,
huppy laugh.
"Onco," she snld very slowly, "you
quoted poetry to nn- a verse about Uie
young queen's crowning. Do you romombor?"
lh- noddnd,
"Lul thai doesn't apply uuw," he assured her. "You are going tn crown
me wiih un undeserved nml unspeakable crown."
"Quote it to me now," she commanded, wllh reinstated autocracy,
For a momenl, lbc man looked Into
her face as the siiii struck down on lis
delicate color, under the softness of
hat ami filmy automobile veil; then,
clasping her very close, he whispered
the lines:
"Beautful, bold and browned.
Bright-eyed nut of the battle.
The voting queen rode to be crowned."
"Do you remember some other lines
in the same verse?" she questioned, In
a voice that made his throbbing pulses
bound faster; but, before he could answer, she went on:
" 'Then    the   young   queen   answered
"We hold It crown of our crowning,
to take our crown for a gift.	
They turned together, and started
tq) the slope.
The End.
There are in Paris four theatres—the
Comedie-Fruncalse. Odeon, the Opera,
and Opera Comlque—which receive
subventions from tbe Government, and
forty regulnr theatres, among which
are included the Chntelet, Gymnase,
Gaite and Palais-Royal, which receive
no subvention. There are besides
twelve large cinematograph theatres,
thirty-eight cafe concerts, eight music
halls, ten skating rinks, velodromes
and circuses, among which are Included the Magic City and Luna Park, both
originally American enterprises; six
permanent balls nr dancing places, Including the Ral Tabarin, RulIIer, and
Moulin Rouge; and Anally three classical concerts, viz.. the concert Lamotir-
eaux, Colonne, and the Conservatoire;
In all one hundred and twenty-one
regular places of amusement.
Front the reporl of the municipal
administration for 1911 it appears that
the tola! receipts collected during that
year by these various groups of theatres, etc., were as follows: The four
subventloned theatres. $1.83!U:..S; forty
theatres nf the Gaite class, $4.r,3S.C59;
cinematographs, $541,007; museums
and expositions, $123,361; cafe concerts, $1,330,752; music halls, $1,366,-
267; skating rinks, circuses, etc.. 1840.-
2S7; balls, $180,714; arttsltc concerts.
$111.37:1; varlutis other concerts, $457-
221; total $11,841,169.
For the support of the poor—droits
des pauvres—the municipality collects
a uniform tax of 10 per cent, of the
gross receipts of regular theatres and
daily concerts, a per cent, of tlio receipts from casual concerts given by
artists or musical associations, and 25
per cent, nf the receipts of balls, races
and certain oilier amusements.
Mnynr Gay nor, Bishop Thomas P.
Gallor of the t'nlversity of the South.
Jacob II. Sehlff, Andrew Carnegie, and
others participated in the great
memorial meeting at Carnegie Hull In
New York. Sunday, Muy 12th, In honor
nf [sldor Straus nnd itls wife, Mrs. Ida
Strnus, The audience was completely
representative of America's best citizens and all barriers nf race, nationality, and religion were swept away.
Every profession, lhe law, medicine,
the ministry, journalism, finance, were
represented. Tbo children of the two
whose death was being mourned wero
present. They are Jesse, Percy, and
Herbert, and Mrs. Hess and Mrs. Well.
Oscar Strnus nnd his family had a box
and all tho members of the Nathan
Strnus family who aro In this country
were present. Miss Julia Rlchmnn, an
Intimate friend of Mrs. Straus, made
muny weep ns she told of Innumerable
little Incidents of that noble woman's
netlvo life, bow kindness was always
ber watchword aud how sho seemed
never to have a moment to herself In
her exceeding solicitude for tho welfare of others. Mayor Gaynor said
there was Just a tinge of regret that
the body of Mr. Straus had beon recovered while that nf his helnved wife
lies In Its oteninl sleep In the great
deep. It wns pathetic after hor heroic
sacrifice, he snld, that oven this
separation hnd como about, but it hnd
been so ordered by fate, and all would
be content, He said that never lived
there a more just man, one with more
good in Ids heart, one whu did more in
a common-sense way for lhe advancement of the human race, an advancement always slow but certain. Mr.
Carnegie said that the memory of these
two heroic figures refusing to be parted In death will remain for future
generations as a most precious legacy
to make men proud of the human race.
Bishop •Gallor said: "With his arms
about the wife of his youth, faithful
to the ideals that made death preferable to dishonor, wllh high courage
and pure manhood, and a clear conscience, Mr. Straus faced God and went
calmly down Into the deep. Eternal
glory to him, Imperishable Is his renown, epic is tho story of his glorious
No, young mnn, don't do it. Adopt a
firm attitude. If you can't afford the
theatre, invite her kindly and resolutely to enter the moving-picture show
and be ready wilh Iwo nickels. If she
backs or jibes say courageously but
with determination "No movtng-ple-
ture show, no inc." Thai will bring her
up with a short turn. Sho will probably show ber fury by a winning smile,
but she wil] Ihlnk all the more of you
for It. And if she wants nu oyster
supper nnorwards sloor her Inexorably
imt politely toward tho flftoon-cenl
hash counter nnd pay the check your
s.ir. Never ml nd whut she suys or
does, She won'l so hungry, even
lhough a sulky look pusses momentarily ovor lhe hereililnry chaslo fenlures
of V.-re de Vot'O, Don'l lei her pay
one rod ecu! „or allow her lo have
anything for which you can not puy.
And  while  you  are  thinking  ill  ymir
Inn i   lhal   ynu  havo  Incurred  her
undying oiunlty she will bo thinking
Whatever gods tliere be Hint al lasl
she   has   found  a   man,    ■   of  the old
domineering kind,  which  Is  Lhe onlj
kind   ii   gnnd   woman   really   lOVOS,
To ilu- philosopher from New Zealand who has glanced at hnlf a dozen
newspapers over tin1 breakfaBt I able,
und bns then gone outside und from the
open space of Sl. Paul's watched the
ribbed steel shaft of the latest sky-
scraper forcing its steady way to the
clouds, tlie secret of our architecture
will at last be revealed. The spire of
the Gothic cathedrals voiced man's aspiration Inwards union with the Infinite. The tower of flfty-five stories
Is our unconscious attempt to escape
from the Bordidness of the marketplace of politics. The New Zealander
will think of ids morning newspapers
and then glance upward with longing
nnd envy at the men six hundred feet
above the curb who are engaged In
rearing columns that will carry them
still farther away from Hie crowd. For
these happy men there are no mean
struggles of mean politicians, no
furious battling over cheap motives,
no flaming moral outbursts from bosses, no muddy torrents of vituperation,
no snarling and biting, no shrieking in
public, places nnd eonfnbulntlng in
corners. Six hundred feet above the
ground these things are reduced to
their proper proportions.
Ho must remain to see the blazing
torment of the sun relieved only by the
torrential rush of the tropical rain, the
crashing of the thunder, and the blue
and flickering glare of the destructive
lightning. He must endure through the
long summer months the attacks of the
myriads of stinging and biting insects
by day, aud the even more harassing
onslaughts of mosquitoes by night.
Snakes ami other undesirable creatures
nf all kinds Invade his bungalow; his
clothes ntul his linen are continually
in a slate nf dampness. He Is often
down with malarial fever, with no one
but his callous and ignorant native servants to attend to his wants. Racked
with headache and with every bone
burning with fever, he must himself
select and administer his medicines,
besides giving the orders for sueh
nutriment as he may judge necessary,
and. thuugh he treats it as a matter
of course, what he suffers Is often far
In excess of the recngnltlon which bis
services receive. However torn by illness be may be, the work of the station
must go on; interminable native disputes must be settled, and settled satisfactorily. Defaulters must be given
fair trial, and the floods of contradictory and generally false statements
which How from the ready lips of
countless witnesses must be sifted and
Winn Ilie Herman emperor threatened Alsace-Lorraine with annexation to
Prussia in case she refused to behave
herself he nol only Insulted Alsace-
Lorraine, whieh he Intended to do, hut
also Insulted Prussia, which he did not
intend to do. Prussia does not consider that annexation to herself is n
punishment, but then so much depends
upon the point of view. The .emperor
had to apologize for his Indiscretion,
not, of course, Ihe kind nf apology that
lesser mortals make, but one of the
diplomatic explanations that arc supposed to serve the sumo end. The
French and Germans In the annexed
provinces have not yet learned to live
in concord like lillle birds In a nest,
and Germany Is beginning to realize
lhat she made a profound mistake
when she concluded the French wnr by
an arrangement that created an open
wound and that kept It open. As Illustrating thc relations now existing In
Alsace-Lorraine there Is a story told
of an Alsatian who fell into thc Rhine
and wns In danger of drowning. Crying out In French for help he was regarded by a policeman on the bank
with glassy unconcern. Then he tried
German, but with tho same result. As
a Inst resort, and just us he was on
tho point of sinking, ho shouted "Vive
la France," and tho policeman at once
Jumped into the water und arrested
Murphy—So Casey has quit drinking.
Did he discover that the booze wasn't
good for him ? Maloney—No. The
bartenders discovered that Casey
wasn't good for the booze.
148 /
You will find relief bi Zam-Buk I
It eases the burning, slinging
pah, steps bleeding and brings
ease. Perseverance, wift Zam-
Buk, means cure; Why not prove
this?   J»Dnwtnt*a*4Etae***-
The Story of A Pioneer
A curious talo of hurled cities has
been disclosed by some recent excavations In Paternoster How, London. It
was necessary to take down some old
houses that were built about the year
HMO and In Ihe foundation ruins were
found mnny relics of that day, Includ
ing clay pipes or a rude form such ns
were smoked by the meu uf Iluil mediaeval time. Hut under those foundations the ruins of another house wor
discovered, nnd It must have been of
sonic importance, Tor It had n largo
courtyard ami was apparently regarded as some soil of bouiulury mnrk
Antiquarians suggest thai It muy him
belonged lo Borne high ullicial or dig-
Hilary of lhe church, for that whole
neighborhood wns once n great religious centre nml Ihe unities of many
of tlle niljneotit slreels, such as I'aler-
nosCor Uow Itsolf, still have a religious
significance   But a still more In tore
ing discovery awaited the axcavati
Tweilly feel beh.W tlle slieel level Wero
found  lhe remains of a   Roman house,
and  ibe soil  wns  rich  wiih  Roman
COiUS, Venetian glass wine vessels, and
pieces of Roman pavoment. The secretary of Ibe British Archaeological
Society has placed all these relics, and
many others, on exhibition, and be
tells us that the ancient London of tho
Romans lies everywhere nboul twenty
feel below lhe surface, with succeeding eras represented by ibe upper
Hul In point of antiquity these London discoveries are far surpassed by
the Interesl Ing finds reported from
Laiissel, in Hie Dordogne, Krance. An
explorer bns unearthed throe statuet-
■'tes. or bns-ivliefs. thai must have been
the work of men living 3,000 years before Christ. These statuettes represent a man apparently in the net of
throwing a lance and some women. The
figures of the women are somewhat
obscured and the features are obliterated, but the hair is neatly arranged and falls over the neck In long,
heavy curls. The figure of the man is
a prepossessing ono, thin, strong and
strongly suggestive of civilization.
Close at hand was discovered a frieze
supple, and all of these statuettes are
of much artistic merit representing
animals, including the horse and the
bison. If the Fran.ce of 3,000 years ago
was actually Inhabited by a people possessing any degree of civilization the
fact seems to argue againsl a good
many theories of evolution. If any of
these long past ages possessed a civilization approximating to our own,
which was subsequently overwhelmed
by barbarism and perhaps by natural
cataclysms, we may one day discover
traces of a civilization surpassing our
own, and what a shock that would bo
to our complacency.
Prince Roland llonaparle, undoubtedly the most interesting living representative of ihe family uf Emporor
Napoleon 1.. has great claims to distinction as a man of science, and has
always been a munificent patron of
scientific research. He recently celebrated his fifty-fourth birthday. Prince
ll..I.md is noted as a traveller. He is
a   giant   In   stature,   bul    is   extremely
modest. Prince Roland is a Membie
.I.- I'itistini. and in- is president of the
French Geographical and other societies. His library contains over 200,000
volumes, and his botanical collection
numbers over 2,000,000 plants from all
pails of the world. Perhaps his best-
known work Is "Lcs Habitants de
Durban has tin- only municipal telephone system in the Union of South
Africa. The number of telephones In
use is greater tliere In proportion to
population than in any other town lu
the Union. Durban Is also thc only
City of the Union Of South Africa
which uses American telephones.
When Your Eyes Need Can
Try Murine Kye Rf me_y. No Smartlntr—Keels
Flue—AetH <_uiek!y. Try tt for Ki-,1, Wi-ak,
Watery Kvi-.i and lir*-.niilat*'.t Kyclidis. Illur**
trated llook In 8Mb Prick-iKO. Murine tn
iviiil'niiii.lrit hjr our I'.-nil'.!"- in.! a "Patent Mod-
It'liio" —bin tiMi'd hi Mici-i'-shftil p'ONli-lurV I'tiu*-
Dee tw iiiiiny yenri. Now -li-ilU-uti-.l te Itm I'lib
ii- ntul tola by limn*.si-, m _v ami Mi.- per Bottle
Murine   hjre Salve !a AlopUa Tabes, %C M)d Wi*.
Murine kyo Rnmody Co.. Chlncgo
You cun never tell wlien
n lio'rse  is Roing to
develop a Curb, Splint,
Spavin, Ringbone or a
knienesa.   Vet it is bound
to happen  sooner or later.
And you esn't alToril to keep
liiiu lu the barn. Keep a bottle of
Kendall's Spavin Cure
Iinn-Jy nt all times. Mr, Briem,
of Icelandic River, Man., writes:
*'I have been using Kendall's
Spavin Cure and find it safe snd
Get Kendall's Spftrin Cure at
any dnignwl's.   $U per bottle—
6 bottles for $5.
'Treatise on the
I Horse"—*free-or
write to
11DWAHD l-'Itzgerald Bcale, whose
li biography Is given to us by Mr.
Stephen Uonsal, belongs to a type
lhat has disappeared with the need
for lt. A grandson of Truxton, he was
born ln the navy and his early years
were passed at sea. He fought at San
1'asqual and lt was he, in company
with Kit Carson, who carried to Commodore Stockton at San Diego the
news of General Kearny's situation.
Heale was In California at the time of
tlie gold discovery and he went east
with the news and with the ilrst samples of the precious metal. Bayard
Taylor called him "a pioneer in the
path of empire." for after his resignation from the navy he devoted himself
to the exploration of the desert trails
and the mountain passes that led
overland lo llm Pacific, while later on
he surveyed the routes nnd built Ihe
wagon roods over which passed the
mighty migration which created the
new world beyond tho Rockies, All
Ihls Is told hy Ibe author with an
energy and nn accuracy Ibal leave nothing io be desired cither for its historical value or iis powers of pictures*
que description,
(..■ale's iirsi great adventure befell
him us fi buy. He was doputod by
(leiierai Kearny, boslogad at Son Pos-
HUttl, lo meet lhe enemy's envoys, aud
to  lre.it   (or an OXCltangO 0(  prisoners.
The incident was described by Senator Denton, who learned it t'roin Kil
Carson himself!
"This lad volunteered to go und hear
the propositions of exchange. Great
vii*- ihe alarm ai his departure, A
lx-barreled revolver, In addition to
the sword, per foe tiy charged and capped, was slowed under his coat. Thus
equipped, and well-iuoiiiited, be sel
out, protected by a Hag and followed
by anxious eyes and palpitating hearts.
The utile river San Bernardo wns
crossed ai a plunging gallop, without
a drink, though rabbi for water hoth
the horse and his rider, the rider having a policy which the horse could not
comprehend. Approaching a picket-
guard, a young alfarez (ensign) came
ut to Inquire for what purpose. The
mission was made known, for Bealo
spoke Spanish; and while a sergeant
was sent to lhe general's tent to Inform him of the Hag. a soldier was
despatched to the river for water.
'Hand it to the gentleman,' was the
Castlllan command. Beale put the cup
to his lips, wet them, In token of ac-
knowledglng jl civility, and passed it
hack; aa much as to say, 'we have
water enough on that hill.' The alfarez smiled; and, while waiting the
arrival of Don Andres, a courteous
dialogue went on. 'How do you like
the country?" inquired the alfarez. 'Delighted with it,' responded Beale. Tou
occupy a good position to take a wide
view." 'Very good; ono can see all
round.' 'I don'l think your horses find
the grass refreshing on the hill.' 'Not
very refreshing, but strong.' There
was, In fact, no grass on the hill, nor
any shrub but tbo one called wire-
wood, from the close approximation of
its twigs to that attenuated preparation of iron whieh is used for making
knit ling-needles, card-teeth, tlshtng-
hooks, and such small notions; and
upon which wood, down to Its roots,
the famished horses gleaned until com-
isionate humanity cut the halters,
and permit led them to dash to the
river and Us grassy banks, and become the steeds of the foe."
Dy this time three horsemen were
seen riding up. Arriving within certain distance they halted, snld Senator
Benton, ns only Cullfornhinn and
Mamelukes can halt, the horse, at n
pull of the bridle and lever bit. thrown
back upon his haunches and "motionless as tho equestrian statue of Peter
the Greal":
"One of tlie three advanced on foot.
unbuckling his sword and Hinging it
twenty feet to the right. The alfarez
had departed. Seeing the action of
the gentleman, Denle did the same—
unbuckled his sword nnd Hung lt twenty feet to his right. The swords were
then forty feet apart. But the revolver: there It stuck under his coat-
unmistakable symptom of distrust or
perlldy--sign of Intended or apprehended assaslnation, and outlawed by every
code of honor from the Held of parley. A stolen sheep on his back would
have been a Jewelled star on his breast
compared to the fixed fact of that assassin revolver under his midshipman'.*,
coat. Confusion filled his bosom; and
for u moment his honor and shame
contended for the mastery. To try
and hide it, or pull it out. expose it,
and fling It away, wns the question;
but with the grandson of Truxton it
was a brief question. High honor prevailed. The clean thing was done.
Abstracted from its close concealment,
tlie odious tool was bared to the light.
and vehemently dashed far away—lhe
generous Cnllfornlan affecting not to
have seen ll. Then breathed the hoy
easier and deeper."
As a result of his bravery, Beale was
Intrusted by Commodore Stockton with
dispatches for Washington and was
ordered to proceed there with Kit Carson, a journey of Immense labor nnd
danger. After they reached the Gila,
they found traces of Indians and Carson's experience foresaw a night attack:
"When he considered that the psychological moment hnd come, from indications that wero hnythlng but enlightening to his companions, Carson
met Indian strategy with tho trapper's
ruse. Carson und Heale and tho olher
riflemen cooked their supper rather
early ln the evening, and wrapped In
tbelr blankets throw themselves on tho
grass, apparently to sleep, but ns soon
as It was dark the men wero ordered
lo rise and to march forward for something more than a mile, again to picket their animals and to arrange tholr
pack-saddles so llmt they might serve
as a protection from the arrows of tho
Indians. At midnight the yell of the
savago wns hoard and a shower of
arrows fell around but wide of the
mark. The attacking party had not
ascertained with accuracy the changed
position of the travellers,   They dared
not approach near enough to see, for
in that case they knew the fate that
awaited them from the unerring aim
of Kit and his companions. After
many random shots and many unearthly yells the discomfited savages
fled before the approach of dawn. And
this was the last serious attempt made
by the "horse Indians" to prevent the
bearers of dispatches from crossing
their territory."
There are many amusing tales told
of the early days of American control
In California, and many of these relate
to the Hev. Walter Coltoti, who came
out as chaplain on the Congress. Tliere
was one in particular that lieale delighted  to relate In after years:
"When Commodore Stockton instituted civil government over the territory
so recently wrested from the Mexicans,
lhe Hev. Colton was appointed alcalde
of Monterey, where his duties wore
both administrative and judicial.
Gambling was then tho besetting sin
of the Mexican California)!, as il soon
became thai of the American Invader.
Tliere was also a dearth of milch cows
ln Ibe community, which wus all the
more   severely    felt    beeniise    In    those
days condensed milk and the other sub-
sliiules were unknown.
"tine day Iwo gamblers were brought
before the clerical alcalde as was also
a mngniflconl fresh cow. They were
charged wilh having gambled over It,
and the ownership of the animal was
disputed. The Lev. Colton considered
lhe story us set forth by lho Interested parlies with great interest and then*
submitted Iln* following decree:
" 'You, sir, lost the cow, consequently it does not belong to you.' Then,
turning to the other man, he said:
'Vou, sir, have won it—you have won
it liy gambling, but this is a form of
transfer that the court does not recognize. ]n my opinion, therefore, the
animal eschews to the court.' "
in iiiG_ Lieutenant Beale was appointed by President Fillmore as general superintendent of Indian affairs
for California and Nevada. Beale left
Washington on April 20 to undertake
his new duties, and his diaries are of
remarkable interest as reflecting the
prevailing conditions on the great overland route. Under date of May 22 he
"We had already overtaken and pass
ed several large wagon and cattle
trains from Texas and Arkansas, mostly bound for California. With them
were many women and children; and
It was pleasant to stroll into their
camps in the evening and witness the
perfect air of comfort and being-at
home that they presented. Their wa
gons drawn up in a circle, gave them
at least an appearance of security;
and within the Inclosure the men either
reclined around the camprlres, or were
busy In repairing their harness or
cleaning their arms. The females milked the cows and prepared the supper;
and we often enjoyed the hot cakes
and fresh milk of which they invited
us to partake. Tender infants in tbelr
cradles were seen under thc dielter
of the wagons, thus early Inured to
hard travel. Carpets and rocking
chairs were drawn out, and what
would perhaps shock some of our 'in
ladies, fresh-looking girls, whos:*- ros,
lips wero certainly never Intended I
bn defiled by the vile weed, sat around
the lire, smoking (lie old-fashioned
corn-cob pipe."
Indians were encountered on July ii.
Several of Ihem rodo into camp and
wen- entertained, and they then Insisted that Beale return with them to their
own encampment ten miles away.
Knowing that it is always best to aet
boldly witb Indians be compiled, and
apparently had no reason to regret it.
for In- was welcomed kindly liy tin
chief and told to "sit In peace':
"I brought out my pipe, tilled It, an!
we smoked together, in about fifteen
minutes a squaw brought In two large
wooden platters, containing some very
fat deer meat and some boiled e-.rn,
to which I did ample justice. After
this followed a dish which one must
have been two weeks without bread
to bave appreciated as I did. Never
at tho tables of the wealthiest in
Washington did I Iind a dish whieh
appeared to me so perfectly without a
parallel. It was some cornmeal boiled
in goat's milk, with a little elk Tat.
I think I certainly ate near half a peck
of this delicious atole. and then stop-
pod, nol because 1 had enough, but
because I had scraped the dish dry
with my lingers, and licked them as
long as the smallest particle remained,
which is 'manners' among the Indians,
and also among Arabs. Eat all they
give you, or get somebody to do It for
you. Is to honor the hospitality you
receive. To leave any Is a slight. I
needed lint the rule to make nie oat
"After ihis we smoked again, ami
when about to start I found a large
bag of dried meat and a peek of corn
put up for nie to take lo my people."
Subsequent etieounlers with lhe Indians were not so friendly. Tho natives were willing enough to promise
tbelr aid to the selllers who would
follow, hul (bey wanted presents ou
Die spot, and as the party bad none
bj give tbem there was some Ill-temper which nearly resulted in trouble.
.Mr. Heap, who belonged lo Lieutenant
lieale's party, relates the following incident :
"At one time the conduct of a young
chief, the son of El Capital! Grande,
was near occiislonlnn serious consequences. He charged upon Felipe
with a savage yell, every feature apparently distorted with rafje; bis
horse struck   Felipe's mule,  and  very
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
nearly threw them both to the ground.
The Indian, then seizing Felipe's rifle,
endeavored to wrench It from his
hands, but the latter held firmly to his
gun, telling us at the same timo not
to interfere. We and tho Indians
formed a circle around them, as they
sat in tlieir saddles, each holding on
to the gun, whose muzzle was pointed
full at the Indian's breast. Ho uttered
many imprecations and urged his followers to lend him their- assistance.
They looked al us inquiringly, nnd we
cocked our rifles; the hint was sufficient—-they declined to interfere. For
some minutes the Utah and Felipe remained motionless, glaring at each
other like two game-cocks, each watching with Hashing eyes for an opportunity to assail his rival. Seeing that
to trifle longer would be folly, Felipe,
who held tbe butt-end of the rifle,
deliberately placed his thumb on the
hammer and raising it slowly, gave
warning to tbe young chief, by two
omttllous clicks, that bis life was In
danger, For a moment longer the
Utah eyed Felipe, and tben, with an
Indescribable grunt, pushed the ride
from him, aud lashing his horse furiously, rode away from us al full speed,
Felipe gave us a sly wink, and uttered
lhe highly original ejaculation—'Cara-
Heale was a sullleleiuly strong man
to champion tlie Modoc Indians at a
time when il needed some courage to
tell tlie truth concerning the treatment
ihey bad i elved and that led to the
uprising. He addressed n letter to the
Republican or < ihester, Pennsylvania,
which contains tho following notable
"Let us pause for a moment before
committing ourselves to a policy more
savage and remorseless lhan that of tin
Modi ic h whom we propose to smite hip
and thigh. Let us ask ourselves if wc
are not reaping what we have sown,
nnd If the treachery to which the gal
lant and lamented Cnnby fell a victim
is not a repetition of a lesson which we
ourselves have taught these apt schol
ars, the Indians? Are we to think our
selves blameless when we recall the
Chlvlngton massacre'.' ln lhat affair
lhe Indians were invited to council
under flags of truce, and the rites of
hospitality, sacred even among the Bedouins of the desert, were violated as
well as all military honor, for these
poor wretches, while eating the sacred
bread and salt, were ruthlessly fallen
upon and slaughtered to the last man
The Piegan massacre was another affair in which we industriously taught
the uncultivated savages the value of
our pledges; and if we are correctly
informed the very beginning of the Modoc war was an attempt while ln thc
act of council to which they had been
invited to make Captain Jack and two
others prisoners. As to the bloody
character of Indian warfare, as far as
we can see, it is carried on by us with
about the same zeal. We read of a
sergeant ln the service of the United
States who tn the late attack on the
Modocs 'took the scalp of Scar-face
Charley, who was found wounded ln
the. lava beds.' And if we desire to feel
very good and free from barbarism
we have only to read what comes to
us side by side with news from tbe
Modocs of the humnne and civilized
treatment we are meting out to our
brothers in Louisiana, who differ from
us on political questions; or recall the
massacre and robbery and mutilation
of unoffending Chinese, which was
committed in broad daylight by American citizens in California a year or so
General Beale—for be had now attained high military rank'—had sufficient faith In the future of California
to purchase large tracts of land making in the aggregate an estate half as
large ns Rhode Island.
"A witty though absolutely groundless story Is told about Lincoln ami
General Beale, and the hitter's great
landed possessions. Lincoln is reported as saying that he could not re-appoint Beale as surveyor-ffcnernl because 'he became monarch of all he
"As a matter of fact General Heale,
to the amusement of many uf his
friends, who have since died poor, purchased for cash all the laud in California of which he died possessed, and
the purchases were made long before
he became surveyor-general. While
Heale only paid five cents an acre for
much of this land, this was five cents
an acre more than most people at the
time thought it was worth, and It was
well known tbat for years no while
man could be paid to live on the place
during tiie general's frequent absences
for fear of marauding Indians nnd
white outlaws.
"General Beale enjoyed the 'surveying story,' as he called It. as well as
anyone else, but once he said, 'Some
day the archives of our country will
tell why Lincoln made me surveyor-
general. It had nothing to do with
rod or chain, but much to do with the
metes and bounds of the Union.'"
General Beale's ranch life was usually busy enough, but lie found time to
use his pen as a cudgel upon some
of the Sierra poets who were beginning
to write of pioneer days without much
regard to accuracy. In the course of
a vigorous rejoinder to Joaquin Miller,
he pays a tribute lo Kit Carson:
"Carson was a man cleanly of mind,
body, and speech, and by no manner
of means a border rufllan. He had no
gift of swearing. Tho only onth I over
heard him use was that of William
the Conqueror, which I hnd once read
him out of a stray volume of 'Tristram Shandy.' On this occasion, he
drew a long single-barreled pistol (old
Constable's make), which Fremont had
given me, ond 1 to Kit. for we had no
•gold-mounted Colt's, true companions
for years' In those simple-minded days,
and with slow, deadly speech, which
carried the sense of imminent mischief
In it, said to one who was In the act
of a cowardly wrong upon a sick man.
'Serjeant, drop that knife, or "by the
Splendor of God.' I'll blow your henrt
Carson, bo says, was not only a man
of extraordinary courage, but he had
a power of loyal friendship remarkable enough even in those days, when
comradeship was among the greater
"Without a thought of ever seeing
water again, you poured upon my
fevered lips the last drop tn camp
from your canteen. Oh. Kit, I thlnk
u train   of afterwards,  on  bloody  Gila,
where we fought all day and travelled
11 night, with each man his bit of
mule meat und no other food, and when
worn from a hurt I could go no fur-
r, I begged you to leave me and
e yourself. 1 see you leaning on
thai long Hawkins gun of yours (mine
now) and looking out of those clear
blue eyes at me with a surprised reproach as one who takes an Insult
from a friend. And 1 remember when
we lay side by side on the bloody
battlefield all night, when you mourned like a woman and would not be
comforted, not for those who bad fall-
but for tiio sad hearts of women
at home when the sad tale would be
told; and I remember another night
when we passed side by side in tlie
midst of an enemy's camp when discovery was deatli and ymi would not
lake a mean advantage of a sleeping
foe. Then you were with Fremont
and afterward al tho solitary desert
spring of Arcbllele, when you all stood
around shocked at the horrid spectacle of slaughter which met your eyes.
A whole fetidly done to death by Indians. Fremont asked, 'Who will follow these wretches ami strike them in
their camp'." It was you, old Kil, and
Alexis Godoy who look the trail; a
long and weary hundred and twenty-
live mih's you followed lhal bloody
band. EoU Iwo attacked in broad daylight a hundred. Killed many. I'm*
which you brought back our grizzly
mountain vouchers and recovered
every stolen horse, for tin* sole survivor, a lillle boy. And this you did
In pity for the women who had been
slain. Oh! wise of counsel, strong of
arm, brave uf heart, and gentle of
naitire, how bitterly you hnve been
General Heale died on April 22, 1803,
and with him died the era of the path-
tinders to which he belonged. Mr.
Bonsai has told the story as it should
be told and wilh an eye to national
rather than to personal interests. His
book will enrich the library of great
western achievements. /
Cured Stomach Gas,
Stopped Hiccoughs
Pains   in   the  Stomach   That   Yield   to
Nothing Else, Pass Away Quick*
ly   if  Nerviline   is   Used
Read Mr, Braun's Statement
"A few weeks ago I ale some green
vegetables and some fruit lhat was
not quite ripe. It first brought on a
fit of indigestion, but unfortunately it
developed into hiccoughs, accompanied
by nausea and cramps. 1 was dreadfully ill for two days—my head ached
and throbbed; I belched gas continually, and I was unable to sleep at night.
A neighbor happened lu lo see me and
urged me to try Nerviline. Well, I
wouldn't have believed lhat any preparation could help so quickly. I took
Imlf a teaspoonful of Nerviline In hot
sweetened water, and my stomach felt
belter at once. 1 used Nerviline several times, and was completely restored."
The above is from a letter written by
(!. E, Hraun. a well-known stockman
and farmer near Lethbridge, Alta. Mr.
Braun's favorable opinion of the high
merit of Nerviline is shared hy thousands of Canadians who nave proved
Nerviline is simply a marvel for
cramps, diarrhoea, flatulence, nausea,
and stomach disorders. Safe to use.
guaranteed to cure—you can make no
mistake in keeping Nerviline for your
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Large family size bottle 50c, trial
size 25c. All dealers, or the Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo, N.V. an.l Kingston,
We have heard much in recent years
about tbe use of vituperation and Invective by our political orators. V
passage occurs In the newly published
Parliamentary Reminiscences of Mr,
William Jeans (who sat in the Press
Gallery of the Commons for over forty
years), however, thnt shows the
strength of language used In parliament In the sixties to have far exceeded our present limits of personalities.
It was during the fierce debate In 18(1.1.
regarding the purchase of tbe building
used for the Exhibition of 1801. Sir
Charles Wood, wbo suffered from a
nervous and hesitating method of
speech, had spoken for the government,
and was followed by Mr. Grant Duff
with this choice example of acrid ridicule. "The speech," he said, "which
we have just heard—If it could be
called a speech—was a sort of concatenation of broken iiiterjoetlonnry remarks, jerked out by a minister to
Whom Heaven has denied not only the
power of lueld statement, but also of
articulate speech." An attack of this
kind on a minister, adds Mr. .leans,
would certainly lie followed now hv
cries of "Order," and "Withdraw.'' but
n those more robust aud less sensitive days nothing happened, Tho
Sneiker did not Int erf en There was
a solitary cry of "Oh," and I remem
ber that Lord Palmerston turned and
gave Mr. Grant Duff one of those looks
which a prime minister bestows on i
mutinous or misbehaving supporter.
It Is planned to electrically heat the
dwellings and business houses of
Stavenger. Norway, and the board ot!
directors id' the electric li^hr. plant it
that place has asked permlsstoo Cram
the city council to make contracts ■
to a consumption <>f 100 horn pow>*x.
jit has been suggested Lb * ths pries
for the current tints used shall tie MT.75
per horse power (746 watts) v<t '/ear
It is also planned to heat the zw^rn-
merit aud city buildin-js in that man-
tier. Tin* population >-t StaTengSf is
31,000. and the city has Water PC v■<•*
facilities !•> furnish 25,00. water paw.ee
for electrical purposes
Henry  Johnson,  one  of  the   largest
and    wealthiest    formers    in    Cftrr
County. Tennessee, Is a aegroi   Qs lagan with little, but by w Ing, ihrewd
business ability, and gradual iceumu-
latlon. now has acquire,! [.TOO acres,
which In- has di - Ided Int i_van_w_n
farms, whose tenants make ■ -.r-..n hair
chief crop. Johnson has his ■••.v.*. ta -
balers, feed-crushers, md j<.r..! un
mills. He Is about fifty years old. lias
little education, and knows little -r the
country outside the county in winch
he lives.
When a New Perfection
£omes in at the Door
Heat and Dirt Fly Out
at the Window.
What would it mean to you to have
heat and dirt banished from your kitchen
this summer—to be free from the blazing
range, free from ashes and soot?
)|J d0Ok-5tQvT
Wfcfc tfss New P-I.I.-.1 Of, the Ntw P«taio_
mm »the Mt tmmmm om4bh Mm od Um i
k b M m tmkk ssd itfife **• hr wm___| ud i
This Stove
saves Time
It saves Labor
It saves Fuel
en. with lo_i.r_ua_lT--l.tur*
t|u**m-Uuechtr--*_m. Ha**d.
entoeW __ahr*i thr-uiKcut.
The 2- end 3-bun.er Ueeat
cm be had wiih or without •
nbttcl lop, which it filled w__
drop ihelvn, low*>l racb, ttc
AU-ealr-i-fi carry >U Seer
Parfedion State. Frte Cosh*
gMkwilli.verr«e*t. Ce__-
k tlto fi*t_ U  uyoM
Since the flret of September, lfll. lo the pre.ent time we hare be..
entreated wltb lha largeart builneaa we hare ever had In handling aad
tllanoalng of (train alslpiscd hr farnfrri to Fort William. Port Arthur aad
Isuluth. We hare to the beat of our ability, miuarelr, conecienttoualr,
and except aa prerented br the delaya In railway transportation, promptly, executed all bualneesi entrusted to our care and we now deilra to ten-
der our hearty thanks to all those who hare employed us. The many
letters we hare reeelred (some of which we will publish In our adreril.o-
ments heforo long) expressing approral of and satisfaction with tha
way we hare serred our clients, hare been most encouraging to us, and
will stimulate us to use In tha future renewed efforts to serre to tba
best adrantage for their Intoreat, all who entrust the disposal of their
grain to us. A now season has atarted orer Western Canada with Ita
hard work for the farmer, and we alnceraly trust that a farorahle grow.
Ing time and abundant yield, with a farorahle harrest time, may follow
to aaaply reward the husbandman for hla energy and toll.
Stocks of Lumber
The Rosedale Lumber Co., Rosedale
and £. 0. Patterson, C. C. Road
Formerly (The New Era.)
Printed uud pulilir*l.ud every Thumhiy from llx
.itth-e, W-'stniiiisU-r Street, Chllllwaek,
Subscription urWti ii.uo]>vr yeur In adviuicetoall
puiiiU 111 Unli-li Knipirc :   lo I'm led State* $1.5(1.
Display ndvcrtlsinic ruled miule known on nppli
will  li
a pleased to quote prices at
as well us delivered on the
Yard Phone MANAGER Oiliee Phone
iliuil to tlle llllll II slier.
CliiHsltM iidycrtinemi'iita, 1 eent per word c
iiis.-rtiei), payable in iidvaiit..
Ulspluy Bdvcrtincrs will please remember that
to iiibiire ii eliiuiKe, eopy imiwl bv hi not later tlmn
WeiliieMluv moriiini*.
C. A. UAItBKK, I'ubliMlit-r uud Proprietor.
ChilliwacK   College   of
Principal:   Tiiko. J. Hutton, L.A.B.
Instruction tn nil bruiifhcs of nm--.ii- ami in
elocution. Yearly oxiilllilllltlonil by tlu- Ittiynl
Ai'iuli-niy nf Mii-.ii- ami 1 li«- Itnyn) Collm* of
Musk*, London, England,
Termi I-i tot f»
r. o. h-pv .iiw
r Iw
. payable In advance
Phone K no*
We havo   a new and   up-to-date
plant with the lutes, methods for nil
kinils of Cleaning* DyoitifE ami Pressing, Expert help for all branches.
Special attention will ho given toall
Mail and KxnresM orders from Chilli-
waek and tho Valloy. Wo solicit a trial.
428 5th AVE. W..  VANCOUVER
City Market
Main Street, Vancouver
lt ims Im-oj) arranged t,> hold twn
hiiIm  weekly,   Wednesday   and
Saturday at 10 a.m.
Growers will please arrange to
have their consignments forwarded the previous evening.
We   handle   Fruit,   Vegetables,
Poultry, Eggs, Meat, Ele.
john McMillan
Prompt  and  carefull   attention
given to this  line of Inisiness.
Hates Reasonable.
Phone Garage 246
Nigbt Phone 7
A. £. McLANE
Express, Truck
and Dray
British Columbia Electric Sy.
.S.llll ll.lll.
.1.16 p.m.
.0.00 p.m.
1 Il..10a.m.
Kinstlsi mini—
Train        Van.
2    8.30a.m.
■I 19.10 iinnii
s  5.00p.m.
Train       Van.      \V.
ii :i.03 p.m.
II. uu
' 12.16
Leave Olillllwaok 6.00 a.m. ilnily except
M lay.
I/.8VO Niini'iinver 7.0" a.m. daily except
Milk Train ilnily 0,15 p.m.
All pusotlger trains, exeepl Nns.  I nail
6, linn.ll.' Express.
All parties) (mini; money tn YV. II.
Treiiliiilm, ul Ohilliwaek, nre liereliy
nnlilieil Iiml all cheques an1 to Ins made
mt to C, T. Mellatlie, Assignee anil all
mimic, paiil to llie Assignee, at ilientore,
in riiilliwiu'l:. If paid to anyone else
tliey wil) Ih- lialile under the luw to pay
fur same the second time.
British Columbia, having a population of 392,480, according to the
final returns, just published from
the fifth census of Canada, the numlier of members to be granted this
province on the decennial re-adjustment of representation is found to
he thirteen, or six more than the
number of members of tlie Commons
now representing British Columbia.
According to the terms of Confederation the representation of Quebec
remains at the iixed numlier of 65.
In the ease of other provinces
tlie number of members is to bear
the same porportions to the numlier
of its population as ascertained at
each census as the number sixty-live
hears to the number of the population 30,811 obtained hy tlie division
of 65 into 2,002,712 the population
of Qubcc at the census taking year.
The number 802180, British Columbia's census enumeration, divided
hy 80,711 gives 12,78 and as tho
Act provides that, in tlie computation of the number of members a
fractional part of n number not exceeding one-half of the whole numbor requisite f.sr entitling Ihe provinco to a nienilier shall Ihi disregaad-
cd, hut a fractional part exceeding
me Imlf shall lie equivalent to the I
whole numbor, then it is manifest
that British Columbia's representation on re-adjustment must he 13.
On tho same basis Alberta's representation will be increased from
7 to 12; Manitoba from 10 to 15;
Saskatchewan from 10 to 16. The
total representation for the four
western provincs will thus be increased from 34 to 50, or an addition of twenty-two members. The
total population of Canada is given
as 7.204.838.
Tlie mayor of Stubenville, Ohio,
has introduced a new treatment for
the liquor habit that for prompt results has the "gatling gun" and
other remedies "beaten to a fizzle."
He compels the drunks in the police
court to don boxinggloves and pummel each other until thoroughly
sober. None of the patients have
suffered a relapse.
Milwaukee milk dealers, charged
with selling adulterated milk, pleaded that the undue proportion of
water wns caused by the cows being
exposed in a rain storm. This contention didnt hold water in the eyes
of the law and the court imposed a
fine and recommended them to provide tarpaulin rain shedders for their
herds during the wet season.
According to Government figures
there are now 850 rural mail de.
livery routes in Canada, of which
250 were established during the past
year. There are 25,000 delivery
Advertise in the Free Press.
Jogging Laziness into Activity.
Tho merchant whose Inisiness lags
in tho summer has himsolf to thank.
To slacken the selling pace in tho
hot season—to lessen advertising
activity— indicates a resignation
which has no place in modern business. If we think we cannot keep
uur business booming in summer
time, we surely will not. What a
jolt it must, have been to the fur trade
when the tirst mid-summer fur ad-1
vertlseinent was run in a daily paper!
Now many fur stores are following
the example of this progressive fur
man who dared to believe that fur
sales need not go down ns the mercury goes up. Energy, linked with
advertising has turned  the month
f January into the biggest selling
season for white goods. Advertisements of a high stimulative power,
combined with a disregard of
"seasons," have opened up automobile selling two months earlier than
was once thought possible. Adve-
tising has started Christmas shopping early in Ootober instead of the
middle of Dcceinder. Advertising
rises superior to seasons ami thermometers. The right kind of advertising strikes a responsive curd in
human nature—and human nature
is the same in August as in December.
****,*****+***********************■**+*** ***** *********
Paid up Capital and Reserve $11,400,000
| We give special attention to Savings Accounts.    One
*£ Dollar only is necessary to open an account, interest
* allowed at highest Bank rate and added twice a year.
* No delay iii withdrawals.    Two or more persons may
* open a joint account and either party can withdraw
* money.
* _______
j _____——
* ■	
To   Let—Uiiniiis   suitable    for
offices; apply to II. J. Barber.
The Chilliwack Creamery
has ice for sale and can
fill all orders from twenty
five pounds to twenty
five tons. Can turn out
eight tons of hard frozen
ice per day. Phone your
orders, they will have
our immediate attention.
Phone 100
Potato Digger
Combining Strength, Capacity,
" We have had unqualified success with the
Dowden Harvester and have found it to surpass all other makes to sueh a marked degree
that thore is no room for comparison,"
The aliove is an exact ((notation from the JOHN
DEERE PLOW .COMPANY of PORTLAND regarding their experience with Potato Diggers in the Pacific
Northwest." We are quite confident these machines
are going to prove themselves THE Potato Digger that
will really DIG potatoes in the Chilliwaek valley. We
shall be very glad to explain  the machine to you.
Chilliwack Implement _ Produce Co.
In all (-outline Art for our INVENTOR'S.
ADVISER, which will be sent fr.ss.
mu_nrijty]l.C-f S!Cilb(rineS!,Monlrtil'
DR. H. R. HOPE D. O.
Eyesight Specialist of  New j
Will attend Chilliwack on Wednesday August 21  at  |
the Empress Hotel from 1 to 5 p. in.
Dr. Hope specializes on examining the eyes and tilting   X
of glasses.
Reg. E. Broadhead
0|i|Mssite llisrlier's llruc store.
Westminster Trust Huilding
Oilier* over Rnynl  Hunk nl Cunn.la,
Household Articles
1   El boilo
The little immersion heater. 13 o i 1 s
water in a few
El Stovo
The   stovo
which     boils
your     kettle
all cooking
purposes as
well as toasting.
El Perco
Makes delic
ious coffee
in at few
Phone 257        S.   PUGH ChiUiwack
R. A. Henderson, o.b. & m.e,
B. 0. Land Surveyor
Rooms 10 It 11, WcJtmlnitcr Trust Blool
Tlie Merchant who has goods worth
talking about will find it profitable
to talk about them in the Free Press
We have enquiries for Chilliwack Farm Lands in exchange for Vancouver Revenue Producing Properties.
If you are open for a good proposition of this kind, list
with us at once.
v mmr
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
The Chilliwack
This   Case   boss   Prove   That   When
....  Catarrhozone  is  Breached   Every
Trace of Catarrh Disappears
Mllford Haven, Du., .June 22.—Everyone in this neighborhood knows of the
long Buffering from Influenza and catarrh endured by Mrs. D, Gurney, To-
day she Is well, Her recuvery Is due
entirely to Catarrhozone. This is her
•wn statement: "I was a great sufferer
from catarrh In the head, throat aud
nose, and endured the manifold tortures of inlliit-nza for live years. My
life was despaired of. Catarrh was
undermining my strength vory fast.
I used treatments from eminent doctors, but all failed to cure me. 1 had
given up hope of ever being well. Then
1 read nf a wondorful cure mado by
Catarrhozone. Immediately l sent or
Catarrhozone, mid boforo I had used
•m> bottle I was greatly relieved. To-
d:iy I uiu cured. We would not be
without Catarrhozone in our homo—
it's Bo sure in colds, coughs, bronchial
and throat trouble. I feel it is my duty
to publicly recommend Catarrhozone."
(b-i ihe large dollar size of Catarrhozono; ii contains ti beautiful hard
rubber Inhaler, ami medicine thai lusts
■ two months. Smaller sizes, "nu, ami
60c, each. l-owaro or Imitations, ■
accept only Catarrhozono, sold by all
reliable dealers or by mail from The
Catarrhozono Company, Kingston, Ont.,
nnd Buffalo, NY.
llllll lilt
An Investigation mado In England tss
iolormlne ihe possibility of tho communication sir tuborculosls through tins
uso of telophonoB sooms in Hlmw thnt
such Infection iss prnctloally Impos-
■IM.'. The oxporlmonts woro ordered
hy lhe postmaator-genoral, who appointed Hr. II. Splttn, "i' Sl. Qoorge's
Hospital, London, nml bacteriologist to
tho King, I" make the experiments.
A number <<r telephones, which luul
been in use Iii busy London offices fur
Various periods, nnil luul received nu
Cleansing treatment other thnn that
normally glvon sueh phones, witc flrstlbroeneloss day.
tested.   Washings were prepared from son   found   me
Meditations on a Straw Hat
(Hy   Edwin L,  Sabln)
Tbe straw hat was perfectly good,
but too small. This was the basis
of our fond structure of hope; It was
the fact upon which we banked, and
which we reiterated. You probably
will come across it again, in tbe further cuurse of my narrative. Perfectly good—see?—only too small. Any
such Panama is worth a dollar and a
Before bestowing the gem upon tbe,
old-clothes man  we bad  considerable!
discussion, and varied  misgivings,  did j
Mary  and   I,   over  tbe     advisability,
practicability, possibility, liability, and
all Lhe other '"bllitlcs" In the case, save
a-billty.   of Ihe latter we entertained
no doubt—the hat being perfectly good!
—seo?—only   too   small   for   our   use.'
However,  to keep our "face"   las the
Chinese put it) we might nevertheless!
have glvon tbc bal away to sonic de-
BOrvlng  poor  person,  had  not  we dis- ]
covered,  after rushing    upstairs    and '
down again lo buy ten cents' worth of
shoe-laces for (wetily-llve cents from!
a pathetic aged pod lor, Ihul be usually
accumulated  about   live dollars  in    a
morning, and rested all Ihe afternoon,
"We'll just sell timi hat. then," declared Mary, Indignantly, "and not give
11 away. We have as much right lo
liiiiKe money uh anybody."
I CO lino I wholly connect cause and
Offool In Ibis case; hut a' dollar aud a
quarter Is a dollar ami a nuartor, ami
monoy talks, uml we hud patronized
the palhollc aged podlor out of pure
compassion, when evidently   he   wns
heller able  In  buy   shoe-luees  than   to
sell Uuin.   Consequently, we felt privileged   io   folsl   upon   ihe  next   podlor
perfectly   goml   hai,
title mouthpieces and tests were made
by the Inoculation of guinea-pigs to
ascertain whether tubercle bacilli were
present. The mouthpieces wore shown
to be free from these bacilli.
>r   II,   a
nd    although    at
nl  1  had worn it
with much  relish, the inside circumference   of   it   contracted   Inexplicably.
Mary said that the reason was hair;
1 Buspected ihat  ibe real reason was
brain;    a I   any   rule,   the   time   came
when 1 was wearing my Panama mostly   with   two   bands,   except   upon   a
Thus the second sea-
1   never   knew   the
A bust of St. John as a child by Don-
atello, which was sold recently at
Sotheby's, London, has aroused a great
deal of Interest.
Busts attributed to Donatello are by
no means uncommon In salesrooms, but
In recent times tliere is no other example of one having stood the ordeal
of criilcs and dealers. There Is, however, little doubt of the genuineness; tn(,"7iut.
of tbe lovely littio terra cotta piece
•Which was sold for the moderate price
Of   {1.200.
Its history would be almost Incredible If It were not for the many pro-!worse tban the nice straw bat whicli
vious Instances In which masterpieces jwc wero offering. Anxious to obtain,
ln Knglish parish churches were al- pointers upon Mary's methods In par-j
lowed to pass into other hands or to 'tieulur and upon department store
fall if pieces through the negligence strategy in general. 1 listened from the;
or ignorance of the church authorities,  head  of  the  stairs aud  the conversa
head of anybody save some popular
hero to grow so ln six months.
A genuine Panama hat, perfectly
good, only too small, seemed too ornate for a gift to the Salvation Army
or lhe lawn man. Uut it surely was
worth $1.25 to any old-clothes dealer.
Before we hud anything to sell, old-
clothea pedlers had made life a burden to us; now we waited nine days
ere one hove around.
Mary Is tbe bargainer of the family.
She frequently has bought 45 cents'
worth of goods for 48 cents, and the
chase of thc odd fraction has long been
her characteristic passion. Therefore
to her was delegated the disposal of
This being May, tbe straw
hat market should be opening strong.
Our tlrst prospective customer was a
whiskered litlle man of tbe Titian effect,   under   a   derby   hat   very   much
hat In the linen closet, where It would
be handy but would not lose Its lustre.
"We'll sell It," I comforted. "He was
only a junk man."
"Of course wo'll sell It," she replied.
"Walt till some decent dealer comes
The next one seemed really decent.
In fact, Mary did not know that he was
an old-clothes man until be banded
her a printed card, wblcb read:
SHI Market St.
Phono Blue U82
Hip-linst  Pricps Hetiiiiiil-liiuid   Furniture
lb the City.    Cull        mid Clothing Bought
•r 'Phone. mul Sold for Osih.
"Have you anything to sell, lady?   I
buy for cash.   Hugs, carpets, furniture,
garments?     Lady's    or   gent's    garments?"
car-faro, al least."
"Aeh no, lady. Nul life cents cash.
1 nefcr pay cash for such a t'lng. I
trade you; I tr-r-rado you. seo? Kifo
• "ids in trade. I glf you diss line
pan, It Iss wort' ten such hats. 1
lose much money, but maybe 1 jiet your
custom again, later."
Mary accepted the pan, and, Ihank
heaven, llie bat wenl off with our
friend the onomy. Mary brought tho
pan upstairs,
"It's all rlghl," she declared, rallying. "I really did need a pan, anil
we're rid of the bat. Don'l you think
H's a pretty good paii, Henry?"
II looked to be. It wus a pie-pan,
coaled   wllh   enamel.       In   handling   It
carelessly, I poked my linger through
lhe bottom, Hut, anyway, we bad sold
the bat!
The bus; Is said to have been brought
to England by Sir Richard Grenvllle
of the Rnvenge. and it stood over a
tablet above the pew of the Buck family In Bideford Church until the unhappy restoration of the church in
1SC3, when it passed Into the hands of
the builder, and was sold by bis creditors ni 1S7T. since when It has been lbleose?
in tbe possession of the family of thoi 'Tm
purchaser. ".lust
Tli.' bUfll is nf a child witb lips part-1 This
od showing the teeth, the bead look- wator
Ing slightly to tbe light. There la a boldly
drapery of red and green and a tunic
of camel's hulr. and it stands on a gilt
base, which bears tho Inscription:
"Joannes est nomen ejus." nnd at tbe
back "Donatello." Tbe height. Including the base. Is fourteen Inches.
lion run as follows:
"Hoot morning, lady. Haf you any
Clothing you would sell'.' I glf big-
"Woll, I don't know," alleged Mary'
--knowing very well indeed, but tern- i
poiizing.   "I might."
"You   haf,   den.    Veil,  whal   iss   It,!
-well, we have a hai."
a hat, ludy'.'    Noddings else?"
was   lhe   lo-be-cxpccted   cold-
lodge,   and   m.v   Mary   met   it
Witb      characteristic     thoroughness
the Germans hnve devised a real burglar proof safe, so cleverly designed
that it will baffle even the burglars
who work with lhe latest of oxygen
and aeetylne blowpipes. It is called
thc carrousel, or "roundabout safe."
It exhibits a polygonal steel structure revolving freely on ball bearings.
It Is built Into a wall and wben tho
outer door Is closed a small electromotor is set In mothm, whereupon the
safe starts revolving ceaselessly and
noiselessly on Its axis Within Its stone
chain lier.
Any   tampering   with    its    motions
causes an alarm bell to ring.    So long
as  the safe continues to  revolve tho
blowpipe  can   huve  no  effect   upon   Itl want,
(lime the same cannot he applied long  -;ir;'
enough to any particular BpOl lo make [    "Tw
"ll Is a perfectly good hai, only it is
too small for tny husband. He made
a mistake in buying tl. That is tho
reason why we might sell 11. It Is
too good to give away, you understand. As wc cannot use it, we will
sell it cheap."
"Ah, a gentleman's hat. den! No
lady's hat?"
"It Is a Panama bat—a fine Panama." assured  Mary, emphatically.
"A straw hat, tWn. Aeh! a straw |
hat." The Infinite disappointment In i
the tone of voice continued. As for
me, already bad I decided tbat we
would sell lhe bat for a dollar — or
ninety cents. "Diss Iss too enrly for
straw bats."
"Oh. no. This is just thc time," assured Mary.
"Ami haf you noddings else?"
"Veil." paid the voice, resignedly, "I
vill  look al   it, den."
Ami Mary tripped upslairs. wltb faco
resolute, for ihe hat. She bore it
"llow much ynu want fur it, lady?" j
Veil,   you   tell  me  how  much  youi
ten I lell ymi how much 1 can]
The judge look his placo on tbe
bench* ids brow heavy wltb care.
There was a full calendar, and he knew
that before night fell harrowing indeed would be the testimony be would
have to listen to.
"First case," he said, wearily, glancing at the calendar. "Smith versus
It wns a case of assault and battery,'
Dlnkelheim standing accused of having wantonly bit Smith in tlic face with
a canvas-covered bam.
'In order to expedite matters," said
the judge, after lhe plaintiff had been
sworn, "you may tell your story in your
own way, Mr. Smith."
"Well, your honor." said tho plaintiff,
"It was like this. I had gone into Mr.
Dlnkelhelm's delicatessen shop to wait
for tho up-trolley, and while Mr. Dln-
kelhelm's back was turned a dirty little
Italian boy rushed Into the shop and
grabbed a hunch of bananna. 1
seized blm by lhe neck, spanked him,
and restored the bananas to their place
on tbo counter."
"Does tho defendant deny the statement?" asked the judge.
"No. sir," replied Mr. Dlnkelheim.
"It Iss ass he says it vass."
"Mr. Dinkelbam wus so grateful for
tbe service I had rendered," continued
the plaintiff, "that he wished to reward me, but I declined. 'I will take
th'* will for tbo deed.' 1 said, but he was
not satisfied, and offered me a cigar,
pushing out the box. or a pickled cucumber, shoving forward tho pickle-
Here tin- plaintiff paused and flushed
"And what then," asked the judge.
"And then." said the plaintiff, "well-
well, then, l—I—I took one of the
pickles, and pushed the cigar-box
"Saying nothing?" demanded the
"Woll, no. your honor," said thc
plaintiff, "l--er~I said ns 1 took thc
pickle, 'All right. Dink,' said I. instead of taking lhe will for the deed I
will take the dill for the weed—'"
A groan rang through the courtroom,
and tlie judge, with a strong effort at
self-ennirol clutched lhe sides of his
"It vass den." wept the defendant,
'dot T hit him mitt dlier bam!"
"The court," said the judge, wltb a j
slicking voice, "fines Mr. Dinkelhelm
fifty dollars, not fnr hitting the defendant with a ham, but for not hitting blm wilh nn axe. The plaintiff
Is held In $10,000 ball for the grand
Jury, and his counsel are fined $10,000
for contempt in bringing Ihis case Into
court.   Next."
neighborhood, nearly 3,000 ncres of
lund. "Ami thore isn't a quarter worth
less than $(i,000," declared a Spearville
real eatate man, Pientnor is worth
something like $180,000; Peppercorn
ud Kllnko are worth nearly as much.
P, another German of lhe
llement, is worth  $100.-
wheat growers of Ford county are mighty Independent folks, says
Fred Heuney. Lust year was generally
a "poor" yenr, and yot they were able
to bin their wheat, hold it all winter
and are now hauling It to market for
$1.0-1 lo $1.05 a bushel.
"Py golly, if they don't want to give
mc my price, 1 put him back in the
bin," declared one jovial German
farmer. And he could well afford to
hold his wheat or dump it into lhe
Arkansas river if he desired, Cor he
hns $70,000 salted down, besides u furm
worth as much mnre. And only a few
years ago he Was pounding rivets in
the roundhouse at Dodge city for $2.10
a day.
tny.il mnlchmakors ure busy scan-
g the thronos of Europo Cor a brldi
exceedingly     eligible   young
the Prlnco of Wales, who Is
courtesy the first gentleman,
to lhe  world's  most goodly
We were lo start nt
an Impression.
Not long ago nt the Natural History
Museum In London, attention was invited to ibo remarkable resemblance
between a specimen of the huge African olephont and the pigmy shrew
two dollars, and drop.
"Two  dollars?    You   want  two  dollars, ladv?    Ymi Joke, 1 guess,"
|    "Well, how much would you give, for
this hai—tbls  Panama?    It   Is a  Panama, remember, and perfectly goml."
"I   don't   know  as  1  want   It.  lady.
Dere Iss no sale for slraw hats."
"Of course there ts.   And now Is the
very lime."   Fancy Mary Instructing a
A distinguished naturalist BUfff-Sted Hebrew old-clothes man In buying and
comparison of the two, and lhe result selling! Fancy trying to sweelen honey
wns that practically every bone, .with sugar! "Lots of men would he
muscle, blood vessel and nerve of the glad In pay only three dollars fur a
glnnt beast was found Identically ro- real Panama, In perfect condition. Hut
produced In tho little animal, which how much will you give me? A dollar
Is scarcely Iwo Inches In length.     In Seventy-live?"
■ihe museum In question a stuffed I "A dollar Hovenly-flvo, lady? You
mouse has been placed between the WOSS sllll joking. Dero Iss nn sate for
forefeet of its enormous mounted pro-lgtraw liats—1 do not care to be hod-
totype for Ihe purpose nf showing tho
curious likeness.
Whin Your EyssNitdCirt
Iy    I.
rrr •
Trr Misriss.. ft. IVwiV   Ml—MttHf— .'"I.
FtlH'—Ai-hs  tiMi^l.ly.
Wi.l-ry   ss'siss laud Or, 	
tr:.l..i   IUh.Is  tn  .tush   rNt.Miatf..     Murln.   ha
nin—Arw iiuttMr. Trr » '»r mm, w.«»,
Wi.l-ry   twiitnii U~.amt.ttsH t Ky.llsls..   lUast*
.■.nisi* tiinl.'<l ., ..r ispiiIm. -a... ."haallW.
Isllli.'" — Imt Isa.'rt In aiisi-i-MSCSsI I'tii-isli'lasis, I'mo-
tts'i. for in..... yt.ivss. N<>., O.I—....I St. il"' I'tils.
tin iin.1 ss.nl l.v lisiistirusi. as ■>■ ..ml Htc s*r llt.nl...
.mi.  s.i.. ...  .......... Tin....   '.':.. una M...
Msirli...  SSJ. SsnlTi-'Isi A.s^.slti Tnts.'s, «-* isnd Sec.
Murlno Eyo Romody Co., chloago c<mts!
ilcri'd mil dam—I lust no room Inr
ili'tn—Imt I vlll Bit yon li-n cents. Mny-
|bo 1 Foil hint for llfloon oonta, nml I
make carfare. Ton conisi, lady—und
likely I lsisso tnssnoy nl ilut. Hut mtty-
Iso ynu vlll Imt miniot'lnsra olso for tno,
lometlmui lomot'lngi nn whloli wo vlll
Imiii tnnlto mssnoy.   Hut n straw hat-
on It!"
Sho enmo up atitlrs.   Sho wuh HuhIioiI,
hut not defeated.
"Dili ynu hour?" sho nt.ko.1.     "Ton
Tito iiii.ii!"   Anil nlu' Iinnii Hi"
nm. day, thirty-odd yonrs uro. n
numbor of Gorman mechanics, urticans utul shopmen throw up tholr Jobs
in Cincinnati uml moved tholr families
nut tu Kansas. It took nearly every
il..Uur thoy hml in make tho move mul
when thoy luul established themselves
mt government claims In Kuril county
they wor.- lofl almost broko. Tho colony settled mostly nround Windhorst,
fourteen mllos southeast s.r Sponrvlllc,
Those thrifty German factory hands
mul shopman freod Ihomsolvos frum
tin- slavery nf working fur wages uml
today thoy uro iho rlohost farmers in
iho Kansas wheal holt.
it wus ii struggle li took pluek.
Hut thoy hitsl lho pluckl thoy luul tho
imul Hml would bring rs'suits; mul "the
.jttlement." ns tho country settled by
these Cincinnati Teutons is known, is
the rlchosl community in tho Arkansas
Among thoso Cincinnati shop hands
win. Joo Plontner mul his kinsmen,
Peppercorn nml Kllnko. In Ihoso hunl
days, when even tho slightest crop
failure monnt real disaster, Pientnor
mul his kinsmen took turn about work-
Ing iho nobis whilo tho others wonl In
Dodgo City ntul worked fur wages lu
tho Sunlit Fo shops utul ruunilhuiiso.
Tssslny Joo riontnor owns olghteen
quarter   sections   In   tho   Windhorst
For Infant! and Children.
The Kind You Haw Always Bought
Boars the
Signature of
ning mo
for Hul
called by
and  heir
When be went to Purls a few weeks
ago tin* Prlnco was an unassuming
and somewhat bashful youth. The
general opinion Ih (bat be will have
developed considerably by lho time lie
ret urns In lhe autumn, and perhaps
lhat expectation may account for tbe
activity of the matchmakers,
There Is no doubt as to tho desirability of the catch, for thero is no royal
mother on earth who would not gladly
seo her daughter wedded to the
prlnco, who Is heir to tbo triple crown
of England, Scotland and Irelnnd, the
Imperial diadem of India, tho lordship
of ono-fifth of the human raco and of
Ihroe-lenths of the habitable portion
of lhe globe.
Even this Is not all, for bo is tbe
inheritor of the enormous private for-
Uinc of the English kings, which means
their own personal property absolutely
and completely distinct from crown
properly which is held in trust by the
stale and which is daily increasing in
value. But we are not here making
an inventory of the Royal possessions
Whether in the form of accumulated
investments or landed estates or city
properties all over the United Kingdom, but discussing the problem of the
selection of a consort for the prince
which is rendered all the more formidable and puzzling by the fact that the
holr-apparent is debarred by thc constitution from marrying a Human
This may In part account for the fact
that until now two princesses only
havo been openly mentioned as probable brides—one is the Grand Duchess
Olga of Ilussln. eldest daughter of the
Czar, and the other is the Princess
Victoria Louise of Germany, only
daughter of the Kaiser.
Grand Duchess Olga, who is about
eighteen, too. Is a very pretty girl,
although she does- not possess her
mother's almost classical features and
exquisitely delicate profile. However.
Ihe union would doubtless be vigorously promoted by the Dowager Empress
of Russia and by her sister Alexandra.
Dowager Queen of Great Britain and
Ireland, for the latter adores her
arandson "David'' (Prince Edward's
nickname), as she docs also her i-'ister.
Marie Ddgmar.
No doubt also the now o\isling English government would bo far from
Crowning upon this union, since there
is fo much at slake In the present
Anglo-Itusslan alliance, which WOUld
he naturally immensely strengthened
thereby. On the other hand, the Conservative opposition In England might
possibly disapprove; and there is also
a vague rumor to the effect that King
George, as well as Queen Mary, would
not regard ihe connection as desirable.
Princess Victoria l-milse of Germany
would. In becoming tho consort of the
English heir apparent, absolutely wipe
out lhe—lo be polite In terminology—
latent animosity which several years
past has made cloud mountains rise iu
formidable array between tlie two
countries. Uut the English people arc
not in tlie least anxious to Germanize
tlie crown. Besides which, another ami
yet more potent reason for lhe non-
success of this project is that both Un-
English and the German courts are
Convinced that the young people arc
far from being attracted to each other.
To begin with. Princess Victoria
Louise has been brought up In a purely
German manner and among nu essentially un-English entourage. Her numerous brothers—she worships them
all—are emphatically anti-English. the
only member of her large family who
Is friendly to England being ber father,
who. though fond or lhe people, dislikes
lhe form of government.
There certainly an- other royal girl-
tn Europe who would be proud and
happy lo become Princess of Wall-.
Por Inslanco, the pretty fairy princess,
Ellsabolh of l.oinnunia, would he without   lhe  possibility  of * doubt   a   w«l-
como addition  to lha TCngllsh  royal
family were it only for the extraordinary popularity ut her mothor in tho
land of her birth. Daughter of th.'
wn Prince of Uoumanla, granddaughter of the Duke of Edinburgh
(who later nn became Duke of Saxe-
Coburg and Golh.O. ami of his consort,
Grand Duchess Maria of Uussla, Elizabeth, like ull those wbo arc thc Issue
uf different and sympathetic people of
different nationalities, is a "char-
nieuse" of tho Ilrst order. Moreover,
sbe has been brought up very much "a
I'Anglalse" In spile of Queen "Carmen
SHv.i'h" mystical and disturbing In-
lluence. Then there aro tbo cousins
uf the Prince, English bred and popular, but these need not he discussed,
One mny reflect with contentment that
thc future of tbe attractive youth Is In
.lho eyo of the gods.
i Born nt Purls In 1840— the natal year
of bis friends Claude Monet and Emllo
ZolO—and In humble circi.mstnnces, not
even enjoying a liberal education, tho
young Rodin had to light from tho beginning, fight for bread ns well as for
art schooling, lie was not sure of his
vocation.     An accident determined it.
Ho became a workman in lhe atelier
of Carrler-Delleust*. the sculptor, bul
not till he had failed at lho Beaux-Arts
t a stroke of good luck for hla genius),
and after he had enjoyed some tentative Instruction under the animal
sculptor, R-irye. He was never a
steady pupil of Baryo's, i.or did he *o-
maln witli him long. He wenl lo Belgium and "ghosted" for olher sculptors'; indeed, it waa a privilege—or a
misfortune—to have been the "ghost"—
anonymous assistant—for a half-dozen
sculptors. He learned hla technique
hy the sweat of his brow before ho began to make music upon his own Instrument.
How his tlrst work, "The Man With
the Erolccn Noae," was refused by a
Salon jury la history. Ho designed for
lhe Sevres porcelain works; he made
portrait busts, caryatides, architectural
ornaments for aculptora; all styles that
an- huddled in the yards and studios he
had assayed and conquered. No man
knew hla trade better, though we uninformed lhat with the chisel of the
practlclen Rodin was never proficient;
he could not or would not work at the
marble en bloc. Hut his compositions
today are in the leading museums of
the world, and by academicians he Is
admitted to possess "talent." Rivals
he haa none, nor will he have successors. Ills art Is too personal. Like
Richard Wagner, ho has proved a
upas-tree for many lesser men; he haa
absorbed them or else has been re-
fioctod by I hem. ills closest friend,
the late Eugene Carrloro, warned
young aculptora not to study Rodin too
A profound aiudent of light and
movement, Rodin, by deliberate amplifications of surfaces, avoiding dryness
and harshness of outline, achieves a
zone of radiancy, a luminosity which
creates tho illusion of reality. He
handles values in clay as does a painter
hla tones. He secures the design of
tlio outline by movement, which continually modifies the anatomy — the
secret, he believes, of the Greeks. He
studies hia profiles successively in full
light, obtaining volume—or planes—at
once and together; successive viewa of
one movement. The light plnys with
more freedom upon his amplified surfaces, intensified in the modeling by
enlarging the lines. The edges of certain parts aro amplified, falsified, deformed, and wo get that light-swept
effect, that appearance ns If of lumin-
us emanations, This deformation, he
declares, was practised by thc great
sculptors to snare the undulating appearance of life. Sculpture, he asserts,
is the art of the hole and the lump,
not of clear, well-smoothed, unmod-
elled figures." Finish kills vitality.
Yet Rodin can chisel a smooth nymph
for you if he ao wills; but her llesh will
ripple and run in the sunlight. His
art Is one of accents. He works hy
profile In depth, not by surfaces. He
swears by what he calls "cubic truth ,
his pattern Is a mathematical figuro;
the pivot of sculpture ia balance—i.e.,
the oppositions of volume produced by
movement. Unity haunts him. He la
a believer in the correspondence of
things, of continuity in nature; a mystic doubled by a geometrician. How-
quarrels with any artist who does not
aee "tlie latent heroic in every natural
Therefore, he docs not force the pose
of hla model, preferring gestures and
attitudes  voluntarily  ndoptcd. His
sketch-books, as copious, as vivid as
tin* drawings of Hokusai—he Is very
studious of Japanese art—aro awlft
memoranda of the human machine as
it dispenses ita quotidian muscular
motions. Rodin, draftsman. Is as surprisingly original as the [sculptor
l^odin. He will study a human foot for
months, not merely to copy It, but to
run down the secret of Its rhythms.
Ills drawings are the swift notations of
a sculptor whose eye Is never satisfied,
'''Bt'lSTf l-VS,
jfei SO'.Rt=:i;.fEET.
Everybody now tdmits
Zam-Buk best for these.
Let. k» give YOU ease
and comfort. —""~"
Dtuggistt and Sfaret everywhere
whose desire to pin upon paper the
most evanescent motions of humanity
is almost a mania. Tiiis sculptor
avoids studied poses. The model
tumbles 'lown anywhere In any contortion or relaxation he wishes. Practically instantaneous i.-* tin- method
adopted by Rodin to preserve the fleeting attitudes, tin- first Bhtver on a Bur-
j face. Ho rapidly draws, bis .-ye alone
! on the model, li is a mere scrawl, a
few envoloplng lines, a silhouette. Hut
[vitality is in ii, and Is f<<r his purpo_e
'a bald notation of a motion. Not a
painter, but a sculptor, has made these
extraordinary drawings. It Is well to
observe the distinction. Rodin la the
most rhythmic sculptor of them all.
And rhythm is the codification of
beauty. Because he has observed with
a vision quite virginal, he insists that
hla affiliations are with tho Greeks.
But If his vision la Greek, hia models
are Parisian, while hia forms are more
Gothic than the pseudo-Greek of the
Of all the jobs connected with auto-
raclng, that of mechanician is the I«.3t
tempting to the average man. The
drivers get all the credit for winning
or for breaking records—and they ar-
cortalniy entitled to all the credit they
get, But the mechanism does a powerful lot of work. He sits in the narrow little seat beside the driver, takes
all the signals from the pit. and .Also
signals the needs of the tar to the pitmen. As lie generally has to use both
arms to wig-wag a signal, you <:a*i see
that he Is taking a few chances. When
he Is not looking for si^-nils or -
them lu; whiles away his tlm*i by working the oil or air pump, tt inytl ._j
happens to th*1 driver which would
mako him unable to control tiie __r
then the mechani iin Is -supposed, tu
take tho wheel and keep them trom 'ue-
ing jammed againat the scens*ry i..< reside the track. The mechanician does
his work for sheer '■
His wages are small. His ambition a
great. He wants to be i driver itra-
self one day. Over .~*'V-n'.y ;j.*r :'-n .
of the men killed in races have hema
mechanicians.   The * *'   per
cent, develop into driver*.  _ad entertain large crowds by escaping death.
The Bpectai I-- of De Palma  ind   i .*
helper  pushing their  car  aroun :     :*
track and over the tape In
great race at Indian r. ■
touch  of    "human     Inters    '
event.      Given a  proper Btage-aetting
Iand the necessary h r .-:
! it would have '*_■ ne
jpression on D^ Palm   -       twos   as
I mingled   wrath   ard   grief.       3ri_e-
I Brown wept when nil hla
lear nut, but that was
Do Palm t lost wh^n he must
1 in his heart that It       ; ■-    U   .-■*
shouting.   But w'r.- a
pushed tin* car   iloi
■ grandstand    Dawson    and    the r,
Iwore sendlmr their cars ipead
for the finish     Th" \   i:s-
. allied car i:;  ' ■ i>! • i   ■
Made New Man of
"Life to  Mc Has Taken on
New Brightness"
Happy   Tribute   of   Appreciation
from  One  Wbo Took  Treatment
at the Neal Institute.
"Vou certainly have made a
new man of him. I never saw a
more wonderful change Ir; an
ndult. He is no more Ilk? the
man we brought to you than a
pumpkin is like a watermelon.
"I shall always take Ihe greatest pleasure in sending to your
Institute every drinking man I
can Influence."
ll is letters like this whVh are
t ho sunbeams of appreciation
lhat brighten almost every mall
received at the Neal Institute.
Tho Neal Three-Dny T
ment for the drink habit is a perfectly harmless vegel
taken internally with positively
tin hypodermic Injections or bod
after effects. Those who have
investigated the results of the
treatment an* most enthusiastic
ln endorsing the work which ha.*i
restored happin.-ss to so mar.y
homes, saved business men from
ruin, and enabled excessive
drinkers to stop drinking for
keeps. Th- Neal Treatment requires hut three days' stay n the
Institute, and .it th-*- end of this
* brief   period   one   can   r-'**;*
I home and family full r- * r :
1 wilh all th" old appetite for drink
' con.-, nerves steady, and
• trim, eyes blight, and bnln
a.tive. For further information
and   free   booklet   call,  write,   or
i phone.
2244 Smith St.
Regina, Sask.
40S Broadway
820 13 Ave. Wnt
Calvary, Alta.
Slsee the flrst ef 8ept«mbsr. Illl, tn the pr«n-*nt time we have bt«s
entrust** win. the largMt fcvstnese we have ever hail Is hasdllnx an-l
dUpotilne nt grslo shipped by fanaern to Fort William, Port Arthur *n<1
Imluth. We bave tn the best of our ability, t-r*uar«lr. mstcl-ntlouely,
snd -ic-ept ru prevented by tbs dtlayi In railway tr-_mpnrtatlon. promptly, exe-rutifj nil btislnesti entrusted to uur csre and we now deiire to tender our hearty thanks to all those who liste employed us. The many
letters we have reeelved (some of which we will publish Is our advertisements before long) expressing approval of and uatlsfacibm with the
way we have ssrvsd our cllsnts. have bsen most esrouraclQK to un, and
will stimulate un to use la the future renewed efnrts to eerve to the
besi ailTautage for their Interest, all whs estruet the dinpoMl of their
grain to us. A new eeason has itarted over Western '"imiu with Ite
hard work fnr the farmer, and we sincerely trust that a favorable rrc-w-
Ing time and abundant yield, with a favorable harveet \\m-. may follow
to amply reward the husbandnas for bis energy and toll.
(iHAIS, kimmissius. amm ITS
7SS-7K1V  .Hit,   Elt'HAIKiB. WINKIr■>., IIAXAOA.
New Furniture and House
Furnishing Store
New Store, New Goods, the Latest
Designs and Highest Quality
Any person entering the store from Tuesday the 20th to Saturday the 24th will be given
a number, the duplicate of whieh will be placed in a box, and on Saturday evening the
first ticket drawn from the box, will entitle the party holding the duplicate to a
$25.00 Leather Upholstered Morris Chair.      2nd $15.00 Leather Rocker.
3rd $10.00 Ladies' Writing Desk.
Anyone drawing a prize and not requiring the article drawn,  may  have equal value of
anything in the store.
Ci\ma I   * Want you to see the Finest Furniture and House
vUllie I Furnishing Store in British Columbia.
And also See the Best line of Goods, the Latest in
Design, Finish and High Quality.
Come, Every Person in the Valley
You will see I can save you money, as I have had over twenty years experience in the Furniture and House Furnishing business. I know where to buy
the best goods for the money.   Again I say come and see for yourself.
Phone 185. Wellington Street FREE  PRESS,  CHILLIWACK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
Money to Loan
Having been appointed local agents for the
Sun Life Assurance Company §
ot Canada, we are prepared to loan money on
Improved Chilliwack Farm
and to Purchase
Approved Mortgages and    j
Agreements for Sale        |
Applications for Loans receive the personal attention i
of our Mr. Hart who is Inspector of Loans for the !
Sun Life Co. in British Columbia, and are handled \
with the least possible delay. J
j_        Call on us for further particulars       X
I LTD. i
I Chilliwack B. C g
Wo notice ltuHi'iliili' becoming
famoiiB ns a summer wort, an.l il
mnst bo granted, alovlier spot can
not be found iu the whole ol the
Fraser Valley. Among its visitors
at present aro, Miss Allen who is
staying with hor sister Mrs. E. M.
Searles, Mrs, V. Jonos und son Dick
are Che guests of Miss Welland and
Miss Wntson with her littio nephew
anil niece nro stopping at tho Kuso-
dalo Hotel.
Messrs. Digby Welland nnd Hob
Thompson caught n line basket full
of trout in Popcuro lake Inst Tuesday evening, t'p to now very poor
catches have been mnde, patience at
Inst has beon rewarded,
Building operations nre vory active
in Rosedale just nt present. Colin
Munro is putting up a very linn house
near the hotel, Mr. D. Archibald
Iris also foundations laid fora bouse.
Scraping hns also commenced for
the foundation of tlie new vicarage.
Tbo Anglican Churoh Committee
of Rosedale Parish having purchased
tlie Mothod ist Chapel at Camp river
hold their first service in it on Sun
iluy evening July 'AS. There wns a
very large congregation,the members
made a spi'i'iul effort to attend to
show thoir appreciation of the fact
tliat Camp river at last possesses a
church of its own. Tliere wus a
full choral service and a very impressive sermon was preached by
the Incumbent, the Ilov. E. M.
Senrles from tho text,"l wns glad
when tliey said unto me, let us go
into tlie house of the Lord." As
soon as the busy season of harvesting is through, a meeting will be
arranged at Camp river to consider
various additions and alterations
needed to make thc church appropriate to the Divine worship of Uod.
St. Peter's Church, Rosedale is
nearing completion and it is expected will be ready for the opening
ceremony in a few weeks. The Lord
Bishop of the Diocese will be present
to dedicate it to the service of God.
Very many handsome presents have
already boon received toward furnishing it. The members of tho Women's
Auxiliary are very active and coming
forward in great force. They have
sent for a brass altar desk nnd hrnsa
pulpit desk, and are also donating
the pulpit and front. Mrs. Borgos
hns very kindly given the use of her
organ until the congregation can see
their way clear to purchase one.
1 Take a Tip From Us I
Solves tlie
Ton Dnys
Free Trial
~&   iei-S
For 1912 wc are
offering a
of the 0 lb. size,
suitable for general    household
uso for
This iron is similar to all "Hot-
point " except
that  tho upper
surface is unpolished.
TW Auut M ui Gu.
A interesting despription of Ciatla
S Day, Newfoundland's great national
; summer fete dny is contributed to
j thc August issue nf Rod and (inn,
I published by \V. J. Taylor Limited,
i Woodstock. Out., by W.   Lacey
' Amy.     Following   this,   one   is
! interested in the reproduction of the
! pictogruphs of rude paintings mndn
by tho Kootonay Indians on  the
rocks of their native Province nnd in
thoir story as told by Chns. I), Ellis.
The same author also contributes
the story of a trip on the (ilaeier
and up Mt. (ilensnn, tho illustrations
nccomnuning which help to make
the reader forget tho hot summer
weather.   Messrs. Croft, authors of
tho Culture of Black and  Silver
Foxes, havo still another article in
thc August number whieh us usual
is woll illustrated.    Many   other
articles deal with summer vacations
in Ciinudain territory.
Continuity of Impression is successful advertising.
A new town in the state of Washington has the distinction of possessing thc shortest nnmc of any in the
countiy. It is called "We" and
has a population of ISO people.
They can now say "WE arc the
Anything you get for nothing is
usually worth a little less.
The success you envy another,
might bo yours if you were ready to
pay the same price as he hns pnid.
Thc character you admire hns lieen
carved by innumerable decisions in
favor of the right and against the
wrong. Tlic reputation which is the
largest asset of another nctiuintnnee
was acquired by consistent uprightness. Anyone can get an education
who is willing to make necessary
sacrifices. Anyone can have friends,
who is willing to do a friend's pnrt.
While it is not true thnt every man
has his price, al least in the cynical
sense which that statement is generally mado—it is a fact thnt everything hns n priee. You can have
your heart's desire if you nre ready
to pay what it costs.
Over 90 per cent of the
.stoves in use in the Chilliwack Valley to-day are
McClary's make. Many
have been in continual use
for 16 to 20 years, and are
still doing business at the
old stand.
| Denmark & Burton
Money to Loan
Call in and we will supply you
with full particulars.
Chas. Huteheson S Co.
Fruit Crates
We have anticipated a big fruit yield (or
this season and have on hand a big supply
of fruit crates both for local and shipping
purposes. Your order will receive cartful
TheChi-iwackPlaningMills f
IT; *. 0. Boi 243 Phone 12442 "
What kind of a
silo will yours    >
Concrete ?
IF you were to build two silos—one of wood, the other of concrete—side by side, and
then could tee them as they will look after five years of service, you wouldn't have
lo think twice to decide which it the best material. In a few years more there
wouldn't be much of the original wooden silo left—the repairing you'd have to do would be
as troublesome and cost as much as the building of an entirely new one. But lhe passage of
five, ten, fifteen or even twenty years will make no difference to the hard-as-rock wall of the
concrete silo.
WIND, nln, fire snd lightning sre alike defied by concrete.      You need no inmrance against iu
destruction, because it cannot be destroyed.   Concrete situs are best lor another reason.   The
concrete keep, the ensilage at an even temperature, so thst it "cure." better, and therelore contain,
more taod-value lor your .lock.
NO mlttsr whether you have .ver used concrete or not, you can build a esnersts silo. Our book,
"Whal Ihs Farmer Can Oo With Concrete," fives ail ths Informetlon you will need, not only
•bout silos, but about score, of other usss lor esnersts on ths form. It Isn't a catalogue, ner an
advertising clrculsr. A henoeom. book of ISO page., well llluetrated, and written for farmera. It la
free. Ju.l aend your name and address on • pollers er In • letter snd ths book will be eent free
by return mall.
A-lraee Publicity Mau-ar
Cau-U Ct-ent   Co-aptiy Limited
toe H*nM ■alUtaf, Mn*tc-
XI/MW yea bay Cement oe rare
" Idol like "Canada" label Is on
•very eat and barrel.     Canada'.
farmers hav /nest II lo b> I*.
At OOW. to  Learn Barber Trtdt
il/ily eicht wteki required to learn, looli
(run ind ji»f WKKflH while l-*-irnm< 1'oru-
tiom iecm*t)d on oompliuion ut from |lo
to $20 per weak. Wo have iiiindrc-8 of
locktioDD where you run *un liusinoas
(or -ourBelf. TremendoUB demand fur
b_rbnr_. Write (or Free Catalogue; better mill, call. Ii* you would liuctim. an
-ipert you run*.! bo an IntDrnatioaal
Alexaudir Are.,   First Door Welt
of Main St., Winnipeg.
Bum ovor a sorlos of ridges and valleys, ii would bo Impossible Lo imagine
anything moro grandly arrogant Umn
Edinburgh. Originally, the placo consisted only of a huge fortress on tho
castle ruck, built thero by Edwin of
Northumbrln, and nonce known uh Edwin's Burgh. But gradually thero grew
up a long, straggling town, a mile or
so iti length, Unit wendod along the
rocky saddle-backed ridge which wuh
the unly approach to the castlo entrance, in iii«' twelfth century, Ifoly-
rood Palace was built »t the foot of
thlH long street, which has been variously known In history as "The Royal
Mile" or "The Cookptt of Scotland."
In iho vernacular of the town during
tho Middle Ages, though, It was always
referred lu as "The Causeway." Tradition*-; of Mary, Ihe ill-fated Queen;
of Rlzzlo, whose blood, legend suys,
still stains the wooden lloor of the
tiny chamber in Holyrood where he
sunk beneath the daggers of his ass
ussiiiM*. of tli*' stem, proud Douglases,
whose ambition led them to hope to
usurp the Scottish crown; of iron John
Knox, of Jenny Gedilos, who threw her
stool at Dean Hanna—one is suro
Jenny would be a suffragette today,
and a militant, at that; of the great
Mont rose, of Bonnie J'rince Charley,
and of all the other principal figures
in Scotch history, rise up beforo the
Roy J. .Meyers, the convict paroled
from Florence penitentiary in Arizona
by Governor Hunt to enable him to go
to Washington to obtain patents on a
machine for collecting electricity from
tbe atmosphere, has returned to prison
to finish his term, which will expire In
ten months. He said: "The patent
ofllce experts laughed at me when I
reached Washington and laid my drawing In-fore IIiiiii. They told nie I would
have to build a model and demonstrate
my claims, Then* was llttlo timo to
spare, as I had only twenty days left,
but In a few days I was able to lake a
crude model around to the patent ofllce
to make a demonstration, The absorber was boif-ited on two short poles
and made to work. There was no
trouble after that. The official^ "and
seen the thing work and wer» forced
to admit tbat I had something new. I
hope to construct my ilrst large machine in Phoenix."
The work of the Carnegie hero fund
commission since its fund became
operative April  IS,  1904, Is t.r.e.ly told
in these figures:
Total number of awards, *83.
Awarded i<> wage worker*}, 406.
Awarded to students and schoolboys, 92,
Awarded to business men, 3.1.
Awarded to professional men. 25.
Awarded to women and girls, 31.
A large number of the awards made
to wage workers is admittedly traceable td> the fact ihai they are engaged
In perilous occupations, where the
opportunities for tho mnnifesatlon of
the heroic spirit are tbe most numerous.
Still the Ilgures show that wh-*n
heroism calls the man with the overalls
ts prompt to respond.
fe*. PILLS J
j- ,    I a mae mem i—piiif amt lUK IT
'(H   Pwnllun. Vr.rlrmin Vrltii.  It.ul I-PKt,
'..iiii.-ACi .,, ,.ut utul Itlifiiniiitlelln-
ii'i-lf*. H'lr.ilna uml Itriitti* refPpM
.; i Myutii lactionofAlWimirtNKiJK
,\   ..   1.  ..iT.tt.-i •.*! ,t-u..iii'   'in .i iinlui.-nl
wnt Trcoietj.
Ura>    M.-l nnd
_ i.' ■■ .niiin i.th-*r • < • >.h).v not in
•   * s-ncitiM ,.«i*., * atujpper
uf a   Ivorrd.   It.i■ !■. 1 li Ir	
ll it •■•■ lli-il AU  • '' HU-1 -N-r  an.l   n-.ii.
fat tut.,I only b* W. F. Younv. P.D.F..
210   l.yiiiRt,'a!liilldinif,Mnnlreal,P.Q.
AI.. f.' I I Uinin 1 h *. w.i.i... C.». Vinnlp**,
tin NiiM.t.'t Um- .-in.'tm .,m 'i.\*iiiinli«i;aii.lC_l-i»iy.
tad a-ni ■•    iii - ■ ■■■ t-CV-Moeraf
The Wretchedness
of Constipation
Cu quickly be overcome by
Purely *«i(rt»Ue_
—art •ur' ly ai
•e&tly on the
, and Iodift*-tio_.   Thiy tlo their duty.
Small IMI.  Small Dost,   "Small Pttev.
Genuine «-iI-. 6i#iiiLtiire
That Reminds Ne
lie   imorallalng)—After all,  man  is
She     i coyly i- -In     union     there     is
<   *   *
"I once thought seriously of marrying for money."
"Why didn't you, then?"
'"The girl In the case was a thinker,
"Don't you think the coul mines
ought to be controlled by the Government?"
"I might if 1 didn't know who controlled the Government."
Suffer   From   Indigestion,   Headaches.
Poor Appetites, Sleeplessness
Nothing   So  Sure  to "Set  Up"  a   Man,
Mako  Him  Feel  Brisk nnd  Vigorous as  Dr.  Hamilton's  Pills
Lack, of exercise and overwork were
iln- causes that combined to almosl
kill Samuel S. Stephens, Jr., ono of the
best known citizens of Woodstock.
convincing letter Mr. Stephens
"No, w
"To Hi
ridden I'
.ll..!   Is ll,
line off lo tin
worso. Hi
's going lo Apache-
Mrs. Dashaway—How long Imil you
known your husband boforo you wor.-
.Mrs. Onaggs—1 didn't know him at
all.    I only thought 1 did.
"Willie," wild tho mother sorrowfully, "every liine you are naughty I
get another gray hair."
"Gee," said Willie;   "you  must  have
been a terror.   Look al grandpa."
Customer—1 want a ton uf eoal.
Dealer—Yes, sir.    What size?
Customer—Well, if It's nol asking too
to have  a
♦    ,    »
are   j
g   on
with y
writing for
I Till.
Bond in
o b
ick a
s muoh
you ar
1 lo
for ii
lob.   Whu
you do
but wo
s no
l so mu
.•li i
n obj
eel us
good w
Young Wrymer—I tell you marriage
takes all the poetry out of a fellow.
Friend—Then It can't be a failure.
Parvenu- My son  wants
have you one iu gold*.'
Knlcker- Do you use labor-saving
Booker—Yes, a fishing pole will prevent you from having to take up the
•   *   •
"You can't sit up with my daughter
nfter eleven o'clock."
"Would you mind telling her that,
sir? I have been trying to get home
early for six months."
Mrs. Youngbrlde -My husband is
very determined; he never gives up.
Mrs. Kloseilst (sadly) -Neither does
a     •     •
The fruit man down al the corner
looked rather discouraged.
"What's tho trouble. Pletro?" we
"Plsso     business     no     good,"     he
answered    gloomily.      "He    lady    she
plncha de fruit; maka de badda spot
-   de  lady  she  plncha de fruit  and
< up he plnchfl de peanut."
long trip.
so badly affected
ness,  so  much  o
headaches, dizain-
of over getting
tired and l
splrii,   lout
more than five
so fickle ihat 1
In    coiisequen
rings  under  my   eves  ihnl   made  me
look like a shadow,
"It wns ,i blessing that I used Dr.
Hamilton's Pills, In ono wook I felt
like .i new man. The feeling of weight
and nausea tn my stomach disappeared. My eyes looked brighter, color
grew better, and. best of all, I began to
enjoy my meats. Tho dizziness, languor and feeling of depression passed
away, and I fast regained my old-time
vigor and spirits. Today I am well—
thanks   to   Dr.   Hamilton's   Pills."
Kor health, strength, comfort and
good spirits there la no medicine like
Dr. Hamilton's l'ills. Beware of substitutes, and don't let any dealer palm
off some other pill on which he can
make more money. 25c. per box, or
five boxes for $1.00. by mall from The
Catarrhozone Company, Kingston, Ont.
was (irst placed within the limits of
Madison county, Illinois then being a
Territory, September 14, 1812.
"Subsequently lt was included In the
following counties seriatim: Edwards
in 1814; Crawford, 1816; Clark, after
the Territory was admitted as a State, are  sometimes  entertaining,
tide and back curtains. A canopy top
a the best; this shields from the sun
uul at the same time admits a view uil
■round, A hood Is an abomination.
The curtains—like the brake—should
be tested before the start, lo see If they
will tit and stick on. They will be
found needful when in mountain vale
and upon the passes the sudden storms
swep over; for squalls may always be
expected In the hills, no matter how
well-regulated are the lower flat places
which one has left behind. These
mountain storms come up quickly and
are as quickly gone; but one may encounter a stinging hail and snow-storm
in August. Consequently mackintosh
or slicker should be added to one's personal outfit; and as a rule the livery-
stable will have on hand a supply of
old coats and rugs.
Tbe driver should be as docile and as
steady as the team—and a strong admixture of resolution is to be prized.
Unless the route ahead has been personally Interviewed, before, by some
one in the party, a driver who has been
over It and knows the country and the
people should be employed. Besides, if
it Is a livery team he knows the horses
also. He can push the team, or hold it
back; ami he can make the stopping-
points aboul on schedule time. There
are canon roads where a horse misunderstood, or the swerving or au Inch
or two, or an error of calculation as to
the passing-places, mav mean a serious
As to baggage, an overcoat of some
nature, which may bo rain garment or
not—already referred to should be
carried. Ibe vehicle usually will entourage a camera of view size, and a
suit-ease whicli is uut Spollable by
mud,  wet  or shin * dust, Ills nicely.
A Nineteen  Million Dollar Order
and What it Means
In   these  days  of  big things,  when
people   talk   oi'   millions   where   their
grandfathers spoke of thousands, the
fad   that   lbc  Canadian   Pacific   Itnil-
way Company has ordered  l_,G0ll additional freight cars and 800 more locomotives  may   not   attract   more   than
mere passing attention, except amongst
railway men.    And yet this order In
volves an expenditure of the inimens
sum   of   $19,1)00,000—the   freight   car?
costing $14,000,000 and the locomotlv
$',,000,000.   This Is a pretty big amount
for   any   railway—even   one   like   th
C.P.R.—to spend at one time in addi
tional equipment, especially when cost
ly  sleepers  and   diners  or  passenger
coaches  of  any  description  Whatever
are uot included.
If figures are seldom amusing, they
and   this
1 flrst mel ihe old fellow when we
were leaving the livery stable for a
hoot out in Ihe marshes, when some-
line jestingly asked us if we were prepared for Indians. The old mun evidently thought that the question was
intended to be taken seriously because
lie said, "Vou don't need lo be seared;
there are no bad Indians here now, but
if you bad lived forty years ngo you
would have hnd your fill of them. Why,
I was, once coming in from Fort Kllice
when 1 saw a band of twelve or fifteen
Indians racing across tbe prairie on
Ihelr ponies, so as to wit mo off hefore
reached Little Saskatchewan river.
My horse was fast, and I rode over the
hank, whieh was about one hundred
feet at that place, tied my horse to
some brushes, and waded out in three
four feet of water, and as the Indians came over the top of the hill,
on their ponies, I picked them off one
ifter nnother until 1 had emptied m.v
na'gazlne, when I ducked down under
water and reloaded, rose again, aud
pt picking them off until 1 had about
dozen of them altogether, by which
time they had enough of I* ami wllb-
Irew." Somebody said, "Ity .hive, old
nan. ynu must have been pretty badly
■■.cared." Bracing his Bhoulders, be replied. ,,Noi a darned bit of it, 1 was
loklng my pipe all the time."
The drummer was dissatisfied
.ccommodatlons in plunkvlllo,
aid so plainly.
"This town ain't  big enough for
lotels," he -asserted to the waller.
■They're both bum."
"That's Just it," explained ibat func-
"People  are  forever  leavln'  one  or
he other, and they've yot   In have SOmeI
dace to go."
1SUI;   Pike, 1821;   Pulton.  1823;  Peoria,
1825, under the Jurisdiction of which It)
remained   until   the    creation    of  the
county of Cook, .January 16. 1831.
"The name of the city, too, has been |
spelled  more  than    a    dozen    ways.:
Father Hennepin    called  lt Che-cau-
gOU!   La  Salle,  Sheeagou;   on an old j
French map of 1682,    Chekagou;    on
another old map (1673) in the Hlstori-
cal Society library at Madison, Wis., itj
Is  Chlcaugua;   Father  Gravler   (1690) |
wrote  it Chlcagoim, and    In  1700 St. j
Sosmo wrote it variously Chlkagu, Chi- I
delcagOU, Cblcaqu and Chicago, he being
the first to give the letters the arrange- ;
ment which Anally was settled upon as.
with j the   authorized   spelling.     Charlev
_te8t purchase of the C.P.H. furnishes
a few facts that are of more than ordinary Interest. Here are some of them;
The length of a freight car from
buffer to buffer Is 39 feet, its weight
37,000 pounds, and. its carrying capacity 80,000 pounds. The length of
these locomotives from pilot to buffer
of lhe tender is about 09 feel, and
its weight, in working order. 175 tons,
Each tender carries 5.000 gallons of
water and 13 Ions of coal. ICach loco
motive Is of 15,000 horse power, am
i an haul on the level al leasl 75 can*
or on nn average of 50 cars ovor th-
whole system. String these curs In
one long line and they would roach
distance of :<2   miles—from   Atontrc
gave the same spelling in 1721.   In the1"*"^' than half-way to Quebec
ve him."
d.     IU
"Oh,   1   am   utterly
doesn't love me as 1 l<
"liv,w do you know."*
"Why. we discovered lust evening
ihat the day wo have set for our wed-
dlng day is the day of the opening of
the baseball season, and also there's a
big bargain sale on at one of the downtown stores."
"And In- wanted to change the date
i.f the  wedding'."'
"Wo both wanted to change It. He
couldn't miss the opening game, and 1
just couldn't dream of missing those
"Well, then I "
"Hul ho wanted to have the wedding
a day later while it was mo suggested
ha\ Im: it a day sooner."
• *   ♦
t me must have a genius to be a successful barber. One Is reminded of the
lonsorlal arlist who operated In the
same Village for fifty years and never
made a mistake. In his early days a
handsome boy cot In his chair.
■Shave, sir?" asked the barber.
"Vou Hatter mo," laughed tho youth.
"You flatter me.   No, 1 can only use a
Venn* passed. In fact, thirty years
did. The same man eaine lo the sanr
"Hulr cut, fir?" askod tho barber.
"Vou flatter mo'" sighed the man.
"No- -only a shave."
• •    •
H<< was a budding author, and his
wife, determined that his train nf
thought should not ho trammeled bv
domestic worries, said to tho new
"Now, Jane, If yon want anything,
always come to me. Never go to Mr.
Bookmaker unless 1 am out."
A few days later there was a knock
at Mr. ItonkmaIter's r.tudy door, and
in reply In the usual "Come!" tho new
maid, fresh and pretty, appearol.
"Please, sir." she snld, "Mrs. Bookmaker said I was never tn disturb ynu
unless sho was out."
"Well?" snld Mr. Hookmaknr Inquiringly.
"She's out, sir."
Greenville treaty (as revised) it Is Chi
In an old deed Hied away among the
archives of the Chicago Historical
Society, as applied to tho river or creek
(1774), it is plainly written Chicagou.
Tin- word was the Indian word for gar-
wild union and signified to thc
red   men   strong,    mighty,   powerful,
"In 1726 a chief bore the name Cht-
go (under somo one of its many
spellings), who wenl to Paris and was
made much uf by kings and princes."
. A WI8H
rdWlke lo sneak away today
off yonder where the willows sway.
And loaf beside a lillle stream
Where long ago I used to dream.
Harefooted I would like lo bo,
A polo cut from a hickory tree,
A line of knotted string, and halt
I dug beyond the garden gate
I'd like to take along, the way
I did In golden yesterday.
Itut that's a wish I'll never get-
It's burled In the past, and yet
Somehow my rod of spilt bamboo.
My Shakespeare reel and tackle new,
And artificial minnows tine,
The splendid silk and linen lino
Set me to Wishing I could kimw
Once more the Joys of long ago.
The charms of that old fishing lode.
When I had but a hickory polo.
I'm starting out at break of day
Tu lish on' yonder in lho bay
Wllh cosily tickle, shining bright,
Put I shall miss the old delight;
And I shall wish that I could be
That youngster, underneath the tree,
Thai bare of head, barefooted hid.
Who only home-made taeklo had,
And live my yeslorday's ngnln,
Beoause I usod to catch 'em then.
A   Swedisl
icniuolive f
d   III Hit
un, mak
ay   has     boon     ex-
powdered     peal   as
at is usually burn-
brlcklllto sods, dried In tho
a fair fire, but a Mie.il  deal
el.   r.
Ekolund <
ilor and a
II  has her
il l.y pro
inlrlvod tt
railway .-i
11 nltompl -
islng it.   a
.   reduce   It
r.lufor has
iveuied 1111 apparatus fm- feeding ibis
owdor into a locomotive firebox.   This
•eds faster as (be steam pressure falls
ml slower as II rises. Swedish paper-*
ay lhal it works well lull when 111.
.WOBt price fnl* peat is (3,06 per loll It
1 noi economical. Sweden has j-re.il
peat linns Imt It does not have any coal
Shoe heels are thought to have originated in the Fast, where they wore
Ilrst   Ibey   were   fm-   both    men    and
blocks, which ihe people fastened to
their sandals iu ordor that the feet
might be kept as much above the level
of the burning sands as possible. \t
first they were for both men and
women of tbe same height. Soon, however, the women favored lhe hlgho?
forms, until finally there wns evolved
tho "French heel."
Miss Anna Murphy, wim a year ngn
passed the civil service examination
thnt entitled her to become one nf iln
ward superintendents in Chicago, hai
in that time cleaned up ten sqiim
miles of the worst section of the elty,
Not only that, but her work has
aroused the pride of the residents
the district to maintain the hlirh st:
Nasal Discharge Proves
Catarrh is Active
'atarrhoaone is certain to cure because its healing vapor Is carried with
the breath direct to the seat of the
chest, nose or throat trouble. Being
composed of the purest balsams and
pine essences, il Immediately allays
Irritations, facilitates the ejection of
mucus, soothes and stimulates the
lungs and bronchial tubes. The marvel of the age In curing winter Ills—
that's what thousands say about
Catarrhozone. There is nothing so sure
to cure, and to those in fear of changeable weather- those who easily catch
cold—those who work among lung-
chllling surroundings, or where dust.
Impure air, Cog, or damp can affect
them let them get Catarrhozone and
use it several times daily it will cure
every timo,
"I w.i3 unfortunate enough to catch
a bad cold from sitting in a draught
in my bnro head," writes Miss Nora
E. Jemieson, well known in Sangre
Grnndo, Td. "An nco to condition of
catarrh dov-doped in my nostrils, and
for tht 00 days my eyes and nose ran
most copiously. The usual romtidios
cntiroly failed lo rolievr. I read in
Tho Mirror newspaper about Catarrh-
o?.on-, and aont to Smith Bin?,,' drug
store for a dollar outfit. In two days
Catarrhozono cleared oot my nostriln,
cured the sneezing, toughing, and all
trncoa of catarrh,"
Lal'ffO    Sh'.e    I'l.tuTh'i/ -,     sullleleiil
im two months' use, guaranteed, price
$1.'Hi; smaller sizes 2f>e. and fair, lie-
wax- ui indlailons and stibslltutors,
ami Insl sl mi gottlng "Catarrhozono"
only, liy mall Irnm the Catarrhozono
Company, Buffalo, N.V.. ami Kingston, Ont.
dard of cleanliness sn rocontly established. Miss .Murphy undertook wlut
seemed In he a hopeless task. She set
up an -uii.'.- in ibe stockyards seotlon,
Where   f0W   of   llie   slleels   Olid   Done   nf
tlie alleys weie paved, and all lhe garbage imaginable, accumulation nf
years, lay in ihe alleys. Now the
streets  are  paved,    the    alleys clean.
garbage   cans   are   in   use   as   well   as
whitewash, and every morning Miss
Murphy appears at ber office, Starting
out witb her squad of workmen on
their rounds. Sbe has been "on the
Job" in person continually.
Why keep them—why suffer when
cure can be had in twenty-four h<
by using Putnam's Painless Corn and
Wart Fx tract or'.' Its healing halnif
and soothing qualities relieve the pah
few hours, the hard kernel of ilu
corn Is dissolved away. Absolute j put ul
of Putnam's. hlshop
satisfaction in a 25c. bottle
Painless .Corn and War! Extra
According lo the Churcli Family
Newspaper, Fast Anglican parents have
bul a poor opinion of the Suffragan
bishop, whom they refer to as lhe
"suffering bishop." and "unly half 1
bishop." A story Is told uf Dr Lloyd,
the tlrst SnU'raj-an bishop of Thotford.
ihat he was being driven from a station to a rectory he noted that the fia^
nn the church tower was ilyin* ai nair-
tnast. "Who is dead?" he asked the
coachman. "Su one." was the answer; "that's for you, my Lord. Withe flag whole-mast for the real
and half-mast for the suflforin*;
1 bishop."
"lev; people know that Chicago has
heen In elaht different counties of Illinois," snld Oeorge C. Greenville.   "It
I'he vehicle should he equipped with
strnii:- mountain brake, and this
should bo tested at the very start. The
brake will be In constant hard use, and
much will depend upon it—not only the
easeineni to tho horses and thus lho
saving of their strength, goln* down
hill, but oven the safety of the pas-
lengors on down nmdo nnd up. 'I'he
skilful driver drlvcH with the brake
almost as much ns he does with the
st. uly
horses    should    bo docile
prompt to respond to rein
Steadiness; Is moro lo be prized
thnn speed. And they should be good
foragers, able to llvo on saint rations,
between tlmn. and wise enough lo fill
up when thoy enn. The rnnjorlly nf
Mountain Hvery horsos have thus been
The oaniage should have a top and
The  12,501'  freight  ears would   mul;
up  250   trains,   und   if  they   were   ti
start, say  from  Calgary,  at   Intervals
of  one   hour,   running  on   a   regular
schedule of J- miles an  hour,  nearly
ten days and a half would elapse 1
tween ihe dispatching of the tirst and
Of the hut train.   When tho last trnm
left   Calgary,  there  would  be  a  grand
procession from the Rockies to the Al
larttlc and 2.1100 miles out ou its depth
- if It were possible tu extend the rail
on the ocean—and that Is two-third
of the watery way to tlie Old  Coun
try.       The    5,000-mllo   parade    would
practically   reach  around  one-fifth
the globe   Tbe distance from Cnlgary
In Montreal Is 2,251 miles, and the run
would occupy four and a quarter days
If  the   cars   were   unloaded   promptly,
the ilrst train could reach Calgary, on
the return trip, two days before the last
oue had been dispatched east.
Kncli car carrying -10 tons, lhe total
capacity of the new cars would be halt
a million tuns, more than enough cargo for fifty ships of the largest cargo-
carrying type in the world, which havo
B capacity  of  10,000  tons.
The motive power of iho 300 new
locomotives aggregate. 4&n.ono h.p.—
enough tn run 01 .\niru* shops, thi! 1-u-
getl nf their kind In Canada, or the
machinery nf factories ihat would koop
nearly four hundred thousand persons
Thc trains themselves, with the
"runs'' averaging, say, 125 miles botween divisional points, would require
seventeen crews of five mon each, bo-
11 ween Calgary and Montreal, a total nf
188 men, and tbo 250 trains would need
an army of trainmen, 21.250 strong, if
ouch crew were to make only a slngh*
And (his Is hut one purchase of tho
CP.lt. Whon one enters upon calculations about this year's entire fr. icbi
equipment, some 115,000 cars, on n similar basis as that mentioned —a 20-
mllc-an-hour train hourly—a good
deal of arithmetic has to be Indulged
In. Thoy would mnko up Intu 1,300
trains, and It would occupy nearly
eight weeks between iho departure of
the first and Ihe lust uf thom frnin a
given point They would stretch nut
20,000 miles, nnd encircle lho globo at
tho equator, whoro Mothor Karth swells
out to hor largest circumference— 25,-
000 mllos, Thoy would roach across
the continent of North America, from
Halifax to Vancouver, over seven
times. And thoy would havo a carrying capacity of 2.700,000 tons, nn tho
ono trip, und with last year's equipment ovor twenty-two and a half millions of tons wero carried during thc
All of this shows that tho C.P.It.'s
equipment Is something colossal, nnd
that Its 119,000,000 purchase means n
great doal more thnn appears on tho
face of It.
Specially prepared for use on
reapers, binders and threshers
A gfaort'Oul nil possessing great durability. Admirablj
adapted for use mi all farm inaohinery. li reduces tVii-
tiou and wear lo llie minimum and is nol affeoted bv
moisture or change of climate.
Mica Axle Grease
is tin' beat i|x'p K'vasi- you can m't for traotora or
wiiitniis. Saves wear, saves power, saves fuel. Never
rubs off.   Never ("inns
Capitol Cylinder Oil. The very best oil tor steam
plants on lhe farm, Lasts longer and getl more power
from tlle engine, wilh less wear, tlmn any cheap substitutes; eosls less in the end.
Atlantic Red Engine Oil. A medium bodied oil. strongly recommended for slow and medium speed engines
and machinery.   Kases the bearings ami liiriiieii-. the
Htmirlaril Oss Englus OU glTSS| tlm best luliriciilion |iosaibli<,
silks in kerosene, irnsoiim. ami i:ii. osglnssi Kr.'|.s its in„iv nt
in :ii temperatures,  Kiiuaiiy >;..., i fur nil extet-asl I'.mnh^s
silver Stir Engine        _,„._
Ker0MI" °"     /^BmK
CALL OR WRITE,   JsSr,     Q|2k.      ANY AGENCY
The " Empire" Brands of Wood Fiber, Cement Wall
anil Finish Plasters should interest you if you
arc looking for the hesl plaster hoard.
Writ* today fer our epaclflcMlon booklet.
The Manitoba Gypsum Co.. Ltd.
A Gainful Occupation
i By W. Edson Smith)
The fut-vlsoged, pimply young man
with the sore eyelids gazed bitterly
down over the shabby roll-top desk.
"You'd better swipe the pennies off a
dead man's eyes," he growled sulkily.
At this ancient sarcasm the dissipated face of the employment agent
underwent a lightning change. It
stiffened coldly, and a sneer twisted
the good-natured mouth. Wells
stared Insolently up at his visitor.
"What's the matter with you, Hanson?" he queried sharply. "You registered only two weeks ago. You must
think that office positions are as thick
as flies."
Hanson shuffled his feet indefinitely.
"When a fellow pays you good
money, he ought to get some consideration—seems that wny to me," he
Wells jammed some papers Into a
pigeonhole, Then he tipped his revolving chair backward tit u sharp
angle, putting one knee against tho
edge of the desk.
"You're gelling till the consideration
that Is coming to you," he mild with
finality. "You paid a fee for lhe privilege of filing yuur application with me.
ii was distinctly understood that thero
was lo he no strings to your measly
utile old two dollars, t told you ut tho
lime, the* chances for a man with no j Hi
experience were far nml few, bul you
were crazy lo get aboard then. 1
suppose lhal you've run across a good
Job driving a dray, or somelhlng of
that sort, and think you could use Iwo
dollars Oh? I don't sen It lhat way.
If 1 hOttr of nny vacancy lhat yon
match up tu, I'll let you know."
Hanson glowered.   "You're a hell of
a bUBlnoSS uian, aln'l you','" lie remarked heavily with nonr Irony.
"Thai's whut I am," cuiiid thc curl
rejoinder. "Anyhow, I'm uot easily
worked. Can I do anything moro for
you today?" he Queried in polite conclusion.   "My lime Is quite taken up,
hut of course "
After Hanson had shambled out and
down lhe hall, after lhe door of the descending elevator had slithered open
and clashed shut, the intelligence
broker still sat motionless, staring ut
the wall. And the wall was not far
uwny, for Wells had cramped quarters;
a mere, three-angled nick In the very
corner of a many-slorled building. Tlu*
outer side wns set with three windows
—In fact, three windwos might he said
to form the outer side. Through them
floated the traffic grind from one of the
busiest streets In town. The broker's
desk was close to the door so that he
could look over It at whoever entered.
This was a convenient arrangement. A
lift of the eyebrows and a practiced
shake of tho head was sufficient to, send
many of his less Insistent clients
stolidly down the hall again. In the
front angle of the office was a typewriter desk. Whether this was occupied by a stenographer depended not so
much on the amount of correspondence
as on the condition of the treasury.
Kmptoyment ngents are accustomed to
precarious existences.
Wells bud a hundred romantic stories
fllod nway behind his eyes, and half
forgotten. He did not deal in servant
maids, nor yet In railway hoboes. To
him came the eager youngsters with
their litlle mockery of knowledge acquired at one of tho hundred business
colleges, cheerfully pouring their attainments Into his cynic ears; modestly requesting secretaryships to heads
of corporations. To him came deserted wives, fearfully eager lo take up the
bitter task tif earning their dally bread;
pitifully sure thut tbeir worldly knowledge—salvage of a day gone by-
would stand them In good stead. To
him men with hair of silver grey, proud
beggars who were stumbling down that
long ladder to the stars, taunted nnd
Inughed at by climbing youth.
Every one camo. A steady stream of
something that was onco crystal with
hope but was now muddled with a trl-
Imiary despair trickled into the room
wltb its one door. It might bave been
■! confessional. And yet he was young.
wus Wells. That Is. he was young In
these things-he was slender nnd his
brown hulr bad no streaks of gray; and
his sklu was smooth us a hoy's. Uut
his eyes spoke eloquently of the thousands of troubled years that had lieen
left with blm by his petitioners—victims—what you will.
.lust now ho snt tilted back In a rare
solitude und gavo himself over to those
pitiless ones- the blue devils.
"Thnt fellow wns right." he groaned,
"I'm exactly whnt he said 1 was. Tng
ulong, year after year, listening to
(ales of woe from Tom, Dick and
Prisclllu. und never lay up the price of
a drink. Sit hero liko a cheerful llttlo
cricket, chirp at whoever comes In and
Change their luck. And then hear
Ihem say tbat I'm nury cricket, but a
bloodlblrsty spider, merely because I
usk them for a frugal sllco of ihelr flrHt
month's salary. It's 'Oh. Mr. Wells,
kind Mr. Wells, dear Mr. Wells, If you
will get me that ho-yow-tl-ful position
1 will bn eternally In your doht!" And
confound II, whan l do-lhey nre eternally In my debt."
Arising, he went over to lhe farthest
window and stared mournfully Into the
street from bis second-story vantage
place, standing with ono foot on the
low sill. Wells was distinctly shabby.
He never seemed to hnve time, money,
or Inclination lo attire himself like n
'Helmet* model. A trlltle down at tbe
heel a trllle baggy al the knee, and i
tri lb* of a leaning toward last season's
stylo, no far nm any style at all was
distinguishable. That     was    Wells
Home peopte snld thnt ho hnd been disappointed In love; some Inferred that It
was a terrible thirst. Nnlthor supposition was absolutely correct. It was
lust Wells.
■There was a tentative fumbling of
the door knob by somo ono In tho hall
without. Tbo meditating ono straight-
ened up to tho limit of his lazily
stooped shoulders, yawned once at tbe
September afternoon In general, once
nt himsolf In particular, nnd forthwith
took tho two stops necessary to steal
tho base of tho chair behind the desk.
This action seemod to bo automatic
So, too, wns tho rapid rush of his fom. ■
tain pen across n shoot of paper. Tho
Inttor must certainly hnvo been automatic   Whnt ho wrote was this:
"I'm a dub. I'm a gyastacutus. it's
about time I wus being good lo myself
for a while."
Having written this very important
paragraph three times, Mr. Wells
blotted it, placed It in a pigeonhole, und
then glanced up with the trite, "What
can I do for you?"
. It was a girl who came doubtfully,
hesitatingly, around his desk, and, it
his inviting nod, sank wearledly Into
the chair near him. Sho waa a de-
n.ure, graceful little thing, nineteen
perhaps—fragile and slender. Her
silky brown hair showed smoothly
combed, and she wore an unworldly
frock of simple white stuff with Infinitesimal flowers scattered hore and
there in Its pattern—a dress which
would have charmed birds or hoes, or
country lads, maybe, ln some old-
f ash toned garden, lint birds and bees,
and gardens were hopelessly far away,
and lho delicate face was tinged with a
pallor thai should not have heen there.
"Mr. Wells'."' she Inquired faintly.
" I " she hesitated. "I would like
a position, If you please."
Wells considered soberly, "Will you
take It with you?" he queried at. lasl
wllh a twinkle,
The girl surprised him.   She Bin 110(1
hi 1.
li'll Illl
1   lll»
as ih
l.ll ni
"l i
. Uu
I wus
■ wny In
say I
." sl
0 rein
n i'ii
lint yin,
• allow
usod In
nine, i
The listener suppressed a sigh. Thore
woro so many girls who resembled her
lu thai one particular. She apparently
divined  Ills Ihoiights.
"I do need a position very, very badly," she added earnestly. "Anything at
all—oh, anything at all lhat 1 can do!"
This last came out with frantic eagerness. And then the cough—a tearing,
strangling struggle with disease thai
tinged her cheeks a (laming red. and
left little crimson flecks upon her handkerchief.
Wells steeled himself with an armour
of professional apathy. lt wns one of
the pitifully impossible cases.
"Out here for your health, 1 suppose?" he questioned in perfunctory
fashion after she had struggled Into a
panting silence.
The girl nodded without speaking,
her lovely gray eyes fastened upon his.
Ho picked up a steel paper-cutter and
mnde angry jabs with It at the desk
blotter. Among other things he
thought of a trapped bird.
"Ever do uny office work?" he asked
helplessly, following the old routine.
"No," she replied soflly, "I have
never worked—at anything." Sho
stopped, then went on as if a further
explanation was necessary. "My home
Is up north—In a town called Hawthorn. I got this awful cough two
years ago. And last winter it was so
much worse the doctor said it wns my
only chance—to come to a climate like
this " She faltered Into a momentary, piteous silence. Wells had
heard so many variations to the theme
l luu ho made no direct comment. Instead he sought to relievo the tension
of the narrative.
"Father Irish?" he asked, quizzically.
The girl looked at him, startled for
one second, then smiled rellevedly at
bis friendly regard.
"You mean my eyes," she said simply, "Yes, he wns Irish. My name is
Kathleen Desmond. But my mother Is
French." she added with quaint frankness. Tbe shadow stolo ovor her face
"We didn't have much money," she
continued. "Mother and I lived alone
lu a tiny cottage"—thoro was a caress
in the slow words—"and now. after all.
tho doctor hero says that It's no use,
that I must go farther south." Miss
Desmond hesitated, regarding the man
With gravity. "I cannot ask my
mother for monoy," sho resumed; "she
hns no way of getting more than just
enough to pay my board here. And I
thought of finding something to do, sn
that 1 eould save onough to got a place
whore I can he truly well. I hope that
I haven't taken Up too much of youi
time." she concluded with sweet courtesy.
"Ob, no! I suppose you can write
"1 think so. 1 might show you."
She looked at him doubtfully.
"Belter fill out one of these applications—over on tho table— there. Answer the printed questions. I can got
nn Idea from that of your penmanship."
Without a word she seated herself at
tin* table she Indicated and commence I
on one of the lengthy blanks, The
man followed the movement of the
slim fingers for a second. Then his
eyes roved lo n box of envelopes on lh
floor liy the typewriter desk. Those
live hundred envelopes, hail to be ad
dressed   before   noun lug.    II   wns   one
of tb Id lots of work Weill hated.
bul that were often thrust upon him
hy overburdened chief clerks. Thoy
seemod to think that he kept u row of
office girls all roady on n long sieii
H'm! This one might ns well have
Ihe work. Mayer paid 10 cents a hundred. Fifty cents. Perhaps II would
discourage her so Ihnt she would go
nway and not bother him nny mnre.
Heaven know she ought lo be In bed
hi uue where In a hospital. He took the
paper which sho held timidly out to
him and looked at It absently.
"Yes, Very fOOd" ho Bald, "Now,
Miss-or Miss Desmond, T happen to
havo a llttlo work on hand that can ho
done right here In the olllco this afternoon. Would ynu liko to try It? It's
Iwo o'clock now, and yon could work as
long as you liked."
'I'd be so gtnd!" oxclalmod tbe girl
nssentlngly. "I don't suppose you enn
Imagine what It means to mo to——"
"Yos, Just so," Interpolated Wells
hnsttly. "It Is some addressing I want
you to do. Hero Is tho card Index with
tho address. Thore nro nbout five
hundred—moro or loss. Tako them In
turn. "I'll put tho envelopes up hero In
front of you—so.   (let tho Idea?"
*'T—I think so," sho replied slowly.
"This Is tho wny, Is It not?" She
oopled (ho contents of tho flrst enrrt on
un envelope In a dainty, ornmpod hand.
"Suro! Thnt's It exactly!" snld
Welts carelessly.   "And, sny—I'm  go
ing to be out on tho street for tho
greater part of the afternoon. If any
one drops In to see me, tell thom to
come again at five. Same for the
Miss Desmond propounded a question
full of quiet eagerness ns he turned to
leave tho room. "How much—could
you tell me much I'll get for this?"
He hesitated, hand upon the open
door. After all, such sums were terribly inadequute.
"Why—er—Mayer, the mun who is
having those done, pays 10 cents. Of
course, I understand it isn't much.
But I thought It would give you a start
In the right direction."
"Oh, I think It's fine!" she exclaimed
happily. "I'm thankful to you for giving me the chance."
It was somewhat after five that he
camo In again and (found the girl still
bending over the unaccustomed task,
lie busied himself at the telephone for
a time, and then leaned back and looked over at the frail toller.
"lietter not keep at lt too long," he
advised easily; "if you don't get them
all done you can come down in the
morning bright and early—nine or so—■
ami finish them up. When you leave
tonight pull the door shut, If you will
please," ho added by way of farewell.
"It's a spring lock.   Good night!"
It was one morning almost a week
afterwards lhat Miss Desmond cani"
lnio Ihe office again. Wells was alone.
It was early ami Ihe procession of applicants hud not formed up us yol. lie
.as feeling badly Unit morning. There
•ere three or four vacant pashms lu
view which would easily not him a
hundred dollars in  commissions—aud
one lo Illl Ihem.      Moreover.  Wells
had dined tho previous evening in
long drawn-out fashion, with many
strange drinks to punctuate tho record
of lhe dining. Ami he had break fast id
on black coffee ami tho memory of a
Turkish bath, So tho effeel of nn
otherwise cordial greeting wns somewhat spoiled by tho luridness of hla
"I suppose you are cross with mo,"
she began, "for quilling that night before tho work was done and not coming
back. I felt badly about It, Mr. Wells,
I did Indeed!     You see I "
"Il didn't matter," he Interjected;
"really It didn't, Thero wore only a
dozen or so of the blamed envelopes
left and I did them mysolf nexl morning.    That was all right."
"I simply had to leave thom undone,"
she wont on wearily. "I had a bad
time with my cough. I—I could
scarcely get over to tho street car and
out to my room. I've been sick ever
"Too hod! Too had!" sympathized Well. "1 suppose that kind of work
Is a bit too strenuous at present—eh?"
"Perhaps," assented the girl; "but 1
hope to get something easier at Santa
Fe. It's there I'm going. And to
think—I renlly owe It lo you! If you
had not given me the opportunity 1
can'l say whut would have become of
me. For I couldn't havo gone; the fare
alone Is eighteen dollars. Thanks to
you I will have nearly fifty."
Wells stared blankly. The girl
coughed for a long, agonizing mlnule
and, whon the spasm was over, sat with
her face hidden ln her hands. The
man nt the desk stirred uneasily.
"Let me see," he queried; "how much
wore you to receive for that hunch of
"Ten cents, you said." replied the girl
simply "I did four hundred and sixty-
three That would mnke forty-six dollars and thirty cents. Do you know,
Mr. Wells, thai Is the first—the very
flrst money I ever enrnod myself. I
can hardly bellvo that It Is really true."
The girl's eyes shone like misty stars.
"And I'm so happy to think thnt lho
money will he the means of making mc*
There was an Interval of sllcinw., ,f
you misname silence something which
was really a medley of morning nolseo
from tho clashing street.
I'h-huh!" vouchsafed Mr. Wells ut
last, somewhat Jerkily. He gulped
down a sigh and reached Into a corner
for his checkbook. 'Td better pay you
the amount right now," he said, "before
I forget lt. And I hope yon find the
Mexican air as advertised."
A little later he Inspected himself
carefully In tho depths of a certain
spacious mirror downstairs.
I reckon you might mix mn a nerve -
builder, .Ins." This to the whlte-eont -
ed one. "I've had a shock. Also I've
had Inserted In my undorstnndlng the
fact that I'm a helluva business man;'
more westerly forests near tho boundary of Coorg and Mysore lo hunt for
bison and sambur, and await developments.
In these happy hunting grounds the
time semed to pass away all too
quickly and bison hunting hud engrossed   our  chief  attentions.    There
In November. 1006, t wns fortunate
enough to be included In ono of tho
Mysore shikar parties which nro generally arranged every yeur. The hos-
pltnllty of His Highness the Maharajah of Mysore was proverbial In
Bout hern India, and It wns entirely
due to his kindness that we were allowed to Shoot In Ihe "closer forests,
which were, ns a rule, exclusively reserved for royalty. These parties
were usually mado up of the Ynvuraja
ithe brother of the Maharajah), another native prince, and iwo or three
llritish officers from Uni galore. The
arrangements for ones comforl were
made on u most lavish scab* as regards
lenls, living and transport, but wheu
It came to the shikar pari or the business one was left almost entirely free
to do as one pleased, and make one's
own "bandobust" wllh the nsslslunce
of the Inspector or game preserves and
the forest game watchers. Success or
failure wns therefore due In n great
measure to one's energy, ability, nnd
or course luck.
AHer a run or about two hours
Ibrough the beautiful "garden" slate
of Italia we arrived at a "tlnk"
bungalow, the name or which I ninnot
for the moment remember, where we
spent lhe night, nnd discussed plans
for Ibe next ten days. We bnd already received news or a tiger which
had made his home near tho small
hamlet of Kurkaiikole, and hnd hoard a
pitiful tale of lis depredations from
tho villagers. This particular animal
had taken an enormous numbor of
cattle during the last few months, nnd
quite recently hud killed nnd eaten a
native,   Naturally, these poor people
were very noxious to be rid of their
most unwelcome visitor, nnd we wore
very keen to assist them In this respect. Accordingly we dorlded to tlo
up donkeys in Ihe vicinity In the hope
of getting a "kill" and to depart to the
were several herds in the neighborhood but wc generally lot them alone,
as il was almost a hopeless task to
get up to them, us the jungle was very
thick at this lime ut the yenr, und it
would only be by the greatest fluke if
one happened to drop on a good bull
without disturbing lhe more numerous
cows and calves. H. had shot quite a
good solitary bull, and one small herd
bull luul also been bagged. A day
never passed without ot least one of
our parly coming across bison, und in
sueh pleasant surroundings we had almost forgotten about the tiger, and had
decided lo spend the remainder of our
short leave at our present camp. However, on tho morning of the eighth day
news enme into camp by runner lhal
the Karkankote tiger hail killed during
the nighl. We accordingly moved to
that plate next day, und tied up three
donkeys, hoping that the llgor would
kill again lhat nighl, as the following
day was Hit- last of our leave. II. and
1 were Up al dawn, nml, nu visiting the
place where lhe donkeys had been
tethered, found lhal Iwo of them had
beeu Killed and dragged away. We
located the tiger In some thick jungle,
und made certain that ho had nol lefl,
as no fresh tracks could anywhere bo
found leading away from lhe place. We
then seni word bail* lo the dak
bungalow to have iill the available
men collided us healers, and for men
to come mil .-il once to build our
machans, While we wore visiting ihe
kills u*e came across Iwo Indian red
dogs. This was the first time 1 had
ever seen one of these animals, and I
was much impressed by their build,
which was certainly for speed and
strength. They wore on lhe high road,
and Stood for some time looking at us
at a disiance of from 25 to 30 yards.
Thoy ottered u very easy shot, and,
much as I desired to possess the skin
of one, 1 had lo refrain from shooting
for foar of disturbing the nobler animal which we felt confident was close
nl hnnd.
The arrungemenls for thc beat were
not complete until about li p.m., but
everything had been done very carefully, and our hopes for success ran
high. I must here give a brief descrlp
tion of the jungle that we intended to
beat, lt must be known to the Prince
and Princess of Wales, our present
king and queen, as lt was the scene of
the famous khedda operations which
many attended In the spring of the
same yenr. Two miles north of Karkankote the road leading lo the foot
of the Xillghlrl Hills runs almost
parallel to the Kubbanl river, and
distant a few hundred yards from It.
The larger timber was mostly teak,
with fairly thick undergrowth. The
mnchans were placed in line running
at right angles from the road to the
river. Slops were put along the rive
bunk and at lhe edge of the jungl
ulong the roud. The former precaution was taken ns the natives reporteil
having seen the tiger swimming across
lhe river. The beaten were ussem
bled to the north, und were to work
towards Karkankote, Soon after hav
lng occupied our machans a faint
noise In the distance conveyed to
that the bout had commenced) and
few minutes later an unmistakable
roar was heard, and wo knew that
"Stripes" was at home, and evidently
objected to being so rudely awakened
from his siesta al sueh an hour. The
next tew moments of waiting seemed
an age. An ulmosl painful .
reigned, oruhen Oni) >*• uie cries of
the beaten some hundreds of yards
away. From the scrub just In front of
me a solitary Jackal emerged, und
paused for several seconds to listen to
the unusual commotion. This little
Image   then   come   towards   me.   and
squatted under my machan. a few
more seconds elapsed, when my attention was attracted by a small bird
Hilling from a bush lo my left front.
In ordinary circumstances such a
trivial occurrence would doubtless nave
passed unnoticed but I attribute this
fai-t. Insignificant as It may seem, to
the bagging of my first tiger, for almost Immediately li appeared from behind this sume bush, and had not more
than u couple of yards to cover before
he would be lost In view again If ho
utinued In his present direction.
A Fishing Expedition to
Sugar Lake B.C.
illy V. H. in lio
This was the ilrst tiger I had •*<
seen outside the b-.irs of u cage. His
grandeur impressed me greatly, und I
i still picture tbut beautiful form
stealthily creeping through tho Jungle
is vividly as on the day of which 1
write. 1 hastily threw my rlfie up to
my shoulder, as one would do when
shooting a rabbit- and Hred, To my
intense satisfaction i saw thut the bullet hud round Its marl<. for the un fortunate animal wns lying on Its buck
with Its legs kicking In the ulr. After
a second or Iwo It righted Itself again,
aud tried In vain to crawl nway. It
was unable in raise Its hindquarters.
ami I surmised tbat its back was
broken, lt was now facing awny from
uie. with Its head resting on its fore-
paws. A second barrel through the
brain and all was over. I blow Ihree
blaslH on my whistle- a preconcerted
signal lu case or a kill and afler a
short time the beaters came nlong and
gathered round lhe carcass, there
being no other tigers In the bent. My
first shot I found was a very lucky
one; It wns high up and a Ullle fat-
back, but, as 1 imagined hnd broken
the in list's back. It was an old animal In excellent condition, but Its
lower tooth were very much worn. It
measured 9 feet 2 In. lietween uprights. We then returned to Karkankote. reaching the bungalow soon after
\ p.m. Al 7 p.m. the carcass was
brought Into the Village by quite nn
army of heaters, some carrying torches hendlng the procession and shouting
with glee, ho Joyful were they to be rid
of this troublesome Dealt. That night
a bonfire wns lit In thfl compound, nnd
we were treated to » native dance by
thfl Korulms, lhe human Inhabitants of
the forest. Hefore lhe dawn of another
dny wo were woll on our homeward
journey, not a Utile lad it having to
leave behind us those magnificent forests.—Wanderer  In  Field.
In Juno of last year 1 found that 1
could spare a little time from the
strenuous life I hud been leading as an
Alberlan prairie farmer, and at once I
began to look about for something that
would provide a thorough change. My
thoughts naturally turned towards a
trip across the Uocky Mountains into
beautiful    British     Columbia. One
could scarcely Imagine a more pronounced change from the bleak, treeless prairie than the fertile valleys and
flowing rivers, thick forests and snowcapped hills of British Columbia. Accordingly, my decision made. I journeyed from Calgary to Vernon, thero
lo pay u long-promised visit lo a
friend who had a fruit farm In that
part of the country. What u gorgeous
trip It wns across the mountains! No
words of mine can express tho beauty
and grandeur of lis scenery. I was
compelled to spend a night at Slca-
mous Junction to tuke tho branch lino
down the Ok aim gnu Valley. The
C. P. It, have built a magnificent hotel
on the banks of Khuswap Lake, uud
hud ll not been for Hit- mosquitoes l
should have liked to have made a longer slay thero, as the fishing in the lake
was in full swing al Ihe time. 1 found
thnt my friend at Vernon was as willing as I to lake a holiday, so after
spending a fow days on his furm wo
decided lo put In a fortnight camping
out and fishing on Sugar Lake, which
sheet of water is about sixty miles oast
of Vernon.
We collect ed our equipment and
borrowed a lent in Vernon, going on
from there to Lumby. l.umby Is a
small village reached by motor stage
and is ubout twenty miles on tho way
to the lake. We spent a couple of days
there fishing the numerous small
creeks surrounding It; the sport was
good though the fish were all small.
With considerable difficulty we succeeded In hiring a man wilh a team
und rig to take us thc balance of the
way. The latter part of the trail was
had and only fit for pack horses, we
wero told. However, we found a man
who was willing to try it, and we hud
tho wisdom to charter him for the return journey. It was hoth hot und
duBty, hut we made good time the first
twenty-five miles. After that It wi
wretched travelling. Just a rough
trail had hen made by the settlers for
sleighing In the winter time and some
of lho irees hud heen left a foot or two
high. In some cases we had to chop
those down and had also lo chop a
couple of windfalls out of the way,
The leasl said about the holes and
grades the better. Fortunately the
horses were willing and Iho rig strong,
so no harm was done. We arrived at
Inst on the banks of Shuswap river and
found our way up to Ihe lake, barred
by a swiftly (lowing creek, which our
driver refused to cross. We bundled
out our stuff, nnd ns the rig returned
to u slopping house about fifteen miles
on tho road home, we struck up to the
creek to try and find n wny across
without getting our blankets nnd provisions wet. Fortunately we found a
wlndfnll stretching right across tho
creek, and following a track for about
three-quarters of a mile we came to
the lake side. There we found an old
Norwegian living ln a log shack he
hud built himself. He was more than
seventy years old and had just taken
up u homestead there. Fancy going to
llvo alone sixty miles from a railroad,
hardships and Insecurrty'Vifa p?onoer!*i
llfe at that age! Yet tho old man was
as pleased with his homestead as a
child wilh a now toy, bul I trembled
to think what would happen to him
when some of tho ullmcnts ono
naturally associates with old ngo,
should attack him. He lent us his
boat to fetch our baggage up In. lt
was easy enough to take the boat
down, but when It came to pulling hor
up again heavily laden it was unother
mutter. We ouch took a turn at It, but
the current was too strong, und each
lime wo wore washed down stream and
bad to creep up the side again lo hang
on to a convenient tree. Wo could
hear the falls ronrlng about one-quarter or a mile lower down, so enrrlod
our stuff over the creek by bund to a
convenient site close tu the old Norwegian's shuck, where we pitched the
tent. 1 had no difficulty in bringing
the boat up empty the next day. It
was a beautiful flpol In which to camp.
Ity the lime we had things fixed up tho
old mnn had a delicious supper of fried
i rout aud fresh bannocks ready for us.
to which we did full Justice. After
supper we lighted a big firo and lav on
our blankets, pipes full on, nt ponce
with Iho world, wntchlng the flickering
(lames, listening to the oroaklng of the
frogs and dreaming of (he big fish Wfl
would catch on the morrow.
The following day, after a hourly
breakfast, we got off up lhe hike In the
bout. The hike Is about nine mllos
long by six wide wltb an island In the
middle, and Is fed liy the upper Shuswap river nud numerous creeks, off the
mouthfl of which there Is excellent
fishing. The weather was perfect and
lu a lillle while we both stripped to
the waist to enjoy a, delicious sun bath,
We hnd two trolls out, a long and a
short otic The long one, which was a
large spoon ball, which we always
found Ihe mnst successful, caught the
first fish, a fine Dolly Varden trout
which weighed eight pounds, ll was
the only big fish we caughl lhat day.
bul we got numerous smaller ones
varying from half a pound to throe
pounds. Some we caught trolling and
some wllh fly rods. I always think Ily
fishing Is much better sport and more
exciting than trolling, nnd would
rather catch a two-pounder with my
rod than a slx-pnunder on tho lino.
We landed at ltalnbow Creek und hnd
an enjoyable bath, though we had to
light a smudge to keep off tho nms
lulloes whilo we woro drying. Wo
boiled a couple of the trout we hnd
just caughl for dinner. We hnd no
luck in the nftornoon. but In the evening wo caught a lot of fish with our
rods In front of the tent nt the mouth
of the lake. It was here that wo alwnys   hnd   our   host   sport;    rowing
gently up and down under the bank
we never failed to have some luck. We
found lhe best bait was the natural
moth or butterfly. The lake was
really too high to get the very best
One night we awoke lo find ourselves
lying In water and our tent pitched on
an eminence, an island. The lake had
risen nearly two feet during the night,
and we hnd to shift our tent hack into
the woods. One day we tried fishing
below the falls, where, when the water
Is low, one can catch any quantity.
We had no luck, however. Although
a terrible plnce to approach, the .Shuswap Falls are a magnificent sight and
worth thc trouble of getting to. Thore
is a scheme on hand lo harness the
fulls and use the power for an electric
Our fortnight passed all loo quickly.
Once our stay was enlivened by a
visit from three gold prospectors, whom
we photographed, along with our Norwegian friend, standing In front of his
shack. We listened to many an Interesting tale of the country, with which
Ihey were fumlltnr.
uur hunting was a disappointment,
for a couple of loons and as many
chipmunks and water snakes as we
liked was the sum total. Then- are
many deer nnd bear, a few goats and
an occasional grizzly hear to be met
wilh, hui unfortunately we never met
any.     We   had ,some   glorious   fishing.
wever, and long shall I remember
the taste of the beautiful pink trout
fresh caught from the lake.
Our driver came for us as arranged.
We should not have been greatly surprised If ho had not turned up on the
date specified. This time we did not
drive the first ten miles; our first experience had been quite enough. We
Plodded behind the horses, lending a
hand when necessary to extricate the
rig or assist the horses. Our driver, a
French-Canadian, whose language was
picturesque, would never have returned to us hud we not chartered him
for the return trip and refused to pay
hlm anything until he had delivered.us
safely back at nur destination. We
broke our journey at Lumby and
reached Vernon the next day. t
paid a brief visit tn Kelowna. returning to the prairies after a **hur.
oughly enjoyable holiday.
Devotion to camp Ufa first su guested
Uie idea, and having plenty of hatsas [
got a wagon-making concern to _i;ppiy
a good goar, like that used for i heavy
fruit or vegetable wagon. Th.3 box
built thereon is light, with a ._no|.v
top, the upright suppurr^ -,i » .•■.■:\i ir>.
heavy enough to support th* add'annul weight of the beds. Thr--** wim ma
Were purchased for a trifle and hfiujwi
lo the uprights. Two of thwrn ire ...jt-
slde the wagon and one on the .na.de.
making comfortable hed*- f.jr tnr«i«
adults. Each is wide enoug. ro accommodate a small child also, although too small for two xrown persons. The curtains aro so Lirangnd _j
to swing over the bods wh**r. tn nmo.
thus making a storm-proof hOUOo on
Wheels. The beds are PoWed atfffbtat
lhe side of the wagon when not in na**,
thus being entirely out of the wa/
The Interior Is furnished with ramus
boxes that serve as seats, lnsid- tf
which bedding, provisions, and otftes
necessities are -nore^^tr^ gg w^
&L%-.$ae$-VS£ured with a m.n™m
of weight and bulk. The total -:ost of
building the wagon was about $7">.
By the beard of Izaak Walton.
I.et me enst a line and show
How we anglers used to angle
Forty—fifty yeurs ago.
Name of club.'    Why. just  "L's  Fellers";
Name   of   lake?     Why.   just   "Frog
Names of members?   Skinny. Fatty,
Chubby, Hatty—names most fond.
Where Is Skinny?    Gone to  Heaven;
Where Is Fatty?    He's In jail;
Batty was condemned te I '.ingress:
Chubby?    He  Indiles  this  tale.
Tackle?    Hardly fin de slecle,
Some might Intimate pone.
Why describe ll?    Poor boy*- outfit-
Brought a mess in anyway.
As to bait?   Why. Jest a oast worm
(Makes no diffrunee 'bout the  jI***",
Makes the hornpouta' mouth run water.
Perch and roach also llkewlf*?.
Spit on bolt before you use ll—
Mesmerize 'i-m from tholr haunts.
Thon ye swing yer line in easy-
Ketch as menny as ye wants.
Sho!   i know I've been a-dreamlng,
Skies look bluer than today;
Crass was greener: lilies fairer:
Even age h.-id passed away.
wm. s. Holmes, in Outdoor Life
The total amount raised for the five
granddaughters of Charles Dickens ii
JKO.i.on, of which |1M81 has come from
America. Tho trustees of th« fund
have announced that tin- sum is sufficient, aud that Its beneficiaries will receive annuities sufficient lo koop thon*.
In comfort for ihelr lives. Tho English committee, acknowledging the
American contribution, says: "The result has entirely lustlfi.-d the effort, nnd
tho Dickens Centenary Committee i\ci>
full of gratitude lo their collou-rues on
your side of the Atlantic for the valuable help they have afforded us. We
recognize that beyond the Immediate
object It has shown how well we can
work together for n purpose which
reflects equal credit on the peoples
of both countries nnd which elicits a common pride and common
benevolenrc" Tho spoclnclo of theso
Ave Indies In u state- of penury would
Certainly hnve been an Intolerable one,
but It mny be snld thnt the facta do
not help us much to nn understanding
of the mysteries of heredity. The
genius of Dickens wns great and his
monoy-earning power was consider*
nblo, but the genius wns not transmitted nt all. and even the money,
earning power was extinct In tlie
second generation, so fnr al |i aflt as the
five grnnddaughtors wore concerned.
are invited.
You can buy at
you can from
tlie manufacturers.
In order to accomodate out
of town customers store will
remain open
every evening
until 9 p.m.
Tremendous Crowds Blockingthe Way to Finish
of Trenholm's Bankrupt Furniture Sale
EVERYBODY IS BUYING—ONLY A SHORT TIME LEFT for you to participate in the greatest merchandise
event ever held in Chilliwack.     The Assignee gets ready to give up the store.    The end is at hand at last.
Not for an hour since the sale began have we allowed it to lag. Whenever a lot sold down, or entirely out it
was replaced by another equally attractive. The entire stock from the warehouses is now on the floor. There
is something new to amaze the most economical buyers.    All our attempts at bargain giving pale into insigni-
ficence when compared with our price cutting for the tmd.
REMEMBER this sale closes in a few
weeks. First coiners get the cream of the bargains
Everything laid low for quick sale.
Don't fail to be on hand early.
The I. D. SfilTH CO. of New York and Vancouver, have determined to sell the balance of Trenholm's Bankrupt
Stock for what it will Bring.
C. T. MeHattie, Assignee.
The I.D.Smith Sales Co. in charge
wesasrasqse —y—y^y.
Trenholm's Furniture House Chilliwack.
Tin; following oxcorpt from the
Snliinliiy Sunsot has reference to A.
A. Cruickshunks nf Cliilliwnck, nml
llm credit and praise given llm work
dune liy Mr. Cruickshunk in tlio
construction nt Government muds
in the Fraser Valley is woll deserved.
Mr. CriiicHmnk attends strictly to
mm, v-nicir „ ..    ,j
tliiiroiiKli knowledge of tin' work no
has in liand produces a result tlmt
is a credit to himself and satisfactory
to all concerned. An additional
and commendable feature of thi'
work is the absence of petty oolitical
favoritism and vote juggling which
siuiftcn features government expenditure of public money.
"There arc some spots in the government iiiiiil building program
which givo satisfaction tn the tux
payer. Hon. Thomas Taylor, in
the limitations in which he is circumscribed hy the Bowser political
machine, is making good progress
in purls nf  the  province  with   his
pet sohomo, the trans-provincial
highway, lie is building new roads
uml improving nid ones, uml ut
Intervals it nmy lie found thut his
superntondonts do give the major
portion nf their time tn road building rather thun fixing up the voter's
One of the real road bulklors in
the oinploy  nf  the   Public   Wnrks
Department, is A. A. Crulkshank,
who is in cbargo of tho Frasor Valloy
division as it may he callod, ol that
highway, I huve watched the pro-
gross nf the work nf Mr. Criiikshunk
in the district west nf Chilliwuek
uml hetter road building is nnt tn
he found iii the provinco, Mr.
Crutokihank evidently understands
nml lm< nt honrt the work nf road
building, uml the progress tlmt bus
boon uiuile <.| his division -Inuil
bring satisfaction to ovoryono whn
hus occasion tn use tho ruml.
At Siiinus Lako u lino rook crushing and quarrying plant hus heen Installed and its products hnvo linn
judiciously used both oust nnd west,
sn thut uM the  complete wnrk   will
compare favorably with any roadway
in tho provinco, or, fnr thnt mutter,
in any province. Mr. Cruiokshnuk
also has widened the roads ami reduced the (Trades tn un extent that
will givo joy tn tho honrt nf tho motorist nr louiustei'.
These remarks are occasioned because tho writer uud must nf his
readers do appreciate faithful service
to tho public when it is rcndcrcil,
uud 1 heliovo thut unco ill  a  while
a word nf Inoouragoment is due the
inun who go tlhuill   thoir  duties  in
the expenditure of public money as
they would in handling their own.
The wnrk being conducted under
the supervision of Mr. Cruickshanks
will bring credit to himsolf and tlie
department nf which lio is nn employee, and it. will bring satisfaction
to all who inny havo occasion tn uso
tho road. 1 would liko tn recommend to Hon. Thomas Taylor tho
employment of such men  through;
nnt the rond huilding operations of
of lho province."—Sunset.
Strange! Whon ono mun bus
money to burn, another will "Irene"
nnto it.
Social and Personal
Mr. (Jrand returned to Saskatoon
nn Monday.
I!. A. Irwin was u visitor to Vancniiver Monday.
Fred. Parker spent a fow dnys in
Vancouver this wook.
Mrs. II. Kekert will not receive on
Tuesday or again until lull.
W. .1. Galloway was a business
visitor to Vancouver nn Mondny.
Capt, Hamilton Ramsay is spending u fow dnys this week nl the coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Tretliowey lofl on a
visit to Coronation, Altai, on Monday,
Miss ic. it. Gllborl is spending n
ciiuple   of   weeks    with    Viiiienuver
Miss Irene Knight bus returned
Inline nfter u twn weeks  holiday   ill
John Orr and family aro spending a few days witb relatives
in Vancouver,
Miss Lois Johnson is nn a twn
weeks visil with friends nt Vancouver nml liiidiier.
.1. W. Taylor of F. .1. Hurl * Co.,
is taking iii lhe exhibition at Viineuliver this wook.
Miss Annis, nf Vancouvor, is the
gliostof Mr. uud Mrs. W. II. Annis
nnd family nf Bast Chilliwuek.
Miss K. H, Diieh who has been
Visiting her aunl Mrs. A. J. Harding, lofl fnr her homo al lliilcarrios,
Snsk., nn Wodnosdny.
Miss Kennedy, nf Virden, Man.,
s|»'iit n couple nf dnys this wook at
iho homo of Capt. nnd Mrs. Hamilton Ramsay, Chilliwack Central
i'i uu I.
Miss Marjorie Marshall returned
Monday evening frnin a three weeks
visit with Vancouver friends.
Miss Caskey and Miss McKay nf
Vnncouver ure the guests nf Mr.
nnd Mrs. T. E. Caskey.
Miss Dorothy Henderson is visiting with friends at New Westminster
and Vancouver for a couple of
.Alius J.,.i„ W'riirl.l nf VatlDOllvor,
who has been tho guest of Miss
Dorothy Henderson returned home
on Wednesday,
Tho manager nf the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, Chilliwuek, K.
V. Munro, bus returned from a
two weeks holiday s|>eut on Vancouver Island.
Mr. and Mrs. M. II. Nelems, of
Vancouver, have again taken up
residence in Cliilliwnck. The
family will remain for the summer
months ut least.
Mrs. F. N, George and daughter,
loft yesterday on a threo months'
visit to various points in Ontario.
Mr. George accompanied them as
far as Harrison Mills.
Mr. mid Mrs. W. Ceas&r ami snn
nf Allison, Out., nnil Mrs. Jnhn
Beaton, nf Vancouver, were the
guests nf Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Jock-
inan during this week.
Mrs. Walton, of St. Thomas
N. I)., and Miss Davidson of Elgin,
Mnn., who hnvo heen spending a
week with Mr. and Mrs. Jos.
Chililerhose left fnr Iheir homes
Henry Wardell, of Hope, spent
the week end with his brother More}'
Wardoll who is engaged with II. A.
Henderson and also visited with
Other friends in the city.
Miss Delhi A. Dewar und Mr.
Stanley Itnitt of Edmonton Alta.,
who were the gnosis of Mr. and Mrs.
W. It. Walker of East Chilliwuek
for n short time have left for thoir
Mr. nnd Mrs. .1. I,. Brno and two
ehilili'i'ii hnve left for a two months'
visit to Minnesota, Montana, South
Dakota and other states, tho rest of
the family going as far ns Helling-
linni, Wash.
Miss Ramsay returned from a
visit tn New Westminster Saturday,
nml wns accompanied by (i. R.
Mason und Mr. Kendall, of Pontic-
ton, whn s|K'iit the week end at the
home of Capt. and Mrs. Hamilton
Mr. and Mrs. W. Endicotl and Mr.
and Mrs. ('. A. Barber went over to
Victoria On Friday. Ve editor ro-
liii'iied Mondny, Mrs. Barber returned Wednesday, whilo Mr. and Mrs.
Eiulicoti will remain in Victoria
for n couple of weeks.
X. S. Mackenzie, manager of the
Merchants Bank leaves on Friday on
a two weeks' vacation to Sidney on
Vancouver Island where Mrs. Mackenzie and children are camping.
II. C. Stuccy, of New Westminster
is relieving Mr. Mackenzie.
Miss Daisy Ramsay who bus been
visiting the const cities returned
home on Sunday, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. tl. Ilrymncr und Mr.
Campbell McSweeny, of Xew Westminster. The purty came up ovor
tho auto road in Mr. Brymner's car.
Roud the nils, in the Press to-day,
The regular monthly mooting of
Chilliwuek Woman's lnsituto will
lio held in the Rest Rooms, Hurt
Block, on Tuesday afternoon next,
Aug. '.'0, at the usual hour. Mrs.
(Dr.) Patten will givo a paper on
the "Cureing for and Feeding of
Children" and Mrs. H. J. Barber
and Mrs. I). II. Dny will demonstrate "Cool Deserts."
Miss Crittonton, of Vuncouvor, is
the guest of friends in the city.
Though but a girl nf eleven years,
Miss Crittonton possesses a remarkably gnnd voice which she uses with
muoh effectiveness. On Sunday
evening she sang a Bolo in tbc Baptist church which was highly pleasing. Miss Crittonton will sing in
the-Mot hnd ist church next Sunday
At rear of office of II. T. Goodlaml
uml .1. Ilnne Pent.
Wellington st.        t'liilliwuck, B, 0.
Splendid Values
Mens Suits
A wide range of Fabrics and and Patterns
to choose from.
Pnee. $10.00 $12.50 $15.00 $19.00


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