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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 25, 1911

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 \f"  V  Enderby, B. C.,  May 25, 1911,.  AND      WALKER'S      WEEK LY  Vol. 4; No. 13; Whole No..169  Big Celebration Crowds Participate  in Victoria Day Festivities  It .was a great day.  And, all enjoyed themselves.  _The,weather clerk was good to us.  y  The people   of   the Okanagan were  good "to us. .   -  "Everybody   and.   the children were  Very good to us.  ' Enderby was never more prettily  decorated; and the arrangements for  a successful celebration were never  more complete, and the various committeemen were prepared at all times  to look after and attend to the needs  of'the- visitors and to-bring off-the  ���������������������������events on time.  ', The' dayxopened bright and warm,  and -until nightfall there was not a  blaze, of sunshine ' nor yet a shower  to-'mar/vthe .celebration * or to cause  discomfort to anyone.- There was a  slight haze to check the hot" sunshine  .throughout the .day, and toward evening just enough chill to make light  _ wraps comfortable and to make the  football game interesting.  baseball either. - Calder and McDonald made a strong battery. Calder  does not throw a-swift ball,.nor yet  anything with much of/a, curve/but  he has splendid control, and has the  faculty of" putting them where the  batter cannot handle them to advantage. McDonald behind the bat is  quick, active and always has his head  on the job. He got under manv hard  fouls,' ' and" lost no  stop base-'-stealing.  Webster- the Enderby team has sained  great strength .at the bat. The Fra-  vel boys, Dean- and* Cecil, have also  added strength/to the,- team inJ base-  running, - and 7Allen Marwood and  Ernie .Evans -are .this,>year playing  a strong . game .on 2nd and 3rd .'. In  the morning game .Leeson played  short .somewhat' loosely, but tightened up in the game with -Revelstoke!  Mr.v- Mclntyre :-umpired-- the .morning  game in an impartial manner that  made everybody,, feel good  up.   They'   had   a   pretty safe' lead, iTVip Tr.WH   $.Y,f{   T)\<zt"v\ot  however,   and   stopped the base-run-   ���������������������������*-11C- J. \J>\\ 11  ClllU  -L7J.OUL l^L  ing after the visitors had made four.  The football ' game between Armstrong and Enderby was the last  event of the day on the field. It  was Armstrong's game from the start  though, not an easy one. The visitors  had . the - advantage of weight and  better' team work over - the - home  boys. They worked more like a moving body, and when the ball started  their way they,-followed ,it"up and  kept it moving. It,was, all in all,  opportunityto j Perhaps- the best football game every  In Berber and '< P^yed on the local grounds, at least  in recent years, and, if - Enderby  didn't-^win;;the medals, they gave a  splendid: exhibition. '-      -    "'  '- .  CELEBRATION   NOTES -  There were 2000 '" people on the rec-  and the Moving of the People  reation -ground yesterday  ; All .the   refreshment   booths-did a  big business throughout the day.-  Enderby's police force was the pride  of the town in the* neat, stylish new  uniform.- ���������������������������,-,   P-"    y" '"-,-���������������������������"  "The-  special-constables   kept    the  grounds   well<-cleared,-and-made the  Mr. J. .G. Archibald left this .week  from Grindrod' to" Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. ,Wrh. Bethune, were  among the visitors ��������������������������� of Enderby Victoria-Day, from Revelstoke.  Mr. ,H.^ Neill' has accepted the position of bookkeeper in' the office of the  Poison -Mercantile Company.  Mayor Ruttan has" added an auto,  for.six to the Jlist of motor cars in  this" end of _ the Valley. Mr. Ruttan  contemplates tal'ing a trip' to Port  George in a short time,-and will use  his'auto,in making the journey/, 7' :  Mr.' T. - Parks has recently-been added to-the selling force'.'of the A. ^R.  Rogers Lumber   Co.     Mr.^Parks-has,  been in touch "with theJ lumber, -interests   of , the*\ province'-for'some time1  and knows the selling field Cwell  ney-General, and- it was,thought ad-'  visable to submit'/<the matter, to. the/  Attorney-General" for his decision. > ?-'-���������������������������",  Mr. and> Mrs. Packham and child/of,"'  Kelowna, " stopped in-. Enderby.\this -'  week and'. Mr.- Packham . was "*->very  favorably impressed ,by the general^-,  spirit of progress met' with* here',;arid ;,���������������������������'  also by,.what.- he has' seen\of,the'"ex-V-1  tent and character 6f thetfruit;landi���������������������������'  to be - seen ��������������������������� ��������������������������� here.' He, is .strongly/of*" ���������������������������  the opinion,, that. 7the. non-irrigating-7  section of the,,Okanagan- ist_fast7c6iri\ 7  ing into favor,' and he-predicts"'rtha���������������������������\^  in a; few-years this lend of the.' Valley."  will have - sprung "'into- the '-��������������������������� front rrank*;/.;7J.  of,<popularity/'with y\t -grower's^be-'^v^  cause of its great*fertilityvand.divers'e'*^^.  possibilities:v.-';- " 7*7'';;;-7^/if^^w;  ���������������������������A' young ma"n7workirig'7withfthe C.'j7" '"'  'Dr.. H.  .W. - Keith* and family-,fe- jP.R.- wrecking-.-'"crew;, was; drdwned^at^JX  turned from-Vancouver to spend' the | Sicambus 'lastv- MondayT'T'' HisydeathV^7.  irJie.wC6ira-'8i?4, Salmon- Arm-8, |rand stanTWts^rth'theTrice  Enderby 19, and.this is,a clear'<index     "*L���������������������������' ��������������������������� - -  -  " - -      ���������������������������  'J.  .From' 'Revelctoke    upwards   of 100  visitors', came, and-'from Vernon "and' as to the quality ��������������������������� of: the. game  Armstrong,'   the    four-coach' special  - train.-was. packed- to   the step-rail-  ��������������������������� ings.-Indeed,...if. there was .bnejfea  .'tur  - because  ,r'lack:;of';> accommo_dations on the sne-  - cial '��������������������������� train.'',' This,   howevfer,' was* T not  -entirely'the fault-of,the railway.:,com-  ,~pany.7TheTlocaL transpprtatidn.com-  [ mitt'ee. believed four coaches iwbuldj be  C sufficient. "-���������������������������   They - were 'basing''..their  -calculations on the needs' of previous,  occasions,"and four coaches were'.pro-"1 stoke/won in it he first;220 .yards. .The  vided,- whereas, , seven coaches^would j Enderby lead j.was' 7 distanced! at "the  better have' served the, requirements.'- first turn, ani,. though']?;; V.?-Moffet,  Many from Armstrong were,compelled 1H. Moffet^ arid D. Fravel reduced the  7The,Bank ;.of  Montreal decorations  made', everybody* pleased,-, -and7^the  u������������������������������������iia��������������������������������������������������������������� "   4.u^ w   *u ������������������ 'L^.- - ' .' . - decorations "at 'thejKing'Edward.'and  Following _' the;.'baseball,vther,men's the-.Poison ^Mercantile Co's.building  running ;races,were.caUed.^ In ..the 100 r attracted; the;admiration -bf :ali:-.v^ '  ���������������������������e of the day that was, regrettable J yarddash.D.? Fravel; won. 1st, H.^Mdf-  ;ause of cits' inadequacy, it' was the fet -2nd;> 'J In 7the;>special���������������������������i;ev,ent7l00  . r..-     ,.         iL    '--   yard, D.iFravel.wbnast.Cand'McRae,  of Revelstoke 2nd 7 ' ~'r!r^y;J ic',V. V.  '.In the^ 440 yard,; D?' Fravel .wbri-lst;"  H?;M,bffet-2ridr^V'-- J^tZ**)ifr"d~i ^l  7-In4theL880"yardfdittot7';7%" \i ^  * In' the- relay: race,": between? the Enderby,, and   Revelstoke teams, Revel  to stay' at'' home owing to' their inability to, get into-the cars.. .Vernon  sent a crowd - that comfortably filled'  -the four ..coaches, and .the. Armstrong  people "had "to be content with toe-  on , the   platforms and in-the  room  isles.  V"  -The home band entertained .the early morning";visitors until'the arrival  of the bands from Vernon and Arm-  lead, they could riot, win;out.'  The Jorily, delay in any .of the sports  was "in,' getting- the; lacrosse: gaine off.  | Thirty/minutes were.lost in providing  the umpire with a. whistle,- and then  he had to whistle,with' a. life-sized  cow-bell. -��������������������������� * There "was a ' feint at  rough-house at the start of the game  But Umpire-' Speers; "put < the cronic  game'spoilers on the fence before they  strong. /On,the arrival of the train'had'-time:to square off, and the spec-  from tffe south the visiting bands led' tators ' clamored ' so '- loudly "for the  the procession to the ground. ." Prior .'stick maulers to 'be put off the field  to this time the children's races had that they evidently concluded they  been pulled off, and tbe first baseball  game was in progress. The children's  races were run off by. Committee-  roen Pyman and'Brown, and the base-  "ball" committife"7^MeMrs7~P~rince���������������������������an"d  Fravel,    started    the  baseball  would play the game instead. The  balance of the'game was played with  very little ' rough checking or stick  work. Vernon had ,the best of it in  the=combination=rwork7=andr;;though"  the  promptly on time.       ',  In the children's races the'following  girls and boys carried off the prizes:  Boys' race, under 7: Hal Hassard,  Robert Swan.  Girls' race under 7, no entries.  Boys' race, 12 and under: Clifford  Marwood, Cecil Dunford, George  Jones.  Girls' race, _;12_ and under: Evelyn  Bell, Elsie Campbell, Katie Nichol.  Boys' race, 15 and under: Bert Hassard, Homer Wilson, Henry Simard.  Girls' race, 15 and under: Evelyn  Bell, Christina Campbell, Margaret  Hoffman.  Boys' obstacle: Homer Wilson, Geo.  Jones,  Cecil Dunford.  Girls' obstacle:, Evelyn Bell, Margaret Hoffman, Elsie Campbell. '  Promptly on time the baseball  game between Salmon Arm and Enderby was called. It proved to be a  game lacking in baseball, but full of  fun, Salmon Arm is to be congratulated, however, in this: it was a  home team, and, though they do not  play swift baseball, they do play a  good-natured, clean game. In this  they are not alone, of course, but  there is something Salmon Armish  about it that makes a crowd of  rooters feel good even if they are on  the down shoot. And the sympathy  of the crowd is with them.    1  The game was not close enough to  be interesting as a ball game, but it  was just the kind of a game to start  the day with. It made the home  rooters feel good and didn't make the  visitors feel bad���������������������������thev didn't expect  anything else and were not disappointed.  The Enderby team played rings  around the visitors���������������������������and didn't play  game i "F game was   not.easy for them,  was their's from the start.  it  , Revelstoke's rooters' chorus was  the feature of this game. The boys  sang well enough to warrant their  carrying home the scalps of the Vernon team���������������������������but they didn't.'  The baseball game was an hour late  in starting owing to, the delay in  getting_off_the_lacrosse, but_.it was. a  fast, and for the most part, close  game, and they gained half an hour  on tbe time allowed them.  The Revelstoke team played ball all  the time. In one inning only did the  battery of the   visitors go to pieces.  The score stood 13 to 9 in Enderby's favor at the conclusion of the  game, but this is no indication of the  character of game it was. Seven of  these runs for Enderby were made in  one inning, and four were made by  Revelstoke in one inning���������������������������the last.  Leaving out these innings, the game  would stand 6-4   in Enderby's favor.  Revelstoke was shut out in the 2nd,  4th, 6th, 7th' and 8th innings. Enderby was shut out in the 1st, 3rd,  6th and 8th times to bat. In the-1st  Revelstoke scored 1, in the 3rd, 2,  and in the 5th, 1. Enderby scored  1 in the 2nd, 3 in the 4th, 2 in the 5th  and the balance in the 7th.  In the 7th there was a delightful  scramble. Evans, Webster, C.Fravel,  Serbjer, Marwood, Calder and D. Fravel ran the bases while the visitors  were fumbling the ball,, and, but for  the fact that the merry-go-round  whistled to change passengers, the  fans tell us they would be going yet.  In the 8th inning the home team  went off their feet almost as badly.  It was looking too easy for them,  when all of a sudden they began to  realize that'the visitors had wakened  fs.Jhe-garden-- swings- placed; upon *the  ground^fbrVth'e^freV?use;ofthe/chil-'  dren,by.Mr.;Fultori.made\many-little  heart- the - happier' "duringVwhat- are  wearisome-Hours , of 'celebration day: V  ; v Iters' "doubtf.liliTil'"- anythirig7cbuld^  have*'been^putiupon^the���������������������������ground that  would-' have j:given'��������������������������� as much -genuine  pleasure to the/little folk-rarid some  not so^small���������������������������as the merry-^o-round.-  '  Now"while it-is fresh'on.the minds  of - all,'wherein: there - is need.' of' better  accommodations    at 7 the" recreation  grounds,' is the time to. make, the-improvements.     If it is. laid over.until  next year,   it ' will - be the same old  story," told inVthe same old ���������������������������way."'.  Tne' crockery   and grocery windows  of-the -Enderby   Trading; Co.; were  very^ .prettily- .dressed;. also the "window*-of Harvey & Rodie ���������������������������in* fact, all  our'merchants 'put*  up vwindow displays that   won.the    admiration ot  the   visitors    from    the   neighboring  towns.     1        ' ���������������������������"   -'    \-   7 . ���������������������������  Another- inch was'"taken off" the  ticket hole at the box office this year.  Bye-and-bye we shall have p-rown bie  enough to enlarge the' hole until it  will be possible to see a man behind  it, who shall be able to greet ticket  buyers with '��������������������������� a smile and look the  holiday=-partf=instead^of=havingH;o  speak to them from a dark,hole in the  wall as if it were a shell game or blind  Pig-  24th in good ' old /Enderby���������������������������by .-the  sleepy, -soft-flowing-Sp'allumcheen. Dr.v  VanKleek. :of '��������������������������� Armsti ong-,"-attended to  the'Wdical :vwants,*of < Enderby ih'Dr.  Keith's-absence.'   ���������������������������-   "   ���������������������������-���������������������������1< .<-*.- ������������������������������������������������������  was ���������������������������.: due 7 entirely v to his; absence'Jbf-_..{% 1 f.  mind:)'-'' HeTstepped" on ^ttie\ reaf^plat-%f:-%������������������I  form /ol--- a"'- car -Vbn/-the".sidet'rack>td'.'fi|i I  talk-? to'.. a'V^friendf.'?* >While t.they^were^fe*0  .''-...'������������������������������������������������������1 "At t?.'.*\ ..-.^_L-.Jrtr r/rfe.  on  Moffet  proval  the *' matter of "'road"' betweenl the' Mof ,  fethand Teece' 'properties "were; settled  the-Council! could,.ribt*' approve. of ;the  plans7 submitted.'*"��������������������������� ,'It-"--.was   deemed'  that'the question. JnyblvedT-was^nbt'.  one for   the "courts,   but rather one  that should be-settled by-the Attor-  garden land near, town:'A?J.��������������������������� Gardner,xF*^-.  ���������������������������Enderby: f-rU^' ^C,#^%i^-������������������l  CITY  O  Word has been received that Mr. H.  D. Baxter has been appointed road  foreman to take charge of the Mabel  Lake and tributary roads, and it is  understood that the Department will  push work on the roads'in that district -with the object of bringing them  into condition-for-traffic at" the earli-"  est possible date. Mr. Baxter's appointment will certainly result in the  most good to ��������������������������� the district. He has  had seven or eight years' experience  as road overseer, and is particularly  fitted to handle the Mabel Lake and  tributary roads. He has been working on the road for the past three  years or thereabouts, and has helped  to build and keep in repair all of the  Mabel Lake road built in that time.  He knows every "bad" piece, and, if  given the machinery to work with is  in a position to quickly remedy the  road troubles complained of. Mr.  Baxter has beenstronply recommended for the appointment by men who  have worked with him and know his  capacity for handling the work.  PROPOSED LOCAL * IMPROVEMENTS  ���������������������������   * wv? t -i ���������������������������     __���������������������������������������������(*  \,~ TAKE: NOTICE that the. Municipal Cburicirbf ythe^Corporation'-olithepM^i  -City of Enderby: intends to.^construct "works:of_.Local Improyement'Con.cer-^^  -tain streets as set-forth in.the schedule- appearing hereunder^and-'to^as^h.^i  "sess a portion of the final cost thereof upon; the ' property,":! fronting.,; or;-77",  abutting thereon.and-to he benefited thereby; -- and ������������������������������������������������������ that aJ statement,7/;>',  ,showingthe lands liable, rand proposed to, be specially, -assessed Jor, the-c ;>J  said proposed works, and the*.names of the owners thereof, so faras.-the -y-j'  same, can be'ascertained from the last-revised assessment ;rolH and other-: y-t  wise, is now filed at the City Hall,-and.  is   open 'for,  inspection   during,-.  -offW li"'"-" -        '    ������������������������������������������������������=��������������������������� :       ' - '  --' - _   ���������������������������  ' '.'\:.':i.'". ':  The subjoined schedule shows the estimated cosfTbf the said proposed,   k\  works, arid the proportion of such cost to be provided out of the general - "���������������������������.  . funds of the City. - .    , , ..*.'-,*  Persons entitled and desiring to petition the Municipal Council against  undertaking the said proposed works must do so on or before the 26th  day of May, 1911. '    ���������������������������     '--'���������������������������  SCHEDULE ABOVE REFERRED TO  No.  We are. agents for the Brockville .&  McLaughlin motor cars. Call or  write for full particulars as to price,  etc.   Fulton's Hardware, Enderby.  If you want absolutely pure milk as  the warm weather comes on, the  Glengerrack early morning auto delivery will serve you.  Lost���������������������������On May 24th, a gold coin  brooch. Reward offered for its return to B., Walker Press office.  A few tons of baled hay and seed  potatoes for sale. Chas. W, Little,  Mara.  Street  8  10  11  Mill  Cliff  Cliff  Maud  Belvidere  Mill  Cliff  Maud  Belvidere  Mill  Maud & Clifl  Side of  Street  Booth  North  South  West  West  Description and Location of   - Proposed   Work - *  ���������������������������-  Six-ft. Concrete Sidewalk  From S. & O. Tracks to Belvidere St  Ten-ft. Concrete Sidewalk  From S. & O. Tracks to George St.  From Vernon Road to George St.  Eight-f t. Concrete Sidewalk  From Mill St. to Cliff St.  From Clifl St. to Mill St.  Macadamized Roads  From S. & O. Tracks to Belvidere St  38 It., with 6-in. cement curb  From S. & O. Tracks to George St.,  40 ft., with 6-in cement curb  From Mill St. to Cliff St., 40 ft.  with 6-in, cement curb on W. side  Mill St. to Cliff St., 34 ft., with 6.in  cement curb on W. side  Drain ,  From outlet at river bank to George  St., 14-in. tile drain  From    North   end   of    Maud St. to  junction Cliff and George Sts.,  10-in. tile drain  - Est'd  Total Cost  Eat'd    -  City's '  Proportion"  1   918.46 $   483.54  1,425.60  1,025.20  505.44  440.00  1,230.06  2,348.80  874.80  660.96  1,824.00  1,854.00  814.00  530.20,  252>2  239.36  749.20  1,412.80  461.70  r  340.68  1,040.00  1,065.00  Dated at the City Hall, Enderby, this 11th day ������������������������������������������������������of May, 1911.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk. ���������������������������PST"  ENDERBY-PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  HAVE YOU A PAINFUL CORN ?  "What any corn needs is the southing  jnfluerice of Putnam's Corn and Wart  Extractor, which in twenty-four houis  Jtfts out every root, branch and stem of  sorus and warts, no matter of how long  Wanning. No pain, no pear, no riorc-���������������������������  jent   clean   wholohome  cure���������������������������that '*  tho  ttay I'lttiuun's 1'aiuleoF Corn and Wart  Extractor  act.-.    Got  foe.  boLtlc.  o  <t_ KITCHEN 'TEAGEDY  "Really. Jane," remonstrated her  mistn*!.,'"you must learn to bo more  wreful ana test tbe e������������������t,'.s before you  nix them in tbe pudding! Now, a  food way of testing is to take an egg  .������������������ vour'hand, swing it round a few  limes, and then place it to your ear. If  H given out a pleasant, murmuring  o������������������und, you may then be quite euro that  it is fresh and good."  Like a dutiful cook, Jane promised in  foture to obey her misstrehs's instructions, ami that same night there was a  iot baked  custard  for dinner.  At least, thero was to have been hot  iwked custard, but at the crucial mo-  went Jane appeared upon the scene  with nothing to show but a tear-stained  face.  "Well, Jane?" anxiously -inquired  tor mistress.  "Please, mum,", gasped the saddened servant, "there's a little something  gone wrong. 1 was a-testin' the egg.  as you told me. and a-swingin' of it  roucd, when it slipped out of my hand,  sad blessed if it didn't bill' my police-,  wan in the eye as he was watchin' me  through the window. An' please,  num," concluded the cook, breaking  down utterly. "I think it was a good  egg. too. for 1 listened, and I heard a  ������������������urmnrin'���������������������������oh, quite a loud rrjrmur-  in' mum!"  DANCING TAUGHT  by mail at homo. Waltz, Two-Step,  three-Step and O-fcvotts 51.00. Send  for list. Success guaranteed or monej  refunded. Thousands oi testimonials  PROF. W.- E. NORMAN  98Va  Osborne  Street,  Winnipeg  TOBACCO  HABIT  M.'irvoloiiB results from takinR his remedy  for" the liquor habit. Safe and inexpensive!  home treatment; uo -hypodermic injections,  bo publicity,, no Ions of time from business,  nil n cure guaranteed.  LIQUOR  HABIT  15  Address    or   consult   Dr.    MeTaggart,  Tonge  afreet,   Toronto,   Canada.  Dr. McTaggurt's tobacco remedy removes  til desire for tho weed in a few dnys. A  vegetable medicine, mid only requires  touching tho toufepio with it occasionally.  Price  $2.00.  Dr. Cartel's Female Pills  ���������������������������_KIGHTEEH-YEARS-TBE-STANDARD_  ^ LEEP   was    knitting   tho   ravelled  O    sleeve of" care.  "Why    uot    knit    thc   hobble-  skirt!    It 8 "smaller,"  we suggested.  *    *    *  MRS.   BfiANS:   IIow  rapidly   Emerson  grows!  Mrb.  Cod:  Ves;  ho will bo in  short specs right away.  w  RS. HOWARD: I wonder who first  said   "I'M   eat   my   hat."  Miss Coward: Some woman  who-wanted, to avoid paying duty, 1  fancy.  M'  Oh,  1 OUN:  ������������������l      you like to come  V  tfreocrtbed and recamsaended fsr wom������������������n'������������������ aU-  Blenta. a sclentificnUy pripured remedy mt  frovou worth.     ?������������������������������������  r������������������snH from  thoir  ���������������������������������������������������������������  It  R9. RUBBERTON:  After nil, one-  half the world doesn't know how  tho other  half  lives.  Eubbertou: Never mind, dear. That's  no fault of yours.  * ������������������    ������������������  Henry,    when     would  up  to  tho club  to-morrow and play golf?  Henry:   Why���������������������������er���������������������������-I    can't   say   for  certain" till   1���������������������������er���������������������������consult  my   wife.  John: All righf! Let me know as soon  as she makes up your mind.  k    *    #  EACHTCR   (to new scholar)���������������������������"How  does it happen that your name is  Allen and your mother's name is  Brown'J"  Little Lad (after a moment's  thought)���������������������������" Well, you see. it's this  way.   She married again and I didn't."'  * *���������������������������    t  BRIDGET, I   feel  so  ill  I  wish you  would not go out to-day. Couldn't  you  get  what you  are going  for  just as well to-morrow?"  "Faith, an' oi can���������������������������to-morrow or  anny day. 1 was goin' out to get mo-  silf a new job."  ������������������    *    *  A PORT DODGE church once gave a  charity concert where the best  talent volunteered���������������������������the city's  leading singers, elocutionists, and actors. At the end of the concert the  chairman went up to the organ loft  and said to the little boy in patched  clothes, who had sblowu the organ:  "Well,' Freddie, what do we owe you  for your work this evening]" The littlo boy looked at the chairman in genuine astonishment. "Why, sir," he  said, "didn't the rest of the talent give  their services?"  * #    ������������������  4 RCnBTSHOP RYAN was visiting a  OL small parish in a mining district  ono day for tho purpose of. administering confirmation and asked oue  nervous little girl what matrimony  was. "It is a'State of terrible torment which those who enter aro compelled to undergo for a time-to prepare  rhorn for a brighter and better world,"  she said. "No, no," remonstrated her  rector; "that isn't" matrimony; that's  the definition of purgatory." "Leave  her alone." said the archbishop; "maybe she is right. What do you and I  know about it?"  * *    *  SCOTTISH   tourist   wandering   ft-  bout the streets of Paris some distance from his hotel found himself in a maze from which he could not  escape, and. to make things worse, he  failed through iguorance of the language to get any light to guide him  homeward. Then a happy thought  struck him. By dint of signs be concluded a bargain with a fruit hawker  for a basket of gooseberries, and then,  to the amazement of everybody,' he  went about shouting, "Fine Scotch  o-rozers, a penny a pun'!" This went  Su for !i while till a foi low-country man  rushed forward, aud seizing him roughly by the shoulders, asked: "Man, d'ye  think ve're in the streets o' Glesca, that  A.  Spent Four Hundred Dollars  "1 have been * chronic anfforer from  Catarrh in the nose and throat fur over  eight years. I think 1 have-spent four  hundred dollars trying to get relief. I  have spent but six. dollars on "CA-  TAURHOZOXE," and have been completely cured, and in fact have baen  well for some time. Catarrhozone it  the only medicine 1 have been able to  find that would not only give temporary relief, but will always cure permanently.    Yours sincerely.  (Signed) "William Kagau, BrockrilJe,  Out.  Refuse any substitute for Catarrhozone, tlo, 5(Jc und $1.00 sizes, at all dealers.  ribbons, aud glass showcases of rich  embroideries, besides the inevitable  bwnuets.  "Once she imported a quantity of  exquisite French caps. The strings  were somewhat crushed in transit across  the ocean. The caps were quickly disposed of. An aunt bought oue, and  .Miss Rust innocently observed that a  warm iron would make the croasea all  right.  " 'What!' indignantly exclaimed the  aunt. 'Smooth a crease made in Paris?  No, indeed, never 1' "  s  ^ -.������������������  * _-��������������������������� U rt, .*.���������������������������/. ..^i.rwr-1 iVp- u��������������������������� m ml milTI f  t J  sense of re  man   I   wis  "Eh!" lie replied, with a  relief.     "Ye're   juist   the  zrovaa worth.     T������������������������������������  r������������������������������������nii irom  wsotr  ���������������������������������������������������������������  u . . ...       . f.,n ._.,,,  +n  mv  <alek   aad  penuMMrt.  Tor   m1������������������  at   ������������������U  ������������������n*   \������������������^% Lor-    D >0 k���������������������������  tb������������������       J *  Storis.  CURED  HIS  LAME  BACK  Y/est xort William, Nov. 7th, 100S.  "[ have been troubled with a lame  back for the past twenty yearn and have  ���������������������������������������������?ed" placer* and (lintrrifi ts without  "effect. At last \ tried"Gin Pillf", which  proved ju^t the thing, and L would  kighly rocoi/imond them to anyone who  !uu a strained or lame Bark."  "II.  Hnrkncpp."  Gin Pills act directly on thc Kidneys,  relieve tho pain, neutralize I'ric Acid  which is generally formed when there  io Kidney trouble.  Try Gin Pills /Oursolf' before buying  the regular 50c. boxe<j. Write National  Drug and Chemical Co. (Dept. R.P.),  Toronto, for free sample.  Is a t:ifi-, fiU-.-^itit, nnti*ept>  lin'mu/H for p-doc-big Vnric>*������������������  YoiN'3 lo ii normal condition  lit-aling tlicin even lifter Uif;  b.'wc-. broken, Ptojrpingthc pah  uciuldy, ov-mi tiling the port-  uc?."!, ryftr.j'iJiK 1 l������������������ts circuljilioi  in a reationhl)le length of tiinc  A)so \i micf-ci-ful ri'tn <���������������������������<)��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ii  h fating ViM'i������������������-<<H!l5t's. jwiinfii  XWI'H.Jl!'-������������������.    t(l.l1l!UOlll",     llfll  riilt;i'A, l hi>mt\:i\'.tHH,rUr\\H>  ;il ic. ni- piiiil_r <lc['������������������(i������������������i(^, l������������������i;i������������������  i������������������)jis. rrrv,. i)rniKt>s, lium  H'ic.iv, %; ill'iKf k. A gooil rum  ��������������������������� l\ uiiy t;> hit-.; in the boiiAe ii  or7o tho iil.i).iJr'CT got a. bud cut  bmi'i.., ftr.'.i:)^ Mro tbroat, 01  ?'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������:! ]ir(i>M"nt t!t>nWe wb-ert l  ~'-ViJ r^iyy.-rii.nir.-.t \\-m\d be Uficfn!  V. , '/> i y.(tti?>'>'(y\:., ,Hi.,P������������������ne\rM*!i  ��������������������������� -, )'c ii i,i; .i" 'ir.r.kly iriili'/MM-mi^mf; ������������������tir ni  .iiiivtahiMhi-.    ������������������'���������������������������>������������������������������������������������������ S>1 W.'"-4���������������������������������������������/,., Ql-M ��������������������������������������������� oz. hpMln.   .\t rI  Oni'-ri-^ti .>v,;.iiiVf)H'J.!'. ������������������������������������������������������*;'!������������������������������������������������������trv. >f.\nnjHrtflrvd o������������������ity V  ������������������'. [���������������������������'. 1������������������V-'" P. tt. F., r/18 TwanU ?���������������������������*.. Sprinfifisld, Maw  l,S"ltl'.S Hit, 1>jjiliV(d, C-j-n������������������-Ho������������������ As<-'><������������������.  **���������������������������.) fnml������������������tir4 (jt   ������������������I>IIM.<   lifJl.K /.  V.VNM' ( I).. ������������������Imgtp^  tne .w<itivu.' KKi.'i it <���������������������������ni-n.uAi. tv.. vm,.������������������I|..-k k tto  ���������������������������jtrji ui.l UUtitfUMiS Ultns. l������������������t.. I.I.U Vwrnintn-.  Ij.t.uoAUit t.tir.(  IS  .... name  to remember  ->"^ wnsn you need a remedy  " for COUCM^...������������������Pfj <yPt-^^  hotel V  ERE you sick yesterday, Mr. Rob-  TNCE the practice of clipping  horses was int:oduced it ha������������������  grown in favor each year, receiving its strongest endorsement from  men who are best qualified to judge as  to its relative advantage aud worth.  That properly employed clipping haH  been conducive of a great deal of  good there can be no doubt. Anything  tha Vis of proven benefit to the comfort,  health and vigor of the horse, thus adding to his usefulness, beauty and value,  is always welcome to horse owners and  horse lovers. For a horse to b������������������ kept  in a high state of health it is necessary  that he be properly stabled, fed, exercised, clothed and groomed. .iTtoe latter  iB often negleeted, and as a eo������������������ae-  quence the coat becomes rough and  coarae and the pores1 of the skin get  clogged with dirt, grease, etc. The  animal grows dismal, becomes hide  bound, lice thrive and multiply, "eczema, mange, "cracked heels" pruritic,  grease heels and many other alimemts  occur directly or indirectly due to neglect or ignorant grooming, such neglect being due usually to difficulty of  grooming a long-tailed horie, lack of  time, etc.  In these cases, clipping, is th? remedy.' Many of the troubles mentioned  above will disappear, "or if not, will  yield very readily to treatment.. . . ' ',.  The skin is the great eliminating  organ of the body; pure blood depends largely upon a' perfectly healthy skin, with  open  and  active poros.  The thickness of the hairy covering  of the skin varies .with the different  types of horse, the better bred horses  having the finest .coats. By clipping a  draft horse may' yield five to ������������������ight  pounds of hair. From this amonnt  down to ton ounces .is obtained frexn  the lighter breeds.  The hair of the horse's body ie  changed twice yearly. The growth of  the hair depends principally on environment. Thus horses in a warm barn  hare shorter coats than those kept in  a eold barn, etc. Temperature thus  regulates or should regulate," imprepcr  or slighted grooming, a majority of  horses do not shed out early nor completely enough. This heavy coat of  hair causes considerable sweating when  at work. After finishing they come m  with wet coats which may uot dry for  hours. This condition besides being  very uncomfortable exposes them to  vanous diseases, especially pulmonary  =frou bleifof Tfiriand s;  ft nn.  Clipping will overcome these conditions or nearly so.  Taking  it all  in  nil, the_ benefit of  clipping  horses  even   in   this  cold   cli-  -,.��������������������������� -rm, ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� vf-Hiern-iv   mi   i....-  '"to cannot be overrated,  provided  it  ?,?,���������������������������?"''   ^id Z '^ oi iu  it  not accompanied  by criminal   ncg ,-  1 jrencc, such as driving hard and then al  lowing tlio horse to" stand in a cold  place without blanketing, as a clip.wd  horse lom>s animal heat very rapidly,  a - condition -very -beneficial _vwhile_.at  work, but needing clothing while at  rest.  If n little euro is taken yon will flad  your horse will do better, look bettor  and feel bettor clipped than undipped.  "No,   sir,"   roplied   thc  chief  clerk.  "Well,  I didn't  notice you  at your  rli-������������������k."  "~"No7'hii\T didn't como down town;''  "Il'm. Vou know thc rule here, do  vou not? No employw is permitted to  be absent without a'good excuse���������������������������-sick-  hosm or an accident or something of  that sort. 1 can't permit you to take  liberties that arc not enjoyed by other  people why work in this establishment.  I never run absent myself unless thore  is ;i very good reason. Did you stay  away for pleasure or on some other  account?"  "I shrill tell you the truth, Mr. P.ul-  long.    It was for pleasure."  "Bad, sir���������������������������very bad. 1 cannot permit it."  "But, lot mo explain. You see, my  wife was so hoarse that she couldn't  talk, and T thought I'd like to spend  the dav at home."  "Oh",  in  that  case,  my boy.  its  all  right.     Pardon  mo  if I Beamed   to  be  arbitrary."  ���������������������������    ���������������������������    ���������������������������  AKRR8 to his Majesty," and "Imported" nre words that carry  much weight to many munh.. It  i������������������ strange what a glory a foreign label  can cast upon :i commonplace article.  The fact of a commodity having cross  ed the water, however, is not taken  quite so seriously to-day as it was some  fifty or sixty years ago. J\f. C. D./Sils-  beo' gives n,n instance- in her "A Half-  Century in Salem."  "Miss Ann M. Rust was one of the  two milliners. She had a large collection of finery, shelves full of handsome  ShiWs Cum  VUicMy   itopi  cwu_|k������������������,   ������������������ur������������������*  ������������������������������������������������������Ida,   kraU  Rimnond Dale, of South Qu'Apollo.  Saskatchewan, passed through "Winnipeg on his way to England to watch  the progress being made by Kel D'Ot,  his Saskatchewan bred colt, which is  entered for the Epsom Derby. Mr.  Dale feels assured he has a starter and  looks for getting great things from hi*  colt on the English turf.  Several western buyers attended the  repository sale at Toronto. H. Me-  Lenagen'got a load of nineteen and  shipped them to Swift Current, Sask.  "W. S. McGTath. Yorkton, Sauk., also  brought a load and Charles Mason  "West. M. B. Rowke, Battlftford, Sask..  took a load, while I. Sair, Oxbow.  Sask., was content with a nioe looking  lot of ten. .  Entrv forms are now being distn-  tiibnted for the meeting to be held at  North Rattleford, Sask., June 26-2S.  Good purses are offered and th* dates  Tbey Cleans* While They Cur������������������v���������������������������  The vegetable compounds of which  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are composed, mainly dandelion and mandrake,  clear the stomach and intestines of deleterious matter and restore the deranged organs to healthful action.  Tleiice they are the best remedy for  indigestion' available today. A trial  of thorn will establish the truth of thiR  assertion and do more to convince the  ailing ttinn anything that can be written mt then* pill*.  have been selected so that the horses  ean take ia the meeting at (Saskatoon,  July 14.  .joe Carnou, a Winnipeg horseman,  has'.purchased Goldie fe'., a fast matinee pacer, from S. B. Cuthbert, of  Portage la Prairie. The price paid was  $1,051). Mr. Carson will enter her in  the stake events this year ivheu she will  be driven by Barney Barnes.  Announcement of a Futurity and  Derby to be held at Edmonton, Alberta,  in 1914 have been made. A purse of  $3,500 is guaranteed for the futurity  and $1,000 for the Derby, entries for  both closing Dec. 31, 1911. Thc futurity is open, to foals born in Canada,  Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana.  A payment of $2 must be made at the  time of nomination with a further payment of $ri in March 1912, $10 in July,  $10 iu December, with final payments  amounting to $75 and $50, respectively,  for   pacers   aud   trotters.  The Driving Club of Edmonton,  Alta., has completed a series of five  ice meetings having had A, B and C  class races every afternoon for five  weeks iu succession. The fastest time  iu A Class tvub made by Daltou "McCarthy, whose record was 1:10% > J-  II. Pickering boing the owner. Dr.  Mae, owned by. W. G. Robinson, made  the fastest time iu B class, his tim-  being 1:14%. Billy Woods, owned b.  Chas. McLeod, made the best time ii  C class, his record being 1:11. The re  suits of the series were:  A Class���������������������������First, Dalton McCarthy  owned by J, II. Pickering; 2nd, Di  Slocum, owned by G. C. Porter; 3rd  Fire Bells, owned by Geo. Timney.  B Class���������������������������First, Annex Jr. owned b;  R. 0. Jackson; 2nd, Dr. Mac, owned b^  W. G. Robinson; 3rd, .Ollie M. owacr  by A. E. Simpson.  ' C Class���������������������������First, Bertwood, owned b?  T. ITili; 2nd, Riley Grand, owned b?  J, II. Lyons; 3rd, Billy Woods, owner  by  Charles  McLeod.  At the first day's meeting at Oa)  gary, Alberta, an exhibition mile wil  be made by General H., owned by W  M. Parslow* of. Calgary, and driven anr  trained by Geo. Ilaag of the aame city  EXHIBITION SPEED PROGRAM  The speed programme for the -Wii  uipeg ��������������������������� now Canadian ��������������������������� Industrie  Exhibition, has been issued during th>  week, and its list of eveuts reflects th������������������  constant improving tendency of tin  speed committee from the directorate  Messrs. A. C. McRae, C." W. Graham  Chas. Little, T. M. Ross, D. R. Spragut  Hugh Sutherland, Aldermen Adamt  Douglas and Potter, H. C. Spiirgeoi  and W. H. Hatch.  This year racing will be held eonthiu  ously from Thursday", July 13 to Thuri-  day July 20th, tins bringing the meet  ing -under  the  seven" day - rule  of. tin-  Dominion   act   (Miller' Law). ���������������������������   Thirty  two events are programmed, for whic)  an aggregate purse of $22,900 is:hungup.   This  iB three  thousand  dollars  ii  excess of 'any former year, and effec'  tually   upholds    Winnipeg's   claim    oi  holding the richest half-mile race mee1  in America. v  The blue ribbon event of the bi..  meeting willbe the Merchant's Pursc-  Free-for-All, on the closing day. of th>  meeting,  which  will  divide  $2,500. be  JUST ONE WOMAN  IN THOUSANDS  WHO CAN BAY "DODD'S KIDNEY  PLLL8 MADE ME WELLl"   .  Useful Around the Farm  " Enclosed please fisd qb������������������ dollar P*  which please send nae kw������������������ large 5w.  bottles of'Nerviline. It is a reined*  that 1 do not care to be without. It w  especially good t>.������������������������������������iiiid tho fana frfr  man or beast. Tke worst seuralgH  it cure* at once. Fmr t, eeld, tu>fft  throat, or ehest affectioa, jaothing *  hotter   than   Nerviline."  (Signed)  Riokard Hamlys.  Freneli Hirer, 0*nU  Get Nerviline to-day. S������������������ld - by ������������������U  dealers, in 25c. and 50������������������. bottles.  tween the winners. Th������������������ Hotel Reefers' Stake, Monday, 2:20 tr������������������t or 2:11  puce, is worth $2,000, ae ie also tkfft  Chamber of Commerce Stake, 2:13 mt  2:OS, ou Citizens' Day. Fifteen huft-  dred dollars is hung ap for tk������������������ Grain  Exchange Stake, Friday. B:10 or 2:0^  and there are nine thousand do I la*  stakes or purses. Notabk among the*  are the Manufacturers' Stake aud B������������������i  River Purse, opening day; tho latUr  for this season'b starters; th������������������ Assixi-  boino Stake and the Commercial Travelers' Stake Saturday; tke classic 2:24  trot on Monday, Pioneers' day, whiek  has been named the Kildonan st,ak������������������;  and the Merchants' Puree, Wednesday.  The usual amateur and runiuBg  events are given due prominence.  The stake races close April 15,. ha������������������-  ness purses July i, and the running  purses the day before oack  race.  The race meeting will again be undti  the active direction of Chas. L. Trimble,  than   whom   no  more  popular   suporia  tendent of speed kaa ������������������>ot been seen te  the West.'  FACT   PARAGRAPHS   FROM  EVERY   CLIME.  Nickel and bisoraik both have the  peculiar property of expanding aS>  they  cool.  Brass is the best reflector of hew*  of any metal.  Three negroes have; received tlie  Victoria Cross.  At the level of tke sea joo cubit  inches of air weigh 3) grains.  M. de Vallyer established a rienfly  post, in France as eary as  1653.   -���������������������������  The dome of the Observatory a*  Grenwicb is made of papier macKe.    ^  Chocolate is served to the ladies i������������������-  the churches of Mexico.   ,  ,  Carrier pigeons fly in calm weath#s;  at an average rate' of 1,200 yards '1  minute. ������������������������������������������������������  Sweden and Spain hate' the few**"  alien residents.'  THE   meanest   man   in   tow������������������   haviH|,  died   and    been    duly    buried, ��������������������������� ���������������������������  bunch   of   his' late,aeqnaintaric������������������������������������ *  snd neighbors were disewwung the kin!  of a: party he was.-- ���������������������������":"   ., "' "-' J- ' ���������������������������  "We ought to raise a'fund to.build,  him a monument," "one wan nugge*!----  *d.   . ���������������������������        . -   " ��������������������������� -'-'".--  "Rats!" choruaed tk*������������������ crowd in pr������������������-  t������������������st. "Who'd give anytking to buili.  him,a monumentf"     '  "Everybody - would,"   insisted   tk������������������7  (lrst  speaker.  "We'd  rais*  it,ky on-  popular subscription."  Mrs.  Louis Delonne  who wa* always  _ tired and nervous and suffered from  Backache, tells how she found a cure.  St. Rose du Lac, Man., April 3 (Special).���������������������������The story of Mrs. Louis De-  lorme, a well-known and highly respected resident of this place, it identical  "wlt'if^i tfaf^f=thWsa^d s"^  men in Canada. It is all the more interesting on that" account. She was  tired, nervous and worn out. Dodd's  Kidney Pills cured her.  "1 suffered for five years from Backache and too frequent urinations, which  destroyed my sleep," Mrs. Delonne  states. "My head would ache, aud I  was always" tired and nervous. My  limbs wore heavy, and I had a draging .sensation .across the loins. __Dodd _s  Kidney Pills made me well. 1 used in  all toil boxes, but they fixed me up."  Thousands of other Canadian women who have not used Dodd's Kidney-  Pills arc in just the condition Mrs.  Delonne was in beforo she used them.  Thousands of others who were in that  condition and who used Dodd's Kidney  Pills, are now well and strong.  "We learn from tho experiences of  othors. and thoso experience" teach us  that the weary and worn women of  Canada can find relief in Dodd's Kidney Pills.  T11E genuine -Yankee j>eddler pawed  out of existence with-the creation  ofthc "notion store"; but.he wu  a most interesting character, astonishingly sharp and frequently amusing.  One such appeared in a genoral store is  a Southern town on one occasion, deposited his pack on tho floor and" r*-  markedto the merchant:   -.-  "T .guess  T" couldn't' drrve. a  traie-  with you. colonel?" "  "[ reckon you calculate7.7������������������st aboat  right," was the-decided reply of th������������������  merchant, who had had dealing* witb  Yankee peddlers on previous.occasion*.  "Get out!" " 7 "  "Oh. well, don't get riled up���������������������������nm  harm done. Now, juBt look at thin  dozen pen nine razor strops, easy wortfc  .$3==1 stJ'.oiuha-V6=iem=������������������oE=j2,=eolonel.������������������������������������������������������  "1 wouldn't touch any of your trssb  ���������������������������you get outl" the merchant declared'.  "Well, now, colonel, I always lik������������������  you what, T'll bet you (5 that if yon  make nn offer for them strops wc'H  make a trade."  "I'll 110 you," said the merchant,  "and," he udded when the stakes had  been put up, "T'll give you u quarto*  for the strop*."  - - "They ,re'~3'oiirnl~eolonell-"~eaid-the -  Yankee, pocketing the wager.  Time Has Tested It.���������������������������Dr. Thomxi''  Eclcctric Oil has been on the marked  upwards of thirty years and in thai  time it has proved a blessing to thou*  ands. lt is in high J'ayor throughout  Canada and its excellence has carried!  its fame beyond the seac. It hae no  equal in the whole list of linimcntR  If it wero double th������������������ price it would lw  a cheap liniment.  For  DISTEMPER  Snro  Pink Eye, Eplzoitlc, ShlpplRfi  Fever and Catarrhal Fevtf  c������������������ro aud positive prev*ntiT������������������, no matter how horses al any  ������������������Ko oro infected or "exposed." Liquid, given on the tongim, ������������������cH  on tho Blond and Glands, expels the poisonous gonns from th������������������  hodT. Currs Distemper in Dogs and Sheep, and Choloro in Poultry.  Largest netting lire stock remedy. Cures La Grippe among huaBB  beinps und is a fine kidney remedy. 50������������������ and $1 a bottle; ?6 and  *U a iosteu. Cut thin out. Keep it. Show it i������������������ yinir druggist, wko  -srill est it fur vou. Free booklet. "Diatemper, Causes and Owen,"  DISTRIBUTORS���������������������������ALL  WHOLESALE  DRUGGIST*  SPOHK MEDICAL CO., Chemists and Btcterioliglsts, fiOSHEH, IHO., U.S.i  sa������������������i  FOR ".THAT NEW HOUSE  wj> w< rtTwrwjji m  Sackett Piaster Board  Tho Empire Brands of Wall Piaster  M*nufocbured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg/Man.  J  'm\  <i RNDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  ^  Brides for the West  (By E. B. B. Bessor, Collier'i)  It '  " Wkito with tucks and lots of lace."  Nearly thirty yeara have passed  *i*co that letter camo with instructions  tor the atyio of my bridesmaid frock,  fke prospective bride had been at  Mhool not a year before and her first  really grown-up dresses were being  made for trousseau. Quite an old man  wan to marry hor���������������������������twontv-eight or nine  ���������������������������so it was whiapored. He usod to  ���������������������������walk to school with her somotimes, and  tkeir she told us ho had gone away out  West. Often he wroto to her. and once I  romonibor hor refusing to go skating bo-  cause she must write aud thank him for  ������������������j gift she had received. We hud never  dreamed of a love affair, nor had she  until the Ictfor oamo telling of the  thoughts ho was thinking���������������������������of her; of  the homo ke wa.a building���������������������������for her; of  the loneliness of life���������������������������without her.  That day she was grown  up.  Then, before our wouder had ceased  at tho thought of her going so far to a  land that seemed as Heaven���������������������������for tho  Jove lhat was givou���������������������������the whole Eastern  ���������������������������ountry was filled with brides for tho  West, ff one man couid come East and  take a wife back with him, what more  *afural than that a thousand should  -follow hie example, and the Weat'became the recognized destination for tho  girls who were to marry?  A year or two, and the-brides sent  back for sisters, eousjns, girl friends,  to go aud spend,a season  with thorn.  Many of the girls stayed in the West,  not as guests, but���������������������������as wives, for, when  A great strong man appeals to a young  girl in his'loneliness aud "tells hor that  'life will be unbearable without hor,  whatever is sho to do but marry him?  Ay horrible weight upon -one's con-  aon'wienco would be a broad, six- footer  ���������������������������pith a quarter of a section attached,  4Ud it is the men biggest iu body'and  mind''who appear the, veriest weaklings  when they beg for the mothering that  a. wife will give. .,'   -  When,  instead  of  bidding God-speed  to the brides as" they loft for the West,  I was among thoso who welcomed them  a.*- they arrived at. Winnipeg, they came  not "moroly by  thousands,-Inn  by tons  of vtho"upaii;ls, brides, brides:'brides!���������������������������  of every condition, of. every creo'd, of  'overy nationality; yet each was distinctive in fchat'she was.a bride and to her  would be given the making of a home. 4  _   'Thos-e   tjrom   tho  British   Isles   inler-  - fftted,u3 particularly, not 'the ones who  iuid "come   to   better   their   couditious,  biit   r,he   many ��������������������������� who,' stopping -from   a  7background,  of ' tradition,   stood ^"fear-  -"lewnJy- alone' gazing upon   the -rawness  yt'-'-ci   I'ountry. that .was  but  at "its  be-  ".ginning.   There was'nob-ove'n. rhe souse  ,;&f .'Contrast to  them  as. there  was. for  "l>ride-���������������������������   Crorn   Eastern .Canada; * it .was  atforly  unlike any .condition   they, had  eyer, been   called  upon   to  face. '-Few  mything came from the land, it waa  ^ivoii away, und -Indians camped about  chem in nuason and out. A motherly  ujuuw took charge of the houso, and  ror her bitb of cleaning treasures would  be taken from the unearthed trunkB  and given as payment. BabieB came���������������������������  such beautiful twins���������������������������with no one to  attend to their coining but the squaws,  aud the shack was added to. Hot summer nuns beat down, and an awning of  gram sacks was put over the roof of the  lean-to. This was trie groat luxury���������������������������  thoir gallery, their piazza���������������������������laughingly  it was called by every grand name.  Sods   were   built  into   a   semblance  of  stops, and during -the Jong, long eveu-  ingH tho Irishman and his bride would  mount to the roof with their bit of  supper, forgot that there were such  things as mosquitos, and revel in remembrance aud hope. I verily believe  the Indians worshipped those people,  and if they gave what they had to the  red men. the ludianB shared al^o their  spoils with them. For the sake of  seeing how her gay gowns looked, the  Frish woman gave- ,them to supple-  limbed Indian girls, anTI great was the  joy of all when "they donned them. j  The twins wero running about barefoot, two 'babies had, followed, when  word was sent back that death had  come in quick succession to those in tho  home-land, and tho Irishman was heir  to a great estate. The grief of tho  Indians when the shack was emptied!  It 'was pitiful. And years after, when  thb girl twin came, a^b'ride, to the West,  her first care was to seek the squaws  "who had been kind to my mother  wlie-u she was a bride."  A Scotch Lassie's Story  I had needed a charwoman, and when  I heard thc voice of the one who came,  I stood astounded. Do you know the  soft cadence of the Edinburgh Scotch  totigue? The tones of the scholarly  cUmh that picks out ,each word, like "a  note of music^ .It was beautiful, and  the 'Scotch' woman*, was "saying:   "But  time to look at herself before she left  the train, and one lock had fa Ilea out  of place���������������������������only one, but that ranchman  noticed it. He waa standing apart;  he had not come to meet her, but to  look on. When mon have been tkeir,  own housekeepers for a season, tidiness  appeals to them as the greatest of  charms.  Behind the English guest stopped her  maid, a trim, piquant little French girl.  Sho was not tired; she had'no one to  meet her; she had taken time to look  at herself, and���������������������������'twas tho maid the  ranchman married.  Ten times a Scotch woman sent home  for house help; not one maid did she  koep for moro than a month. (And  the Government says keep Chinamen  out of the country! Docs tho Government do its own housework i Kuuiom-  ber, no man snatches a China man from  you beforo he has washed tho dinner  diwhou.)  _ With cut-and-dried theories men, too,  enter thc matchmaking' arena. Bring  English wives for Englishmen. Let the  Irishman hoar his home brogue when  his wife cheers him. And with laudable  intent they set about currying them  out. How is it that Western school  registers arc filled with- such combination! as Giovanno O'Flarity, Mary  Jane Kisskiunski, and the like? Let  the theorists answer.  When the present governing power  was. ushered in at Ottawa, fourteen  years ago,  WBAT ABOUT YOUR KIDKEYS?  Your  back  acbee  and fairly  groass  distress   ef   kidney   trouble.  mustn't  quickly  with   the  You're  discouraged,   but  yon  ifive  up.    The   battle  can  be  the  West who  a prairie town  what   shall   I   do   6n,tl"     I  he-fore saying anythiii  much' in  narnobt  in  r.ho ond of the dav  kofaitaiad  for she was .so  her  work.    But at  1 plucked up cour  age.    ".Toll  me about it.?''  I   pleaded  "How  did   you  and then anxiojislv:  -J '  knowv '  she  "I uopod.J  to- her-  asked.  did not  -how it."      -    /  ' Ir  waa such a simple. tale  rhe ^daughter of a. university professor  married   lo ' a   Cambridge   man.     Too  much-study /and, laud given iu-Western  'Canada upon which-.to live,the outdoor  life .and '-regainT* physical ���������������������������. strength -for  tho" husband."   Not ihe  knowledge^���������������������������prairie*- rfires  losses:   finally'everything   gone,, thon  ���������������������������joining-to Winnipeg to look for a p'osi-  '.tion.  ^.TLie   wife  had, .learned   to -work  right" kind -:oT  ,  a rid.-'.'many  --s'ariie to live in towns. -Tho-in? we're,the Tiard���������������������������she was'strong���������������������������and charring by  -kii'diiiiulp'wlio had taken up'-lnnd, arid 'tlie/'day meant actual money,, in hand,  -.taken -it -by sections rather than -acres, I and there was,no lack of employment:  "sfjio^o one idea of'farming wa*- to drive] The 'brave, dainty bit 4 of womankind!  r 'iiiily about the estate and���������������������������then go a-jIVwas only upon -pretext'of . work .that1  ' bruiting.  - Their ' brides   accepted   the j 1 .could ' get  her to" come to'me. and'it  eonduions,  am'  made  went to dwell upon' the land,! was. long  before she ��������������������������� loved   me  suffici  some of.the  iiioht  exquisitei ently   to'' &have_i witli 'me .her_quaiut  'settings   for  the  historical   background' humor, her beautiful thoughts;'and the  ������������������+'     '|l..n������������������.ln   '.. TUV.O*. U.r.t       '.,..,....,1 ,.,.,.1.1   I   J       .-!,'������������������               *���������������������������'���������������������������..       ,������������������������������������������������������",! -r-.,.        '. ..        ~1 ��������������������������� .. r. I  West   that   mortal   could  tbe   life  as'.  flrfct thcV were7 mere  if   Canada  "dream of..." Fow ..realised  their own -life.;-' At  onlookers at thoir own play, yet. when  time made an impression and unconsciously, "in thoir children, thoy acknowledged the realities, of living, they  .did it with'- a grace that astonished  native-born" Canadians. Tn tho^e wonderful womon-of tho Motherland the  Empire- owes much. They brought with  tbi'in to Canada not only the7custoins  ami mannon. of- the best life of the  three islands, but thoir ma ferial trcaa-  wes also, and, above all. minds that  vote- stored with thoso possessions that  t  newer..country, has often  to give u_i  yrhcTi Tfi iTs making and then sti'ive  for. almost blindly, for centuries after.  They gave of these mind possessions  'to Hie people with whom they camo in  iso'ii.'U't���������������������������they breathed them into their  ibildron, and all through Western Can-  ida, today, you will find towns upon  which the impress of a cultured woman's mind hnvo beon left; ranches���������������������������  anlike ordinary ranches���������������������������because a  British bride once dwelt there and lived  . hei. lift. a'-_sb.o-felt .life should b p. lived.  There is an indescribable charm about  Uh'm- tdaces; no one know- what exactly���������������������������but it is there, improved upon the  new country so indelibly that it is said  to be n part of the West, and so it is���������������������������  !ln> trift that British brides have- given.  An Irish Girl's Romance  There was the Irish girl, with a grace  of .-arriage that was the marvel of 'all  wl������������������> -siw her. and a charm of manner  thai won gratitude from the very *od  s.*> it *va-< Hirriod o\*er, and she crooned  "ibove it, wishing that it might over  look with its face toward the sun. She  had followed hor Irishman from a  en-fle. 'md thoy wero wedded in the  iifrle church not a hundred miles from  tin- -hack to which he took her���������������������������their  home, two rooms and a lean-to. A few  of tier treasures she placed about the  rooms.' but there was* no ������������������q>neo foi lies  trunks. -,o thoy wero buried���������������������������"to make  room r'oi them," she- said. Tho lovo of  tin*- uride! It was like :i w,-t\o of miu  shine ihout everything. The wit of  her' The cheer of her! And, oh! the  poverty of ihom both! The poverty i'or  tbo-e 'hint's called the necessities of  life. The;* had laud, and the Irishman  worked it -i.- best he knew how. und a  clieerfnl working it wii-.. fm the land  eould dlwavs wait, while a day'* shoot-  niir. ii vi������������������.it to a luindied-mile-;iwMy  leiyhbor.   could   novei   be   put   off.     If  Shilohs Cure  dny she sang for mc I was in glory I  There was tlie littlo girl���������������������������F/llen; ^ Only  o;ie Ellen in tlie world." ,Shelwas jihyjii-  cally beautiful,-but'there was a greater  loveliness. We spoke of it sometimes.  "She's far,'far too bonnie." the mother would say, and she always shook her  head. Rlleu was a healthy child and ������������������  could not understand.    -. ���������������������������  Ono day an appointment, came for  tho husband, an appointment that none  but the most scholarly man could till.  They wont further West. "Years later  I was awaiting my turn at a Hudson  f'.ay counter. An exquisite piece of.  womankind was before me. I heard j  hni- voice tho.-.e.���������������������������notes _ of���������������������������Ed inbnrph-.  :t man from  had taken his bride to  obtained a seat in the Dominion Cabinet. To him is owed the vigorous immigration policy that has populated the  West with such -aniazing rapidity. It  was then and through him that the  Government took a hand in the matchmaking. Following the Government  came the railway builders���������������������������they wanted traffic, ,as tho Government had  wanted population, ihumfacturers not  to 'be out of thc game, and craving  trade, also made matches, aud down the  hcale on and on it. camo, until the individuals again entered with zest into  the policy of "securing proper brides  for our-western men.",,  nas there, ever in the world's history been such a great big romancing  ground as our Canadiair-West? And  the lovely 'part-of it-is that "no-one  calls it t-by --its real name. " People  speak of commerce, of evangelization  ���������������������������of "lots.of conditions, but it all means  ���������������������������brides i'or the-West.  Fifty Million Brides  .Upon good authority f quote: "Within this present century we will .see  Western .Canada inhabited by one hundred million people! " ..lu my own'way  of doing sums.r divide by two and  count that one-naif will'be men and the  other half'brides: .'-Fifty million-brides  for "Western- Canada,' be fore .��������������������������� tho ������������������������������������������������������year  twenty hundred.- ' "Where are-they?'" All  over.' ���������������������������."''__, ,_*���������������������������.'<:-'.'V ,-.'-*' *��������������������������� -* '-, '������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������'-. '.' *  ''-'-. ;-' '��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ;,'.-   r- '.-������������������   ~ '���������������������������  CANADA*  kept the secret for centuriee, hugging  it as a miner hugs bis horded gold to  his  hungry  breast.    Ancient  mariners,  nosing inland from Bchring Sea, have  seen, but thoy are a bilent lot and the  world  is little wifter because  of  tkeir  gossip;   but   lately   husky   fur-traders,  hardy pioneers and daring adventurers  panting for the New as the hart pant-  eth for the water-brook, have penetrated to the heart of this royal region  and the secret is out.  And now that the secrets of thot*e  "Silent Places" have been found out,  money, the oue thing essential to the  development of a new country, will flow  in freely aud in a little while tho wild  geese winging their way to these northern nesting grounds will be startled by  fhe wild cry of the iron horse, skirting  the marshy margins of their mating  grounds,  And a little later, the placid wators  of the great lakes and the mighty riv-       .     . -   ,, ,      ,   , - -    -  ers  of  the   north  shall   feel   fhe  throb  ������������������,.,������������������    il Slllal1 bowl' beiuK fai">ed tho.  )oats and feel e aU(^ onere<l dainties by an abjeci-  won whon I>r. Hamilton's Pills got to  work. _These kidney specialists bri������������������|  new health and vitality to young aal  ild alike. Even one box proves tkeu  ���������������������������narvolous power. Continue- this gre*t  healer, and your kidneys will becom*  is strong, as vigorous, as ablo to work  ������������������s new ones.  Remember this Dr. Hamilton'* Pillg  *re purely vegetable; they do cur������������������  liver, bladder and kidnoy troubU,  They will cure you, or your money  nack.   Price 25c. per box, at nil dealers.  that 8hovvB a cat dressed as au Egyptian lady or fashion. The figure is seai-  ed  languidly  in  a  chair, sipping win*  THB' LAST \0ORNER- OF  ���������������������������;.--.-;:".; (By W:;D.:Eatoii)7<- yy  -;,Not''. becaubO" it- was .the -least .or .of  the least importance has-this Northwest'  corner of Canada..beeri left for,'the-last:  Naturally.' .those \yUn .were".answering  the call-'of.fhe,-West'sottled^first. in 'the  open -fields .where they-could find themselves quickly .and/, easily. .Settlement^  like trafnV'follWs the line of least re\  sistunce. -^Thc "settlement; of the1 United  States 'was  first- on   the   Atlantic  sea  board. .   Before  the  of   civilization   had  tineiit.    it  ��������������������������� .jumped  known 'as >tbe  great  aji d _ beg'u u   to   pit c h  cabins'on the'Pacific,  that   lay   between   (he  West,    transcontinental  western outposts  reached t mid-con-  a'crofas -.what  wa������������������  Ellon J"  I asked  "Vou have  told  as  she  was  mo  nothing'  Scotch. She and hor husband were in  town, mooting some distinguished schol-  ais. Their time was, much taken up  with social matters, but she gavo me  an hour���������������������������a rare, rare hour"all to myself.  "And  leaving,  of   Ellen  Ellen was riding wild about tho prairies. __Sh_p_ had a_��������������������������� govern^s,' hut there  wore 110 children To play with. The  mother thought of taking her to Sent-  land .Mid putting hor to school with  other girls. "I think il all over, but  whon it comes to the time of leaving  hor ;it home my heart fails me; Ellen  is far, far Wio bonnie."  Phe could no more have gotten back  to the little girl before a note came to  me:  "l/ittlf   Ellen   has  gone  home."  P>tit the scrap of writing wn^ on paper  bordered   with   black. j  Ar*> these sad tales for brides to ���������������������������  read? Xn. just the incidents of the!  ���������������������������lay thnt aro hits of romance as years'  go ou. and become as threads in the!  weaving of ira-Ution for our roiimry!  And the matchmaking! How could  ij bo else with thousands of men without wi\CR and nome thousand1- of women who had already been won, hut  who each knew of some one who had  not?" And il was delightful, this  match'tiiilcing. As a woman of lineage  ���������������������������md Iearnii.g stopped from a tin in very  for Wont she wa< noticed bv the ranchman for whom, undoubtedly, -he had  been ������������������-('ut. Ho had hen id much of ln-i,  and the little matron upon tho ranch  sid.i'lii ii ir hi1- had had written pages  about -him; then the girl came out to  MMiMid ;i -e;ison7 She was tired, she  wa1- eigcr to see her friend who had become  a   Canadian.     She   did   not   fake  American   desert  tonts_and,   build  Across the .land  East   and   the  railway's ��������������������������� were  built,-and-beside tho iron trails settlement  followed..-"   -    . ,. -'  ��������������������������� In" the same-'way Canada is being  conquered." The first settlement was 'on  tho line of tho Canadian Pacific across"  the prairie provinces, later where 'fhe  graders were building, the Canadian  Northern and Inter still where fhe pathfinders were sotting pegs for tho Grand  Trunk Pacific. At first fhe .settlement  wasjdow, thon itj__i__icj___ned at the touch  oi transportation and by the time the  now transcontinental line was through  thc rush was on. Even as the path-  findeis blazed the frail .through thc  wilds of Central llrifish' Columbia, set-  lors, adventurers, prospectors and land  grabbers swarmed in along that trail  unf'l a' considerable portion of the  fertile valleys of Mritish Columbia has  changed hands. With only a fiaction  of tho rppource&Ipf this great province  develop...', vJUi-tfv:; iiih.ejM.l.'.Pgluiia-and  gold fields barely prospected, with her  timber wealth and fisheries almost untouched. British Columbia nddr-d last  yonr. $100,000,000 to the wealth of Uie  world.  Now lhat the road, or at least the  p'tginptm who aro Inving out the I'l'mii  have reached Prince Knnet't, Die America n  finnnciers aro  turning  thoir atten-  of tho screws of freight bon  the swift passiige of electric lighted excursion steamers, from whose i decks  tourists will watch romping wild  things playing upon the shore and the  deer family feedirg on the lily pods.  Apart from tlie opening of a new  wonderland for tourists, the building of  the first railway .line to these great  waterways will make possible the development of traflic which shall mean  more for Alberta, Eamonton i-nd Cal-  gury, than the Hudson Bay Road" will  mean to Manitoba and to Winnipeg.  Leaving aside for -the " moment ' thc  treasures that time will reveal, there  are mountains of rock salt and .other  mountains so mineralized a's to affect  the workings of the compass on thr  waters that thread those wilds. Por a  century or more natuial gas has been  escaping along these great waterways,  There are miles, acres at least, of as-  phalt. t Also there are conl. copper,  silver and gold, agricultural" products;  and fish sufficient to feed the continent.  It is amazing that, the railroad, .the  great pioneer, and' civilizer has not.  reached into this treasure house of the  north. This wealth belongs to Alberta  and it would be a pity if political exigency should decree. that it remain a  closed book..,But it wiJl not. The call":is  top strong." too'-'persistent,' tlie  transportation is too evident to  to politicians. Tlie secret is out, tho  path finder has peeped into the wilder-1  ness and' the railway- wiJl follow.  ? i  looking  tom-cat  with  hig tail  botwoe*  his  legs.  Tho cat,'indeed, figures very largolj  in   the   ancient   comic   pictures.    In   a  jiapyrua iu  the British Museum a flock  '< -  of geese are being driven by a cat, and.'',  a  herd   pf goats by  two wolves, ,with''t't '  crooks and wallets.    One of the wolve* *b  is playing a double pipe, quite .iii  th.������������������ .v ���������������������������  fashion of old Pan.     \ 7     '"  .   ,'  Thero is shown in thc museum of 7 -  Turin'a papyrus roll that displays a'-..'1  whole series, of'such comical,scene's. In,7',-,  tho,first place, a lion, a" crocodile, and", '"  ah ape aro giving a vocal a'nd instro-' "7.  mental concert. Next- comos an as^1--- ['/'  dressed,v armed, and sceptred like a",,/. l  Pharoah. With majestic demeanor-he " "'  receives the presents presented to^him^V'J  by a, cat of high degree, of- whom, s ..,''���������������������������  bull acts as proud conductor. /       -,   -y's-'.  The lion nnd a gazcilo are playing-at7v;-  eheckers/a hippopotamus is perched 'in ;- 71  a'tree, and a hawk has climbed up, tooj-t;"?..  and   is'.trying  to   dislodge' the   river-', V-  horse.  --'' . . .,.,-."-     r^f --y  Aiiother picture shows a Pharaoh.'in "~1-  the shape of a rat. draw.n in a" carriage -J-'f  by prancing grayhounds.7'Ile-,is'" pro? ,\-W  ceeding to storm- ir 'fort "'garrisoiied^bjA;;-7.  in ..-in   ..   cats - having   no   amis'-but   teeth '.'.a'u'd'7\S'   . _...]_-:__.  claws,   whereas   the - rats  are   provided,-V<���������������������������" * -it\  noni\ nf< w'��������������������������� h,, battle'-axcs,- shields - and bows; aii'd.^-f -{/���������������������������'K^l  bo.loft arrowa:,:> y ,.-..,  ���������������������������,-   ���������������������������     y^y/^^t^m  ...*   .i.������������������    .    v  . -   -       ��������������������������� ~-    *   -      ' "-- ^.v,,^./--. '.-j.*y%%  'y ���������������������������'"''     '>���������������������������' ���������������������������-'������������������������������������������������������";   '.  -;; -7,. h.-y'^'^tm  .    .VACATIONS .FOR'-.OATTLE fly iS'W'-W  In,we&teru Australia cine jaLmor.jmay^i.Vjj;.-?*^  ���������������������������    PICTDHIES OF LOVE  1I3T 'Bella ib/a'chnrruiiig maid,  One  of 'the fairest  of earth's  creatures.^ 1       ,...'"  Brown eyes, brown hair, a trifle staid.-  7 'Well/off,   and/with   attractive'fea-  -.<lures;   t, ' \   -7;'.* -' /.,       _?.- ,/  She ,is aV thing without.a taint; ,.   -I y  "-The-o:J'e fly in my_p"oi of honey 7:, ,  Is that sho thinks flint "she cair paint;.���������������������������  7 ,. _Tt's'. very, funny. _ ,'" ���������������������������. /������������������->; ������������������'  Trujh' is/an. al tribute J- prize;-" 7'   ."//  ^But in the. prbeessbB^oi-.wobiiig,'1  ' -."-  Wlieii'she. disjilays^to "my'shoeked_;eye*s  ' .SoYne1 dreadful'da'nb -that- she wa's"do-  .'"-''  [>k>. '-'     ;Vv.' ---'" -v * '"' --   .  1 ^praised-it warmly".on the spot; ���������������������������/ **-���������������������������  ; 1 'called it-^great-^-lmt meaiit; to^flat-'  'ter;' ' ' "' . . / ' >- ... /7 ���������������������������'��������������������������� V*  Lf Avas a' lie.-but T did not -- "'", '--, { "  ' " 7 " -- Think* it-would-matter..'   ���������������������������".. '  Nor did it tlien.- ���������������������������Bnt ever since   , -    '  We'told our love   (with.'some."' emb  ,'.  tion)     ., i     Is     '.   : ._-     .  Fate has inspired, her. to evince.       / '  - The breadth und; depth "of her.'devo-7-  '.. t ion   / _; '   ; ;-    "''.,'.'" 1    " .'  With  gifts���������������������������not goods  of  silver,'gold,  ���������������������������   And   such���������������������������not  even   an "umbrella-  But  pictures,  awful  to  behold;  .   -     0 Arabella!--   -     -  --*r;^{i������������������ Vj  if it  ���������������������������~e*-j ���������������������������'>'**��������������������������� O-^.s-rt-- I  :RY'.HURINE:jEYE:.REI|ED..  I'Fot  Rei'Wca^Wl^y/WatCTy^Eyo  *AND -GR"AlN ul^ATEp^DTpSi  Murine Doesn't'Smart-7-Soothej Ey'etPzln.  -' -''Munw Eyt Re^aiy. LioumL 25c." 50c,-$ L00:'t'v^ji  Marine ^r*   SilvC in '��������������������������� AkpOc   Tube*.- 25c.' l$['.0&'ljy  .'lYf BOOKSANoVaDVICE~FREE"BY M"AI\ir������������������n.\ ..-'-;.;,'!  Murine  Eye- Bomedy.Co^, .Chicago \-^rA^---  K'-'  ���������������������������'^8  ~\\\ v."'���������������������������Hf |  ?,v'-'_r?  ry.y.  ni  THEY- INTEREST.? AND  JP" W ���������������������������"    :  OUK       V  ib* ilir  Moos coiifSha,  ���������������������������>! uuil lundi.  enrt'j   colils.   hi'da  brothers can en������������������ily know when their  children nre troubled with worm*, nnd  they lose nn time in iipplvini; i lie bewt  ,.f ivi.ifulin..���������������������������Mot lier- fl raves' Worm  Rxterminator.  tion lo the Athab.'iHcn ;i"d fo lli'it ������������������,'r'.'al  unexplored empire know)' ?>* the M'ic-  konzie RiverMiasin. Ijonj^or and widci  firm the Mi^sissittpi valley' ',-nuntry,  with moro native lcoureo* than inoM  sections of this size, this .Vorth country is sure to call the capitalists, the  | explorer nnd (lie sot Her within the  i near future. Already 1wo railways  have been pro.ioctod in that direction  and at leant two others are looking that  way. Apart from the agricultural ic-  sources, vast and valuable of them  ������������������(-lve.s. here is a country capable of  creating tonnage for water and -rail  tininpn'tntion nlnioM ama/.injj iu volume. The notoiitialilins of the Ponce,  the Afliaba������������������ca and the Mackenzie  Hive1' connrr'p'. are <o enoniioiif> that  n plain dchcription of what is here to  be M-eii, to be hail nnd handled would  read like a romance. And. as if to aid  in the transportation ne these raw. ma  te-rinK 1'i-om this teaming hinter land,  nature ha* provided ;i sviem of water  ways, river and hko. of almost inos  tiinnblc value to the future generations  who will people the nlain>- and find  home*- si!������������������nii'_> rhe fir-clad hills of tlii*-  far North  West.  Old   Hudson's   Buy   factors  know  the  wealth   of  these  wilds, and   they   havo  f- have a .'Spring'  /,        "creep,  "Autumn"   (the  muddy).,   _  Some things which  And    something  \'fStudy," -    -   ,  "'Dawu ou the sanda,'. in fleshly'pink,  A pair of blue seas and a green'one,  Tvntl":!-" w-'nitxi "CD w7 ~ whrohr==T!iTrIfc8^'3'OU"  which  makes  one  trees . alone    lire  T bolieve arc sheep,  which    she ealls a  n���������������������������wnTrcr  thiuk  She's never seen one.  My humble walls were once belight  With  works of some artistic  merit:'  Somo bought, because they pleased the  sight;  Some,  I  was unlucky to inherit;  Those well-loved .friends have vanished  now; '  Otheih   with   strange   and   startling  --   -"Ta'cc?,  ���������������������������  Headed  by that  infernal cow,  Usurp  their   places.  It may lie, as my friends declare,  I err in being too fastidious.  But can the eye lhat holds her fair,  See   that   lior' work   is   naught   but  hideous?  lo bear in mind  ��������������������������� hat   love   is  blind,   or  ������������������:Mll;fM  ta>  _������������������"f._,-)j'*fU  yy,~<->y "yit^^xii  ->��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-7'.    - "-" ..--���������������������������\v">1,c1-i*  fortune -*y, ��������������������������� yyyfi  ���������������������������-"-^y'yyy^  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������%.��������������������������� ,z 5.,*vi-'"."-  F.Gl  ~. "Teller  Explstni th������������������ went.^tt^y'  ti-0 ������������������������������������.t-r������������������^' \ ou rAa leora >'. -  Lot/ to ������������������������������������toni-h mi ~*'  BitiUM your" friehj*. " >V  Sent   tKWtpoId       -,' ^l.'<  for   ,  25o;*-  And, Iho' I  try  The   tliotj������������������ht  "hould bo  1  am not blind-  I wish  ���������������������������I  can't  be  I could be.  blind-  in. checked  hang   thoso  And yet, when Bella rnainn  About   the   room   where  pictures.  And stands admiring the effe������������������t,  I   clean  forget   my  pmiiu- -iiictnres;  The simple fact that she is nigh  Koems to improve their aspect vastly;  rt's when the artist  isn't by  That they're  so ghastly  Iv?  N^  C^^"���������������������������i\  -o.  Sl%  *-������������������       <K������������������  8ft  ^  The Mystic-?'  Dream Book''  l*   lb������������������   taoat   roirpietj   >  truidft tu  ttie it'viuulio*  of dieiur.*    Why wonrj  ������������������Uf-.t  tho  nxuirilnsr oi '  jnnr dri-nra  when  nn  tin pfttU." book   _J  poiil-uJd for  .,.  iiOC  ���������������������������i.ii-.i .      ���������������������������   im i^iw  "Toasts, and,.  " "Ballads.""  tt * book ma tiKmU  bi.fi. b-'������������������-(W b. lntHK-r-  hA|x lt.o b. ������������������t eu.u.-������������������iio������������������  oi tnmitii ������������������t������������������r nitda, il  contkii.n tl.o vurcto of  ���������������������������cum of III* kfM 1-Tf0*r>  ind ho������������������t loved ta'ailt,  6 b I) t pn^T^til ��������������������������� -M  t^ lt������������������C  The Maplo  Leaf Reciter  MiU fcimk  of C ho-i*������������������  Contolni. <^lfcti'>oa/i  fci-itir^'^ ������������������r   KhIUJ  OAHrCATXTRES OF THE ANCIENTS  There is plenty of evidence to --how  (hat tbe ancients were not without a  liking for fun. In certain remains of  the art of long-gone days ine ^hrnvn  example"- o+" aitktic humor, nnd more  com.tnouly than  might   be ������������������iipi>n������������������pd.  For   instil nee   llicre   is   a   diaw'Mig   on  a tile exhibited  in one of ������������������������������������nr mu^einns  ma  thn antir^'i .jt HhI.Jj  Coiuiui , W 11) 1 a in  0 T u rn iii o n <1, Marian  Keith mut uMm* fnnicmi  CnnEv-llun ������������������i .1 Amuncui  mith(.r������������������, Ssnt ,. __> .  [K������������������tu.inl fur ZOC  Robinaoh'a  book  of.Mudeta  Conundiums  ContMna ovor t.COO ol  tho th-st und fu,aieit  Ric/dl- *   In   tlio   -yorld.  Onlil fur        lifaiC  SMhhh Cure  ouic  '.y  Mum coudbs.   cum  cul.i^,   h--nl.  thf> <lir---M aud Iu������������������ii<.        ������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������       ii., c������������������at������������������  Anjr   of   th������������������������������������������������������   book*   will   b������������������   *ciit   oo  re-ceipt of tlie price mentioned  nbovs in  STAMPS   or   coin,    hor  o..e  dollar  ������������������ll  five  booki ������������������m  jruurt.  McLEOD & ALLEN  42 Adelaide St. We*;  - Toronto  r^'san THE ENDERBY.PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 25, 1911B  3>X������������������X������������������X������������������X������������������X������������������  ������������������$<$������������������4>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<Z)������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ $>������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  OBS  IWe want to bring this thought vividly to your mind,  lit is the one thought before us when we place in stock f  ENDERBY PRESS  Published evory  Thursday-at  Endoisby, B.C. at  S2 per yenr.'.by the Walker Press.  Advertising Kates: Transient, GOc an inch first  insertion, 25c eachV subsequent insertion. Contract advertihinK. 51 an inoh per month.  Lcsttil Notices: 12o a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  MAY 25,  1911  ROAD  PARSIMONY.  Ladies  who are  particular  will find  the  quality and  style to  suit them  in our  Dress   %i  Goods  Departm't,  I If "new brooms sweep clean" our broom display will I.  - interest you.    Quality talks. "I  ;������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ~������������������*$>������������������4>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������<$m>������������������^ J.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������<$>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������<������������������s>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������?9������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������)������������������'  '-"GRAND  CHAMPION  CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14 758  Tke Property of the Stepney Ranch, Enderby  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)   (11110)  Dam���������������������������Melailie  (16612)  (14685)           by          Lord Stewart (5976) (10084)  Gr. Dam���������������������������Nina (16613) (8678)           by         Macgrcgor (4486)  (1487)  Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Nance (4700) (573)     by          Farmer (3056) (286)  ^Gr._J?tju.Gr.aDam^LilI&y -r by===Oaribaldi=(-318-) ���������������������������=   MARCELLUS is a big draughty horse, with lots of quality, and was  champion at Victoria, and grand champion at the A.Y.P.A. Seattle fair  in 1909, and he has proved to be a sure foal getter.  Pie will travel and stand for service this season as follows:  Monday noon at Enderby.  Monday night and until noon Tuesday, at Robert Waddell's ranch.  Tuesday njght at Stepney Ranch.      __    . ,  ���������������������������       Wednesday noon till Thursday morning at thc Okanagan livery stable, ���������������������������  Armstrong.  Thursday noon at Tom Clinton's.  Thursday night till Friday noon at thc Belgian Syndicate, Vernon.  Friday night at Okana&an livery stable, Armstrong.  Saturday noon home till Monday morning.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; monty payable when marc is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY RANCH,   ENDERBY  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to-  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  Tho Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America AsHUrance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  Tho London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY  One would think from the parsimonious way the road work in  the Enderby district is handled  that the B. C. Government were on  the verge of bankruptcy. Last  year eighty thousand dollars were  spent on roads and bridges in the  Okanagan. Of this amount, according to the annual report of  the minister of works, the Enderby, Mabel Lake and Mara districts  received something over $7,000.  There is not a road in the Okanagan more in need of repair than  the road from Enderby to Mabel  Lake. Over this road the mail  stage carries passengers and mail  to Hupel. The A. R. Rogers  Lumber camps are also supplied  over this road. Hence there is  very heavy traffic over it.  Some weeks ago the residents  of that district appealed to the  department at Victoria.  A movement was made to remedy matters.    One man was put to work  to drain the. road and make it  passable at its worst points.   He  is still at work.   He is one of the  best road men in ��������������������������� British Columbia, one having had many years  experience at the work.  But one  man with pick and shovel cannot  make much of an impression on a  road in the condition of this road.  Of course the editor of this paper doesn't know anything about  road work.   No one knows v anything about roadwork except the  road builders.   This point should  be made "clear..  But we hate to think of the hole'  the wage of this one man- is gc-  ing-to make in that $150,000 appropriated by the B.C. Government for road work in the Okanagan. It begins to look as if the  Enderby, Mabel' Lake and Mara  districts were not in the Okanagan.        SUGAR BEETS.  mer months, where conditions are  fairly favorable.  .. "Mangels, sugar mangels and  forage sugar beets may be grown  successfully in all known districts  of Canada from Cape Breton to  the Yukon. They will, in almost  every instance, be found highly  profitable in all parts of the Dominion where milk, beef, pork or  poultry are being produced. The  labour required to grow them is  considerable, but the crop returns  under the average soil and weather conditions are large and of high  feeding value.  "These roots will grow on almost any kind of soil, provided it  is rich in humus or has been recently given a liberal dressing of  barnyard manure. The writer  has-seen excellent crops in the  Ottawa Valley growing on sand,  sandy loam, clayey loam and  black muck land. Probably, the  most uniformly good results may  be expected from clayey loams,  heavy alluvial soils or black muck  areas that are well drained, in  first class tilth and highly fertile.  The roots do well under irrigation  and rainy seasons suit them best."  Slocan Improvements  Dan Brandon is building an addition to his hotel in Silverton.  The cement foundation is laid.  When completed1 it will be one of  the most modern hotels in the  district.  John F. Delaney left Monday  morning for Idaho, where he intends to reside. Mr. Delaney has  been in business in New Denver  for sixteen years, and it is said  cleaned up about . $10,000.���������������������������  Slocan Record.  notice fl  PUBLIC   NOTICE   is hereby given/  that,  under the   authority contained,!  in section 131 of   the "Land Act," a?  regulation has been approved hy the/]  Lieutenant-Governor in Council lixing  the minimum sale prices of first- and  second-class lands at $10 and $5 pew  acre, respectively. <  This    regulation    further   provided  that the prices fixed therein shall apply to all lands with respect to whichv|  the application   to purchase is given  favourable    consideration    after   this  date,   notwithstanding   the   date   of.1)]  such application   or    any, delay that/l  may have occurred   in the considera-^  tion of the same. ,  Further notice is hereby given that  all persons who have pending applications   to   purchase   lands  under tlie  provisions   of   sections   34 and 36 of|  the "Land   Act,"   and   who are noM  willing   to   complete   such purchases^  under the prices fixed by the aforesaid^  regulation shall be at liberty to with-^  draw   such    applications and receive,'*  refund of the moneys deposited 'on, ac-,/j  count of such applications.  ���������������������������      WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister, of Lands.!!  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B'.|  C, April 3rd, 1911.       i al3-jnl5'  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service..  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby,'B. :C.  1  '-.-Ml  Dominion Agriculturalist Gris-  dalc, B. Agr., has just issued  Bulletin No. 67, on the subject of  the growing and using of sugar  beetr, and sugar mangels," and it  is well worth anyone's time to  send for the pamphlet and read  its pages. Says he: "Succulence  and palatability in the ration are  two of the most important factors  ������������������making-=-for=suecessfuHive=s"toclc  feeding and breeding operations  on the farm. There are various  ways of adding these qualities to  a ration, but probably none more  effective and acceptable to almost  all classes of farm animals than  the including of a fair proportion  of roots of some description. Of  thevarious, kinds, of .roots grown, -  or possible of production in Canada, mangels, sugar mangels and  forage sugar beets are, for several reasons, among those to be  most highly recommended. They  are possible of cultivation under  a great variety of conditions as to  soil and climate. They are suitable for and acceptable to almost  all classes of live stock. They are  easily preserved through the winter and oven well on into the sum-  *B*1*T^r"'rTTTri-i"fti,iniT������������������rTTTinirnTTM.TJtiiiirHU'iiii^ii_  iUOOUlllEU  I������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables:  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-f  | ers; Dray ing of all kinds.  # Comfortable and Commo-  | dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers _������������������  Land-seekers  and Tourists in- <|  vited to give us a trial. <_>  ���������������������������' X  ) ������������������^������������������<^^H^^������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������><$> ������������������  IT'STHE LAST WORD  CARLIN   ORCHARDS    I*  Choicest Fruit and Vegetable Land in Okanagan Valley  Railway runs through it.   GRINDROD Station on the property.  Road to every block.  10 and 20-Acre Tracts.   $110 to $145 per Acre  Easy Terms���������������������������1-4 cash; balance 1, 2 and 3 years.  Office on the Ground.  C. B. BLACK, Grindrod  Rogers, Black & WcAlpine,  524 Pender St., Vancouver, B. O.  HARVEY & RODIE,  Enderby, B.C.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President nnd General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT S?a^������������������*5SAiSth  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong. Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Eaq��������������������������� Manager, Vernon          A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.' ������������������?  Thursday, May 25, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  [W- ,^  ;j ,  ^H*4^>������������������*4<<*{^4*4^H'4*4**  ������������������������������������������������������:������������������V������������������:<'W'.<������������������������������������->;  4 ��������������������������� ������������������ ���������������������������  -h������������������>.k~h������������������k~i������������������> ^-:������������������k^Vw:wK^:^m^KwW*4->:������������������^h-:������������������'K������������������'  Y  T  X  I  I  T  V  I  *  T  Y  Y  Y  Y  Y  :?  i  t  V  There're a lot of things need fixing  5a3>s Me Z/tffe Taint Man.  Things around the place will suffer from wear and tear.  And after a while they get so shabby that we feel obliged to  chuck 'em away and get something new in their place. But it's  a mistake and it we only all had the "Brighten Up" habit we'd  keep things spick and span all the time by having a pot of paint,  a tin of varnish and a brush handy. Just read this and do some  "Brightening Up" right away.  Porch Chairs  Screens  Cupboards  Floors  *  &  Paint your porch chairs ia bright colors with  S-W Porch and Lawn Furniture Enamel, or  S -W Buggy Paint. (S-W means 'Sherwin-  Williams ��������������������������� the name that stands for good  quality in Paints and Varnishes.)  The screen doors and window screens will  look bright and new after a coat of S-W Screen'.  Enamel.   Makes them wear longer, keeps the -  6creen from rusting.,  Cupboards inside'and out made fresh and  sanitary with S-W Family Paint���������������������������2\attractive.  up  Doors  woodwork.  colors.     Fine  for touching  Old, worn floors made clean and attractive  with a coat of S-W Inside Floor Paint.  Or a  'stained and varnished finish at one operation  . with S-W Floorlac.  Revarnish the front door with S-W KopaU  It stands the weather.'  Repaint the doors in-  . side with S-W Family Paint  No matter what you have to fix up,we have  a Sherwtu-WilUami Finish that will do the job.  < well.  XY776  X  T  T  Y  t'  There/re a hundred other things that need touching up. Make a list  of the dingy things and come to us and we'll tell you what to do.  Our Stock is the Most Complete "to be Found in the Okanagan  Canada's; Best  T  V  T  v  t  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  V  I  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  V  T  V  T  Y  T  X  X  T  X  T  Y  T  X  ������������������  ������������������  .������������������  t  ���������������������������T  :���������������������������������������������  ���������������������������������������������  ���������������������������������������������  and up  ������������������-  Y  T  Y  T  Y  r  to size.  New Town Every Day.  By the erid of the coming summer there will be at least one  ���������������������������hundred and seventy new towns  in Canada,  not counting those  which come into existence gradually and in the natural course of  evolution from clusters of houses,  into hamlets and then into towns.  The one hundred and seventy will  all be in the West���������������������������the great, the  glorious West.  Not for them the  humdrum processes of conventional   development;   they will  spring, full panoplied, ,into being  with hotels, courthouses, jails and  all the modern improvements, on  paper, and a small railroad station  a mile, or so of-siding- and unbounded hope and confidence in  the future as actual assets.   The  Canadian Pacific will be responsible for fifty of them, tho Grand  Trunk Pacific for twenty^four,  and the Canadian Northern for  ninety-six.   It is a fair supposition that all of themVill Jive because' of the, fostering care of  their railroad, and that most of  them will prosper because'.the  time has come i'or towns to succeed farms at selected 'locations  on the praries, and the" railroads  are in a better position to do' the  selecting ,than any other instrumentality except.land companies..  Nor will these railroad towns be  the only communities to come into  being in the-West'" in the .next  three or four, months,-but from  their,-number -it- is.possible, to  draw some kind of an impression'  of the method -and the speed of  Western development.7 .-. /l'\C\  No;. More Insanity,   v  an institution where feeble-minded children- shall  be examined  and registered, since if the con- ���������������������������  dition is recognized soon enough,  the child can generally be cured.  Under the present system the'  procedure is to send mentallyde-  ficient children to a reformatory  from which they are released in  a few months often worse than  they were before entering. Under  the ne,w plan they will not be re-.  leased until they are~' cured.   If '  this proposal does succeed in elim-'  inating the overworked defense  of insanity in criminal cases, it is *  not improbable that-a long suffer- ._,  ing public will be willing to"erect  a momument to its sponsor.   /  7,  REFRIGERATORS:  ���������������������������-7 l j. '_��������������������������� "--arid up," _������������������������������������������������������  $13.00  FULTON'S HARDWARE    ender^bc  \ Insanity as a defense in murder  trials which has become^ sojeorri-.  mon of late" years may eventually.'  be-eliminated'/asj-,the-result;of.X  novel moyement just" started^  Montreal:'.'"-- -"Figures^, have'vbeen  gathere4^rhichshow:tKat;in"that;  'cityialbn^.therei'afej'2>p00'*-feeble^  'inindedchildreh;; many; of SwKom  ^will - inevitably .become1 ^members  of (the5 criminal" class.' yv Statistics'  "show that'crime arul insanityafe  on1, the; increase- and/jthat .fully  half ;_the ^criminals are criminals  because'of mentalpr.nervous'coh^  ditions: whiclf^obtained -' during  childhood: / Accordingl^t .is.n6w  pr6posed.to:-catch^the7pbte^^  $ criminals' "suffering ^frorn vsdrne  * mental.br- nervous ^disorder while  they are young,-<ahdv curevtHem  before it becomes too late.-To this  end it is. planned1 to establish Here  t  y  ������������������  - Building Activity: 7 r :'  Although we do not claim"that"  Salmon Arm is having-,a booni,,.  the amount of building at present t:,  underway shows'that the,people'*T|||  of the' district have' ample faith ,.-"  in its future.   The foundation is'���������������������������*%���������������������������  now laid for the office,building of;; j*-  the Salmon Arm.Realt^.Co. Ltd.:","';,'2  which will comprise ,two stores ;V  on the gronnd floor.,,one -"being.-;-  used- by this ' firm forv its; dwnVt >.  business, the,same beihgiprovid- ;>;.  ed with a - large ; fireproof vault -  for the" safekeeping jpf'y business ^I  papers, etc  J; E.-Lacey's^hew|j?  residence is now ready -for-'theVM  plasterer's," and work/, has ^been^  commenced oh the resideficefforl^l  A.; J. /Marlowe, manager- fo'Kthe^f  Bank.,of - Commerce".v^Thesejto^l  gether with the re'sidericeslbeingjf |  erected, by A;4 H ���������������������������': F; iMartifflahdpgi1  Frank Lester,, create/ a' favorable*^ i  impression with,^hel?visitpr/an'dpl  y$$?M  and r lowering  v7 iii Order .early, asj  :V7-7*VL'eave orderar  '   - .?��������������������������� and' Flower  PBOFESSIONAE  ^JK#  m  ALTER ROBINSON  .__..     .yim'0l  ,'Notwy^bHcr^**  j~--  ���������������������������   -."WSI  AT   T HE   H 6 USE   OF   C OM MO N S   T H EAT RE  Cliff St.  Gonveyancer  ' n'ext'Ci'ty -Hail?7/'"- Enderbyfl  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  G;;  L. WILLIAMS  -&Fyi'M  ���������������������������CttiU  v-y}'t  ^R.:H/W.,. KEITH?  Black Mountain School.  Office hours:  SEALED TENDERS"; superscfiWd  "Tenders for Black Mountain School"  will be received by the Hon'./the Minister of Public Works up to noon of  Wednesday, the 31st day������������������of May, 1911  for the erection and completion of a  large one-room school building at  Black Mountain, in the ��������������������������� Okanagan  Electoral District.,  Plans,~specifications,- -contract,- arid  forms of tender may be seen on and  after the 6th of May, 1911, at the  ofiices of S. Sproul, Esq., Secretary  of the School Board, Rutland, B. C;  the Government Agent, Vernon; and  .the Department of Public Works,  Victoria.  Each proposal must bo accompanied  by an ' accepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit on a chartered  bank of Canada, made payable- to the  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works, for the sum of ?150, which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract  when called upon to do so, or if he  fail to complete the work contracted  for. The cheques or certificates of  deposits of unsuccessful tenderers will  be returned to them upon the execution of the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer, and eaclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily acceptsd.  H. E. GRIFFITH,  Public Works Engineer  Public Works Department, Victoria,  B. 0., 2nd May, 1911. jnl  Cor. Cliff and George Sts.  ���������������������������Dominion Mid *.'^!wVr.'7't,-  Provincisl Land Surveyor-  j ,yf-n."  't  .���������������������������l-i *  '?*������������������('  ���������������������������'^J'.  Bell Block1 : 7 Enderby;:-B/Gf ||  .1   T.V  y '���������������������������? -  ft-  Forenoon', 11 to 12 . '..w-'j*  Afternoon. 4 to S .; --'"  .Evening, 7 to 8/ *'������������������������������������������������������. ir~ '--4  =Sunday,-by-appointnien t=  ENDERBY,  Enderby  Pool and  i  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE Pull-sized Billiard Table'-1  Opp. Walker Press Office  H. BIGHAM, Prop.  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repa red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  It is sadder to see poverty of mind  and of soul than poverty of pocket.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by   contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B.  BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.   KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday.   Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  E. BANTON,  Barrister,"Solicitor, ,   'yy- *  <   Notary Public, Conveyari������������������er)r  etc;   -*'  ' " ,       -.,- :*:'-'  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby, B.C/j  :"^SECRET^SOClETIES-^^r  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby   Lodge"   No.   40  [tegular     meetings     flrtt  Tliurndi\y on or after the |  full moon at 8 p. tn. in Oddfellows    Hall.    .'Vwitmir!  brethren cordially invited.  S. H. SPEERS,  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. SO  '  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  0. F. hall, Metealf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcom*.           R. BLACKBURN, N. G.  R.E.WHEELER, Sec'y.   W. DUNCAN,.Troas.  ENDERBY'LODGE I  No. 35, K. of P.  ;  Meets every Monday evening I  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cor-|  dially invited to attend.  >   WM. ANDERSON, C.C  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S  R. J.COLTART. M.F:  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc, apply!  to-. R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  BLANCHARD & ENGLIS1  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  We havo taken over the Undertaking and Pic-I  ture Framing business of W. T. Holtby, and are;  prepared to give good pervice in these lines.  Corner George and Cliff Straets. /  ENTVRKRY PttKSR   AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  il  I  ���������������������������?"��������������������������� ��������������������������� ''���������������������������   J4h,l,. I     l  ,   .1   l '        I   'i-J l-L  ���������������������������'wnv'j'.'r  The City of the Death Drum  (From   tho  Narrative   of  Sergeant  J. Flynn, Late Biae Brigade.)  oobxz.  ���������������������������o>.v<  ibf  vh-;.  \v  foe  "The merit horrible war I ever took;  part iu," ia Fi'eJd-iVfarBhal Viscount  Wolsoley's iler-twrpfciou oi' tho Ashanti  Campaign oi I87.'M. ol! which this is  the story, lold by Sergeant l-Tyum The  Ishantis, a raco of warlike negroes of  tVest Africa, t-ools. offence at tho British occupation of a place called 1-J1-  mina, aad in April, lS7:t, attacked our  4lli.-s. Iho ttnitis. Sir Garnet; IVolseley  commanded an. ox.icdiUon to punishj.hc  Ashantis, whoso sovereign was King  Koirt-c Csealli. Alter forced matching  iiwi five days' fighting, tho troop!! reach-  ad I'onnias'jie, the .Vshanti capital, notorious for im dreadful human sacrifi-  n>*. Amongst the ghastly trophies of  tho place v-iia the famous "death-  drum," which .dgualised tUe celebration  of wholesale butcheries. Bir O-iiruol,  as a punishment, burnt Oooimussie, demanded ijn.000 ounces of gold, the abo-  Ktion of human aacriucefl, and perpetual  pence. He received promotion, was  thanked by Parliament, and was granted rl.M.OUd. King Koffee sent his golden axe to Qiiotfa Victoria, who received  it at Windsor Oiwtfo. Tho expedition  east, ^o,uuO,000.  iIKN    we    were   wallowing     in  fhe    swamp,   and    slime,   and  gloom of rhe Gold Coast, on our  id  i ....iriassie,  I   used  to  listen   to  ..!   i.lic  y.;r..:;v  ->Jlcib   51 ��������������������������� .- >lic������������������  gmwli. z.   and    telling   ali   ahc-.t  - th">' <ti r not understand.  h<   '���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������lu-I'e.-j aren't  iu with rhis-7'  -.-lid.  11.  I   iia.l been ia the trenches in  ���������������������������-i-!i;i-.tii|.i>l,   and   they   hadn't.     f  W ������������������������������������������������������    ���������������������������    wear   R'j'.slau   guns,   slushy  m.i'v. , b'trer frost, cholera, rags, am;  ft.-. 1 v-i���������������������������'.��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� (������������������������������������������������������i-.ud (le, ���������������������������iviiilt* tho.v wer.-  h;.bi.-^n cHi-iles. and I lolJ '-hem the.'  -Ij,;. "r ;,ii<iw what they wore talking  a>...i.T. ill' although the .swamp and  \unji' v.-iti'ii 't quite ������������������o bad as tho  k-;s<- was-- -tUi Ashanti wan bad euough.  an'1 ii. -':������������������������������������������������������(��������������������������� wavi'il ������������������rah -worse even  Mine >ci>!i--t-upal.  I  wiii c.d'ivii: now thai Ariiiaati, while,  if I:iM������������������m1. was worse 'ihan the trenches-, j  Iji   l.(it..-M   cold   you   can   often   enough j  k������������������'i'p warm, but in such a deadly climate 1  ?..-,   that   of "ihe   Ashanti   swam;.->   yon  e-.ni Id rn.r hy any possibility kee[> cool.  a,. \\<.()i straight away from an llkig-  li^U  winter, and yet in ,a xe.w days wc  Kcre toiLii.jr. sweating;, and suffering ii:  an n-ivfiii .leadly climate,, in a swampy  "btHi as trl<M������������������iiiy' as night, fall of pestilential   smells," and   with   al!   twwfc?   of.  oast v.   dangerous   animate   and   insects  jbinit._ The animals did not trouble us,  though", fur by day our numbers reared  -them.-and by night our watch Urea kept  then!, sir a distance.  ; Hor >t was not the wild beasts or the  snakes w.- eared about so nun.h .as t.lie  .A"li:!nti'������������������ 1 henwchW Thoy were the  v har-b'-i nuts lo crack/f-n- they had a  st'-aithy w:iy of hanging Tr������������������.bout in tho  (itit,-!' v-ptr'-tatioii, and fir'uii: at us and  pitUiiiiz us or suddenly falling on Btrag-  s;l������������������rs.'aiid braining or knifing Them be-  fori' tiiey-eouhl defend th'et i-Hdvc or  CAl!  for  help. '  _  \    tsiM-jreant   I   knew   went   Lafcu   the  . x.nsh. and that was? the last  1 over saw  oi    him.     lie   vanished,   and   I   shftaJd _  tiii'ik   -dine  prowling Aphantifi  clubbed!  bim   b-Fi-.r.'   tie   knew   what   was   hap-  pi-ijitiy     Mist  imagine yeurself inv a rc-  .;-i/u:Vv .in'iv  you  had   co cut your  way'  OinmVn  denso vegotalion. in a steawy j  h.paf   ���������������������������>TiiirirLing in inky slime, and ex-!  p.-cfiuir   ������������������"-"c-ry" moment    that    a    club I  ivntild .Tick your head, or a sing or a:  uliiiru-f   nf  hiiftlcshot  hit  or  riddle  yon;  and     vou     wtii    understand  what  our  ronr-hirii;    through    Aiiliauti   to  Cflora-  '-as-ii- ������������������ii ;��������������������������� i't.  Thiv-c  w������������������ru  native  troops  with  us���������������������������  Pnnii-   md  irnuswv������������������; and some of them  ..tcxirt��������������������������� mu���������������������������uni^tli-tTficid. though-.oth.or3_vUd.  own company bugle-calls, and each  ���������������������������jompauy would roapond only to its spe-  iial'call.-, Wc fitted words to each, our  jwii fceldg : "Dirty, Dirty Number  I'Nnir." But Urn same word "dirty"  would hiivo applied to A., B., or (J. Company just a.i well as to D., for in that  pestilential awamp and jungle every-  Dody, oilicer and tiinn, was :js dirty :ih  lirty eould be.  There was damp enough of sorts���������������������������  ���������������������������dimy, inky, .spongy uudeigrowth, and  water of a kind, in the narrow Itivei  Prah; but thore were no means of keeping clean and lit as we understand the*}  chingo at home. Our drinking-waUM-  was carried with u.s by natives, and  when we took it wa drank it through  ,1 purifying device���������������������������tubes of charcoal  which acted as tillers. There were  pools of water everywhere, bn*- they  were foul, staguaut patches, covered  with rotting vegetation and the leaves  of trees. The only safe thing to do  with them was to givo them a wide  l>erth and march on.  The thief event of the march was the  battle of AmoaJ'ul, and I am going to  rell yi'li about it, because the nllnfr vs.  I think, something uncommon in the annals of war, and there are not many  left  of  those  of  us   who   fought  in  it  iion)  .1..  furiv  *ph-.  .Hi  '������������������������������������������������������'..I;, Mic thunderous surf of the Gobi  ''>,:i-t v.-c I'l.i-g-id ahead tlirough the dis-  'na! ii!-;:!i���������������������������the *.i:'.rd. the liJr.d���������������������������the  KdvcI   ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������Nh   i-'Huiliers  and   r.he   Black  - Vi'-.r.-h t. ;ii 0 the timid uld numbered  ������������������,.i'i;iii 1.! - rh>> nii.'.n's 'hey havo ;.ow���������������������������  aj.'l tii.. I.'iflo Brigade. Wc had gun.%  U"ln, 1::.m!v iieli|-t'dei'������������������'t'. whieh could be  ;jm'. h:.ii.Hi'd by unlives from orn- place  iu .jj.iitic r,  and   rocki������������������tji.     "A" lmd  our  ~3W7r"���������������������������"-��������������������������� '-;~r  rfllo.  too.- nnd   vvi������������������   imd   -���������������������������?!'-  (_.,.,,,���������������������������   ;,.-.!   two <������������������thi-r (ftlh-i-r-i who  hi  ;;, in.   ���������������������������< f\   i,i:now.H, one .in -^ir Tiedvcr-  'i'h're v.:.-, no highwuy to nuirc-b on, n-i  iiiliiiM"} r-ad to n.-e, not even hoi.e.-'  ii ��������������������������� $!.";'' - V '.-'' .'".irailows to cro.'>s. bir  '-.- '���������������������������"the -.I:'n-k 7 J1.'-'v to pierce. KA'e ha '���������������������������  ��������������������������� o i.-Lik" h-.������������������:idwa^ a-- |u">pio might fi.ic  t ���������������������������!���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.i-av,e Ihi'j.igh a -lease pln.itatioi..  w'7h h.'ii'dly nn eaongb fo breatho. in ������������������������������������������������������>.  -iiifocatmg" a;-r-,-pb.i ��������������������������� a'd distant  wilighr. There wa,- no clmiicc nf wei  -i'ciii!������������������ your I'licun. nrni the lir������������������t t<ign t\  his [jreseiiee w.:.- rh-.- <-ra<-k uf iiis old  ^���������������������������s-pi]-.es.. ���������������������������>) the lb.id 'J' che dings and  '���������������������������'liickshot. .vhii-li lu .=-.i;iii into you. or,  v/or.-e sliil. hi? knife or knob-kerrie.  Tt wa,-. a uH-n-il'u! lhing for us that the  Ashaniis had not bei.ter arms and proper'bullers. Lnsb.-ad id'., slogs aud burk-  shot. ' If they had h:\A our own guns and  rifiei-. for in>Tai>ci>. aud had known how  to use them, 1 d'.-n 't s.uppo.v.' that anyone would havo been bft to tell the  iter}' of the man'h icadc thri������������������ngu b-vni:������������������)>  and jungle co (.;oo;;iaa.7.e, Li>ts of ns  loir t-he tbi-.d and - winding'' of a slug;  bur. if often did no in/.ve iiarui Utan  E(i:������������������.L If j nik> bullet h������������������,d come in place  of a slug, it wi/uld ha.vc do up more than  jasr. make a bruise, or knock thi.i breath  out of a fellow'a cheat.  The New Year had come in, and the  last day of ihe mouth of 'Oautnury vra*  with us. Vi'e wt-ro all in the swampy  bashj forging slowly aJiead towards ikro-  ma^ie.-aud in cho morning we heard a  shot or two frem t'je bush -around us,  .ue era.eks being in-ir,glod with battle  e'rics and the raeket of war drums. Wo  knew that the Aahanti warriors were  out to meet us. 'and that a tough day  ?ras in front of us.  T think, that fight was oue of the  queerest and hardest that any British  'i-roops'bave taken pa.rt- in; because we  *yer* cous-tanlly pepiiered and huras'-jed  hi- aa euomy that we cophi uoc see. We  went out in "skirmishing eider, and made  <mr way ahead as best we eould; but  our only guide was the flash of Lire  from' Ihe hushes, or the snap of an old  /ii conn.  It was a confused sort of fight���������������������������soixie-  Haiss the skirmishers going ahead  and  blazing away, then the black men hurrying uf������������������ with" the guus and,booming into  the bush.    Those weapons did a  lot of!  mischief,  and'scattered   the   Ashantis; j  but the thing that were most useful and;  cerrifving   were   the   rockers.   Nothing j  ban more*effect ou savages, who believe j  in all sorts of.strange spirits and gods.;  than an  uncaiu.y rew, and  the  rockets';  gave  them all  tho  noise and spectacle ^  i-!wm���������������������������tvunted-  i"d    the   vt her   ���������������������������!:-  .^;r  Keel vi)  .".i.'ii .  '.'.'.��������������������������� 1!  ���������������������������V-t>! .'.ec a ir.vlrr as, .^iv liarin't, yon  .,,1 ! . . .1) _;u svri'ii^, evi'ii in /iui'h m for-  Si,i!-.i ��������������������������� ;;>i"t' :vs Ashanti. T.ike him. \  \--.i- v. .!i! f.'niiie'iii soldi-'r; so was  i7,!,,r,.'' \'.'ow<i, m In- wa- 'fccn. and  ['.���������������������������'���������������������������in'.ii \;'i."!ori������������������lil. who r\-j-i oue of the  ,<,. '��������������������������� ..r I.i.rd Rinl-in. i,oirlnliuid<ir-in-  rrh>-< n ���������������������������'��������������������������������������������� fVimMj.. Lord Raglan was  ,'i .'.; 'V -.terloo (dfii'er. ������������������������������������������������������������������������ wc aimost  j, ,. . .,..1 ,r link with '-Vellington und  >���������������������������.,,���������������������������,!.-.!���������������������������   with   us   in   t;ie   <bdd   Coast  'JW'-UMp. _.,  . is ,miii--c. you know that the Kiln1  ji..i.f.1(i,._.-ilU; iu psih���������������������������bar more battle-  ij . T., >'���������������������������, "i :iny oth.T regiment in the  Arinv. .'v.i'pt the King's Koyal RiJle  j-,,,,--r}i- iifilh Uifles���������������������������- and that is say-  iiltr ., ./,..������������������! deal, t am always proud to  k-,,vv ���������������������������).:������������������������������������������������������ 1 hchrt'd I-' w'n the honor ol  ���������������������������V \-hunii" for the Rifle Brigade.  Th-r.- uere Lhrec compf.nh - of .is.  ,,.,1 -i>ti.' was V. rioiionnv, .'onimanderl  Dv' ('.���������������������������ip'nin'Maclnnnld.     Wc   had   our  ���������������������������pills of Attested -Value.���������������������������['ar.i.ie'ice's  Vntr-r-ddc Pills are the wsiilt ������������������'f ''���������������������������"'.������������������������������������������������������������������������  i������������������t ,r...|v of the properties of certain  -Wor- .ind herbs, and flu- action oi .mi.-Ii  ,tt -cdnriveH and laxatives on the .li-  '_���������������������������.s.,iv,i    apparatus.      The    success  the  ?o. mnderB have met with attests the  V!1h,c of thoir work. These p.Us have  b������������������.Mi ri'.-..gnize(l fi" '������������������������������������">��������������������������� >'('ar!; i,H the  b,K, d-nuscrs of the system that enn  b<. .-ot. Their excellence was rccog-  ni7,,l from the first <"' ' '������������������'������������������w ������������������rnW  cuor- iiopulur daily.  'Vhey wt.uhi rush off howling lufter a:i  ex'dtuion. thinl'.ing. maybe, some fetish  wei1--*1 i-lmn rh'-ir own was after I hem.  The -3rd and t'ii'.a, and the Ride Bri-  gade. with 1.1i������������������i black troops, had a stiff,  il.it arifli'ig tii/'-<������������������ in that dniuie jungle,  and one of the ^tra/igol sounds over  h.Mril in West Africa wjia tlie skirl" of  ;-*ue pipes as tho Highlanders charged  i.Uo tiie bush and went for the enemy  who eould hardh V>e '?eo'i.  ---\*r.>7nnij- was a -iuvrdi-l"i������������������g 'i;4"!'. anu  cc:,! ij.-! d������������������-ar. for when ii was over we  ha i lost uea-rlv two hundred in 'l"ad and  ,-OL'..di-d. The (U-Jid wire buried whore  tlicy ������������������,���������������������������!!���������������������������md (pi'u'K'ly, ton, aad thf-  ; wound.-d uere put in lillri-v :lnd cjirried  I \w tne l.i ureiT-. The do.'tin-n did r.ll  'tiiey could, but there was many a wound  ;cd'm;ui who n^ser got away from the  'region ������������������\  the slimy swamp und gloomy  iijnglc.  Ni; so| her c,������������������.n die a nobler dentil Mian  mi the b.strlo-held, and none enn have  a gre.iter honor than that which wis?  paid by the C'nmnian.lerin-t'h.ii f. A ver./  fiiio yo*u:'g otfii'er tip mod Hyre wm-.i killed  hv a bulfet, mid eceu while the battle  v.:a;. raging ^:ir Oan >-l himself helped  ro burv the body in the m'.-.p-IIow grave  whieh "was hutriedly dim. I" ^ "<������������������" 0l/-  rci. v.tu hear of an incident like that,  even' ic war���������������������������o'' n soldier being buried  fietiiallv while a tight is noino; on. After  moat .M-t'oti'5 there is nlway.- a truce for  the burial of the dead; but you cannot miik** truco with an miemy Jike the  Ashanli'.. who don't onderstand the  nienriin'.? 'd civilisation.  This was only one of the many..exo.it-  -ing'incidents. Hint Occurred 'luring tho  Aslinnti campaign. Mnon after we be-  (iai; our inarch, a Haiissn noncommifi-  sirmed  officer was badly  wounded.  N'nw. a British offieor is a British officer all the world over, regardless of  rank, lie may be fi peer or a commoner,  but tiint makes no di!"crea<e tn his  pluck. If he sees a man in dsinijer he  Uoes to heln him. and Major William  Sartorions saw the black sergeant in  peril. He rushed out and saved hiui.in  suite of a deadly fire, and thoy gave him  the   V.C.   for  it.    Not  long afterwards  Lieutenant Lord Gilford got the cross,  for doing all sorts of brave things that  helped Sir Garnet wonderfully; and another officer, Lieutenant Bell, received  the decoration also. '  A rourtk Cross was won by a laace-  sergea'nt of the '12nd, for braverv at  Anioaful, the chief fight on the advasce  to (joomassie. He was badly wounded,  but during the whole of a long and awful day no led his handful'of men  through the bush. His name was Sam  MeGaw. Ho died three or four years  later���������������������������suddenly, I think, from sunstroke.  Five days of almost incessant fighting,  crowned by tho victory of AmoHl'ul and  other triumphs, and we reached Coo-  iniiswie. about a hundred and fifty milea  from the Gold (.'oast, .just, before dark.  l-Sy that lime we were utterly woary;  biit abovo all things wo were almost  mad with thirst and rushed towards the  women who cmue to meet us carrying  immense gourds or e.irthenware pots filled with fresh water. Pour souls! 1 daresay they camo out of their squalid  houses in fear aud trembling, expecting  lo be killed, but they soon found out  that that wasn't thf reason why the  British boldier had been led through  the bush to King Koffee's terrible capital.  Coomassie stood on a sort of hill, and  was tho place where the palace of tho  king was built, and things wore done  which were past belief in their barbarity  and horror,, When that night was over  we had .1 chance of looking round tho  place, and no words can tell the horrors  we saw on every hand. .Bad as the  swamp ha-rt been ou the march it seemed  to b<- worse in t.'ooma^sic. It bin-round  -tl fhe awful place--a place of human  skr.ightoi-hoiii-es.  The killing was dure wholesale. I be  Wove that at one t::i<- '!- many as tw-  h"u-".'ind victims wei1-- -jilVivd up. (irea;  ,r..'ubv.-r-- of iherji Wi-io oxi-cuted on ���������������������������!  ri.ing tailed the sacred -rooi, a kird oi  hiit.-l^-r's block, io r.ll -"its ..f hideoe.-  ininkf-n cries and i.ii:<! mu.-.ic, one ol  ���������������������������lie prii-ciiml insiinm-.-nis being what  thoy 'is 1 led the death .'nam, or executior.-  Irui".  V.'ii'wi t.he Arihau'7i Imev that wc wf-r.-  Mii'e to get to Ihe c.-'.pir.n'. they olfeivii:  uy. 1 fancy, some -j-t-citil sacridees to  rheii gods cr fotisli, liec.'.us.e the '-acred  <rool wns sodden v^irh fresh blc-'d. and  Hie - death-drum���������������������������an immense affair  ,i!;.nii- five f't'et in diameter���������������������������was drcid-  fuliy decorated. Thin drum looked ox  actly like a large ale ca.-k, or ;��������������������������� big tub  standing on end. Tt i-eemed fo me that  the wuy tho thing was liandled was to  U:a-ve it ptanding and then thuni]> on the  lot1 and make a' horrible- eommovion  while the king's executioner plied his  cnennous dec-orated sword and chopped  heads off almost as fast as you eould  count. In tho wretched place"-thuy called the king's pa tyee there was a fetish-  comer, a kind of altar for saennoes,  with all sorts of skins and objects nailed  uy.' 11s charms against ovilspiriM. Tho  place was almost Like a blae.k.sumb 's  simfchy. tho pile of heads and bones aad  orbhne-nte taking tbe place of the firo.  ^  V/fl could not moro in that eivy of  ~dre.adf.Tii death . without- coming across  signs of human sacrifices and suffering.  '{ am not dwelling on these'thiuga because their remembrance is" a pleasure,  but to show what wrong things wo had  .to put' right. -When wo went out lo  Ashanti there were so many kind-hearted folk who had such a lot of uuuoccs-  sruw pity for the poor heathen we were  going to tight. Poor henthen. indeed:  V/han aoout his cruelty towards tho������������������e  ponr'-r than himself and his wholesale  oias.-.^d'e of the'm!  It was a glad sight indeed when the  good old Union Jack was run up a long  staff," and' fluttered out in Hie deafh-  l'ldon air. There wan a symbol of freedom and fair dealing for you���������������������������waving  over the horrid saemd stool and t-h������������������  awful drum that had beaten so many  death knells. The eyes of some of the  well meaning people at home would have  opened wide enough if they could have  se^n what it meant to the slaves and  the down-trodden wretehts of Ashanti to  have British soldiers in the place and  the   UMon  Jack   Hearing from  thc  fal'  i pole,  1     But thc.-o was a brighter side to on.  layin' " money���������������������������just over ten guiaeais  in all. Of course, it seemed a fair  amount to au ordinary soldier, es_������������������ecially  one of the old Crimean school like my  self; but it was little enough when you  remember the sort of country we wore  fighting in and the kind of enemy we  had to fight.  Oh, yes! Some of us had gold with u&  when we were marching from Coomassie.  There were gold ornaments and rich embroideries piled up in what you would  call the cn.ef btieet of the place, because Sir Garnet was sotting tiro to the  palace and the town generally, as part  of the king's punishment.  King Koffee had bolted to a place  some miles off, aud 1 think that a good  many' of his wives���������������������������he had more limn  three thousand of them, they say���������������������������had  gone with him. A lesson had to be  taught him, and Ihib destruction was- &"ir  Garnet's way of teaching it.  The gold and silver ornaments vt'erc  collected before the buildings weie set  on. (ire, and strict orders were given tuat  no soldier wa������������������ to help himself to loot  It was given oui that a strict search  would be made. There was to be prize  money at the proper time, and so there  was, but very Utile. It needs something  more than frail human beings, however,  to obey ordera at a time like that, and  I saw men wrench precious door-knobH  off.  I did not go quite so far as that, but  1 managed to get a few little articles,  such as bracelets and rings���������������������������beautiful,  pure gold���������������������������and  bring them away  with  no. I have not one of them left; 1 part-  e I with them ail long ago.  There weie other men." though, who  i-iiiini away with good hauls of precious  utieles. bec'iiise, after all, no search was  mile' whim we worn clear of C'ooninssic.  The great thing to do was to get out of  e.e awful, 'death-deaiing. pesiiloutinl region and back to the, good air of tin-  -on and the open yky.  DJR1V1NG  .Judging from what ono can glean  from c.-iaiiy 1 observation, very little at-  cnlioJi .is paid in rural districts. Vi  ���������������������������he ma 11 nor in which horses are driven,  in fact, tho subject is treated as one  .ipon whieh^no instruction is necessary,  .��������������������������������������������� ono about .which' rhere i* little, if  anything, fo learn.  Young people of the farm just take  fo it, a.s they take to many other every-  lay things that must necessarily be  lone, with practically no instruction  fiom anybody. 'J'hat thoy get along in  .mm., sort of"a way, there is no doubt.  is Ihey manage to do their work and  iret about.  This would lead'one to enquire if  'here is anything much in driving, or  whether .it is n subject worth ijtudyiug^  and cultivating a knowledge of. ^ i  As a:~"m������������������t-te.r of fact, there is a' good  leal to learn about it, and' the differ-  oueo. between a slipshod driver and an  expert oitp-is immeasurable.  One hay only tn take an opportunity  of observing tho dilfereucoMn the performance of the same h'orfio when driven by nn inuudrivated driver arid" then  by aii expert.oue, to realize that, there  is much to leprn about driving.  This is" pretty generally recognized,  when fho object is to bring out the  speed of a horse;.-but when speed and  action are aimed at, the expert driver  ean eaufe a perfect transformation of  an animal, when compared with a performance given  by an  unskilled one.  There is undoubtedly such a thing as  an aptitude i'or driving. Some persons  could never become really skilful, drivers, no mattor how much they cultivate  il, as they are tern paramenia Ily unfitted for high-class work of this kind.  They might become fairly good drivers,  but "never experts, There i������������������ something  about the nervous organization of some  individuals that gives them a delicacy  of touch, or what is called "good  hands, aa applied to drivers, that confer upon them a special aptitude for  driving.  It can be explained in the same way  thai somo people arc light on their feet,  and can readily become easy and graceful dancer*. They may be heavily built.  "TT^T  ! entrance to Coomassif where our sU>  i was astonishingly short, for we were  !fio sooner iu and hud setrled our affairs  ! than we were out again, the General  j fearing i'or his troops in Such a reeking  ! al'n.o.-pbeiv.  j     Wo  had  heard   wotidrom,  raios about  I tho gold and  riches of the capital, and  noim" of tne stor:e-< wero true.    It was  -.     t.i ���������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������)    '1    ,11'    ! .i\T    1".i-idl]v    fold    Vis  ' -iw.-d in t'o-i'iiiissio, The Ashanti- v-ei  it pist n- we- use cheap metal at home. 1  .-aw door-knob., of solid g. Id���������������������������-fancy out_  ti;,!,'vour hand .01 n thin... iikc fruit! And  { saw all sorts of eu'iinion cuokii 15 ������������������������������������������������������.-  t'l'-l.'-s   Ui.i'1-.    of   eold.    loo���������������������������a    W'Ul'i' r.'u!  ' ri'11 eolore ' gold with a  red tinge In it  7)oi    like   tho   yellow   moral   we   see in  ��������������������������� yovi'reiuii-.  j     But   the   A-diMili   gidd   was  rh.<   pun  , thine. .iii"l ���������������������������i'- if v>'r|7' K',( ,t'"1" }il" 1"1'1'*  'of th.- lice.-;, and hnd no alloy to mpke  it hard"! and wear better. Mme nm  once, when wo were on the mnrch cri^-  1 iio/ .'i\crs. \ scooiie-l up fhe -and : nd  7-aw yel'iow pnrtirl.-s of cold in it. 'i haf  ' wa.i tlie way, \ suinioso. the Asharit-i got  ' sonv of tlieirs; then melted th" ���������������������������net.'.I  !,,,,,I ���������������������������i;.,|o it into knobs and pan" mi'1  ������������������������������������������������������ puch like articles.  I Tt wivs no trood Irving to carry any of  , rhe gold wi'liMi* from ihe ri\or beds be-  ��������������������������� c.'uise iin-watris was needr-d io e.v'ra.-l  j and pnrifv it--and when you are on the  wnan-h I'die that, always havin"; to lie  ready f"< a fiixh!. von don't want to b"  bnrd'om-d  w'-th anything that   isn't eat  able  There'WR*. -as there always vs. a lot  of wild talk about the. big sums of  money made 1ro.n1 booty; but. as a matter of fact, the private soldiers got very  littlo. My own share of priv.e money  came to tl -s. (hi., and in addition fo  that    I    <jot   ���������������������������������������������.*.'   Ids.   Sii(jd.   as "hard-  Shihh'sGure  quK'lJ    ikluo.i  cuiiiili������������������,    tun'j   cul(l>.   Ii.'iilt  th*- Um-  M ������������������uil tuui^i.      '   *'      33 c*uu.  a?IUSn(7vv~inj "o \ 1 > 1 i> ore- rTTJiir- ctK  up of the likelihood of their being  light footed; but they are. and such an  afiribnto can only be explained by re-  'eiriitg to the nervous orgnMxaHon of  the inlividual.  Analogies of this sort could still bo  further given, but we are not so much  concerned in explaining tho causes of  001 tain aptitude.-- as wo arc in endnav-  oring to point out some of 1he common  f"iill"  in  ''rivintr  'fhe'dilToVouce hehveeTrgiKid "and b;id  ��������������������������� Iriviinj are ron so apparent in the  hand!in������������������r of work hors'-s nf in Howe  um'-I for faster work, but even in them  faulty handling shows il������������������olf.  The wlipslmd driver is wry much  in evidence behind work hor.v>s. You  see them driving n pair wilh one horse  ahead of the other; he is *iinpl.v holding fhe ruins, not driving at .ill. He  makes no attempt to keep the draff of  belli hor������������������es even; he does not f������������������Kd their  moot hi-, keep them collected and balanced.  Whether a horse is pulling a load or  going behind a " foolspace,'' he should  be kept "collected," as he does his  work more comfortably, and does not  fatigue so easily.  A tiers* is "collected" when his  head is kept in position, and all tho  muscle!- of his body are in n state of  contract inn. When ." man i< running  or walking fast, no do.���������������������������<,.���������������������������* ids h.iruls by  contrai u..g fhe nr.iscles of the arms  and hands, in order to keep himself  collected. If he did not do so, propulsion would cause him greater effort.  Po with the horse, if he is exerting  himself either in travelling or in" pull-  in jr. a heavy load, light hut. steady  pressure on the bit assists him in keeping collected  and  ' ilniu-od.  I.oo.-o-rein drivers never improve a  carriage of the head and neck, and are  ���������������������������1.11 to snoil his gait bv getting him  into the habit of "hitching."  liv keeping 11 hoi>e collected and  liala'ncr.l. tho fore legs are not so apt  to suffer from the ill-effects of con  ni^i"   and strain.  If the head is kept up and the nose  in, in travelling, the fore leg* a.r������������������ relieved to somo extent, as more weight  is then thrown on the hind extreniitiea.  Heavy-handed drivers also inftict ������������������uek  injury on a' horse, and cause him mno4  discomfort. They are apt to make kife  inouth sore, get him into bad kabits M  connection- witk that organ, suck u  side-liuiug, pulling, tongue lolling, etav,  and cause him'to-mix his gaitB.  The driver's aim should bo t������������������ manipulate the roins with a light, but ir������������������  and steady hand. ������������������  It is usually necessary to exert m������������������r������������������  force in manipulating tho reins ii  speeding a horse, in order to stead)1  him, but injury to the mouth etui  usually bo avoided by lining ������������������.u ea������������������f  and comfortable bit,  Tho skilful driver is always careful  to observe if tho bit is in the propot  pofiition in the mouth of the horse h������������������  is driving. If it is too low, he will not  force it firmly, and he is apt to get hie  tongue over il. It it is too high, hi  will not readily respond to the pressure  of it, and consequently ho is apt bo  pull, cross his jaws, open his mouth,  and project his tongue.  Placing a bit too high in the mouth  is a very fertile cause of getting s  horse��������������������������� info bad habits in connoctioa  wilh the mouth, aud is apt to spoil tho  carriage of  his head  and  neck.  The manner of holding the roing  and whip, and the posture of the driver, aro of much moment in skilful  driving.  It has boon found but by experience and study of the art-of driving  that the reins should be held in a certain way in order to contribute to th*  case, grace, safety,, and dexterity of  the dii ver.  Some drivers who have not lie*������������������  taught this way of driving in thoir  youth, find it hard to adopt it in Iat������������������  life, and scoff al the idea of there being  a "best way,"- "as they g>a along  very well in the way thoy picked up  themselves," but Ihey never make  finished driven?. There, is a great deal  of difference between the manner oi  holding the reins when driving trottore  and ordinary driving', especially whes  curb bits are used, and style is sought,  for.  In the former case, the driver aa  sumes an attitude .-and holds the roin>  in a manner so that he can exert'-'all  his force in controlling and steadviiig.  He braces himself, with logs t-l retched,  forward and aims extended, with &  rein running overctthe palm of either  fingers, with the straight whip carried  in the right  hand.  Di ordinary driving, especially whea  a curb-bit i.s used, the reins should fed  separated with the first-two lingers of  the left hand, the ends passing oh1 itf  the Lower part of it.' Thc .thumb' shouLJ  be held with the point upwards, no^ .  pressing down firmly upon the rein������������������.  The wrist should .be.-bent, r.o that .-tin?  knuckles are turned towards'-the-'waist,  iind-the elbow is-bent-at the left sida.  The hand should" be held at -a" height  approximately opposite the waist-band.'  Tho right 'hand hohlB the- whip,' al ���������������������������  about ten inches.. from the end, ��������������������������� th*  lash-end of it is directed upwards, forwards, and toward*, "the left. - Nothing  looks more unworkmanlike than .grasping the' whip at or near .the. oxlrejn<v  end.        - -',������������������������������������������������������'  The left hand should'filways be keyt  in the same position; bni the right oii������������������.  besides holding the whip, should h<f  used to'assist the left.      - -   -  -Tho lower part of the right haufl  may rest niton the off-rein. "In front, oi  the left, to assist in steadying the tension of the reins, also in turning oj  guiding it may bo used on either. IS  the left hand requires aid iu exortiiijj  traction, the right placed in fnmLaufi.  dividing the reins by the jwo middle  fingeis, may assist it; and .also, is  shirrtening the reins, the right han3  pushes them back between the fiiigr*r>  of the left.  The  near  rein   i������������������ always  held  upper  most,  passing over  the  index   finger 0/  the left   hand, while the off-rein  passes'  bet ween /The second and  third  fingers,  The position of the driver -lmuld ht  ���������������������������<muv_������������������������������������������������������iiu'LiniifoiiKi.Miined. biit_nu.nr.QXi:.  inaieiy erect, with arms dropping along  tho sides, and elbows squared af th*  waist. The legs, from the knees down  wards, snould slam slightly bnckwnrrlb.  and the driver should not sit too fo*  back iu his seat.���������������������������Dr. K. C. (Jrensicfe.  in the 0.  A. 0. Review.  WONDERFUL HEVS  An  American,, spending  hi-   holiday*  hrCoutiiy -Roscommon.-lrehimi- iVIl-il)--  to conversation with ft native, who wai-  feeding his hens.  "I guess. Pat, you haven *l a.-. go<wl  hens hero as we have in the Slate-,.'���������������������������'  " Pei-han-  not," said   Pat.  "I'll tell you." said the Vankeij.,  "about 11 hen my mot hev had. S'he went  out one day and'ale h food of corn, aud  returned and laid twelve eggs. Hho  went mil the next day and ate a feed  of corn and laid twelve more eggs. Sbi-  went out the third day and returnoo  nnd In id twelve more eggs. She went  out the fourth day and hatched seventy-  two chicks out of the thirty-six eggs.  Now tiint is the kind of hen we havo in  the States."  "Well," said Pat, "I'll tell you  about a half-blind hen my mother had.  She ate a feed of sawdust, thinking it  was oatmeal. She went lo her no������������������t anc  laid a plank twelve reel long, S'he at*  more sawdust tho next day. and again  laid a plank twelve feet long, \gain.  on the third day, she ate more sawdust  and lnid another twel-e-fool phuilc  She sat on the three planks and hatchet  three kitchen chairs, a sofa, one tablq,  and a mahogany chest of drawurft.  Now," said Pat, with a twinkle in hie  eye. "that is the kind of. hen wo-hay������������������:  in Roscommon."  It is said bv anatomists that neople  hear better with their mouth? open.  Corns cripple the feet and make  walking ti torture, yet sure relief iu th*  <hiii>e o*" llollowny's Corn Cure is wifcfc-  iu  reach of all.  (fj  Q  '$  ���������������������������A  "V - 1  - II RNDKRMY  PRESS  AND  WALKER'S  AVEEKI iY  01-  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  i   , i  BI'RING   millinery!    Could  anything be more fascinating  than  the display in  the milliners' shops at this  very  moment f    Tho bright ribbona and  feathrrs, the  more  eta* natural looking plumes,  the original ahapes���������������������������tome,  it  Muat be confessed, rather eceentric, others attractively picturesque, and a choice few practical, becoming and smart���������������������������  Ejsent au almost irresistible temptation to the woman who  es te be well costumed.  The same anxious question asked whenever any new hats  mm exhibited: Will large or small hats be more popular!  b answered in the uhiihI way, "Both will bo fashionable."  #ne woman whose taste in dress is unqueetiened has just  returned from Paris with her customary number of hats for  epring and summer���������������������������incidentally these Wave to be supple-  vented at intervals later in the season���������������������������and every hat she  laa brought ever ia flat and large.    Another woman, equally  ���������������������������ft  Gray Crin Hat witk Aigrette  fashionable and also" distinguished for, her taste hi drees,  ���������������������������hb brought over,only small high shapes.    So what are the  rank and file of womankind to dot   If they are sensible they  - will buy most carefully this season, choosing only such, shapes  and colors as are becoming, and there is such a diversity in  v ttyla thattkia can readily be accomplished. ���������������������������  - '.       '",������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������     ,.-���������������������������'.      -   - _' '  Adot depends upon how the hair is arranged aB te whether  ,;,tr������������������not the hat is,becoming. The.fashion-is universally^accept-,  "ed," for the moment, in whicn the hair is arranged-without  the pompadour, or with only a small oue.    There ia a craze���������������������������  -7������������������o other-word expreaBes,it���������������������������for .the hair to be worn drawn  down over the ears. * Not one woman ia a hundred looks well  - la thi* style of hairdressing, so it is-modified'.tremendously,  and the best compromise shows .a soft fulness of waved hair,  ���������������������������ot drawn too tightly back "from the face, bat leaving the  ears fret.  .-Many., of. the, newest hat6 have been designed for -the  severed ears and are.intended to be worn covering the entire  head, but this is too trying a fashion and ie-modified to a  great extent; .at the same time the "close fitting shapes are  attractive, if not too close nor too small. The way trimming  id plaeed i* all important in these styles, the high standing  aneurled feathers at the bacx are very smart, and the spreading aigrette, apparently growing out of the bask of tbe smali  - fnrban, is quite distinctive. Both theao.hats are in turban  shape with velvet faced brim.      " ,  ~ A charmingly picturesque and almost invariably beeeining  /shapeia on the Charlotte, Corday, or mab eap, order,'which  ������������������*Yer goes entirely out' of fashion, but every season appears  Is'some form or other.- Until'late inthe spring it is made  with velvet crown and pleated lace brim, .for midsummer, in  'Nile and la������������������o or'all lace, aud is most of all attractive when  the black' lace brim has an inner ruffle of white laee.    A  ���������������������������luster of soft ostrich plumes at one side makes the hat mere  elaborate in detail and more expensive, and almost the same  elect is obtained with the double bow of ribbon, lace or  tulle.   At the moment the crown of this shape is unuaually  ^htrgepbttt^then-the^entire^hat^is^on^a-^large-scal*.,- - -   : ���������������������������   . _  - One of the most practical hats is that made with bowb  eft ribbon or of straw. All stiaw is now so beautifully  woven aud so pliable that it can be treated as though it were  a material like silk, satin or velvet, and close fitting turbans  and toques made of tho wide braids that' are apparently  wrapped around the head and tied at the side or in front in  wide bows are most attractive. Vinese hats are ia all eolors.  There is a most becoming shndo of red that is extremely  attra������������������fcivo softened by an additional bow of black velvet  tibbon.twisted in with straw, but tho same model h ofleativo  ' ia blue or.black ������������������Jso._ ,..',.  Dark straw hats with bows "of." fancy ribbon and 'with  trims faced with velvet aro fashionable this spring, and there  are many variations in the same style. It is oslv a passing  fa-shion, "however, "and not so practical as might be theught,  for light ribbons deface quickly, but for the woman who  ���������������������������au buy what she likes whon she likes the purchase Is a  good one. The forced to be economical purchaser will  scloct the same model, but will havo it earned out on more  practical lines���������������������������in darker colors, for instance���������������������������or will have  the ribboa bows adjusted in such a manner that they cam be  replaecd by fresh oues when necessary.  hats do not seem it* work out well in the new shapes, but a  little Inter will undoubtedly be improved upon aad made  more beeoatiitg.  The woman with a small income really suffers at this  time of the year, if with the small income she has a keen love  for dress, for the shops, when every detail of dress seems  more attractive than at any other time of year, partly on  account of the colorings aud material** that seem so suited  to the bright sunshine aud warm weather.  A spring hat is a necessity. With all the determination  possible to economize most strictly, the wintor hut not only  looks badly but in uncomfortable, ho that a change must be  made when once a higher record o* the thermometer is registered and the wearing of winter clothes becomes impossible.  The first huts that are exhibited by those establishments  that rHter to the Southern ri'Bort trade are always high priced  ���������������������������quite too high priced for the majority of womcu. Then  at thc department store** are exhibited the expensive models  nl80, but with the addition of a large stock of inexpensive  one* nnd quantities of untriinmed shapes. Here is a dnn-  gerous quicksand. The comparatively low cost of the  "shape" and also the low price of many of the trimmings  appeal irresistibly to the woman who has a taste for millinery  and has been credited by admiring friends with great skill  iu making her own bats, She invests iu at least two or three  of these bargains with their accompanying trimmings aud  does not realize at the moment that the sum total she has  paid exceeds what the cost of an already made and smarter  hat will amount to. ,  It is a mistake to buy the spring bat toe early, when  every penny has to be counted. The fashions in hats change  so often that before there is a chance to wear it^another quite  different shape will be far" more fashionable. On the other  hand, if there is a hat that is becoming and smart at.any  reasonable price to be found in advance of the season, it is a  good investment, and there is nothing more delightful tbnn  to be possessed of a smart hat when the weather suddenly  turns warm. But not to be led into senselesB outlay if the  wiser enure to pursue, and the one smart black uat bought  now will solve the problem far better than to besome possessed of three or four of different colors.  *    ������������������    *  r - >  At this season of the year when all kinds of bargain sales  are tempting the women of the country, it is a mistake to  overlook the advantages that are offered in the glove sales.  There may not be the same radical changes every two or  three months that there are in other articles of dress^ but.  nevertheless, there are changes which make it imperative  that the balance of stock on hand be disposed of to make  room for the new importations.  Nothing is more foolish than to invest heavily in any  eceentric or ,even unusual style of glove. Black or 'white  for full dress and heavy tan or gray for. street wear is  by far the safest plan to follow. At the moment there is a  demand for tan suede gloves in the. light shades for full  dress, while the lighter shades of gray are also popular/ but  fthese are all on theexpensive order. * <.  - The prudent woman invests now is the elbow length'silk  glove and the yellow.wash kid in preparation for the Bummer,  as these are the only comfortable glove to wear and can now  be bought at half price, She also includes the elbow length  white glaee kid in her purchase, for these are really "marked  down."  A   BURGLARS'   CONGRESS  " ���������������������������      arr<  FLOWERS FROM PITH  The artificial flower trade, in which thousands of persons  are engaged, has within the-past few years been completely  revolutionized,.both here1 and abroad.. For a long time, the  petals were made of muslin, silk,'satin and even of velvet:  eolored-after-nature and" successfully-manipulated into the  semblance of.blossoms. -        * t 7 '���������������������������"    ..;- -    ' * -���������������������������-"  - 'Of' late years -however, i there, has been employed.* sub-.  stance that "."puts the lmost\'delicate textile .."materials"-" ever  ���������������������������manufactureddn^he "background. "Tt consists of the.thinnest  ,"- --. ' ',��������������������������� v1-1"1 f'r'onrlthe inner pith of an Oriental palm  hut prows in "Formosa, aud can.be compared* to nothing so  well as the almost transparent petal of a white poppy or' a'  delicate tea-rose, .A lily,petal is robust in comparison with  this.substance, whieh'has all the "sheen' and', traneloeenee.  and even . the slightly-froeted .'appearance, seen in some  white flowers.        ������������������   -   . yz,-, ' ,'-��������������������������� \  It can be tinted faT better than silk or. musHa, and is  the   Russia*   secret   police  rrested two famous burglars  of Odessa some years ago, and  seiied their papers, thero was nipped  in the bud what would have been the  most unipue international congress-  ever projected; nothing lose than a rep  reseutative gathering, to be held in  Vienuu, of the burglars of tke world.  Among thc documents captured were  lists of proposed delegates, draft letters of invitation, aud a complete programme of the congress. Among tke  interesting subjects on which papers  were to be read and discission had  were: "Tho use of explosives as com-  pnred with electrical appliances in the  new skeleton keyopcuing of B������������������foe,''  "Methods of concealment in inhabitod  house," "Tho new skeleton key,"  "New forms of locks,". "A noiseless  file,"- etc. ;  This was unquestionably the most  elaborate attempt ever made te raise  burglary to tke status ef a profession.  Nor was there involved in the plan so  much danger as might at first appear;  had the congress been convened, it is  doubtful if the police ������������������ould have done  more than disperse it as a "disorderly  gathering"; iu every civilized country  pio'secution must be for a speeific violation of the law, and the mere assembling of'the burglars would have  constituted no crime. A congress ef  mechanics or police,officers might discuss-the matters mentioned in tke burglars' programme. Policy and not necessity requires thut the gentlemanly  burglar keep his identity front the/police and tke public.  The professional criminals ef Berlin'  publish a monthly paper, which, despite  some scores of confiscations by the police, appears regularly, though the editorial, and printing offices are changed  every few weeks. This periodical  usually consists of four, closely printed  pages, dealing with- police measures,  brief accounts of exceptional' trials,  notices of public concerts and other ga  therings at which pickpockets might  expect to do a thriving trade, and other similar notes.' This unique publication sells for about twenty-five cents  per copy,-and,is not^esp'ecially difficult'  to' come at,' as, in itself, it contains  nothing illegal. In Austria at least  one edition'"~was - circulated > of a handsomely bound and well-arranged ��������������������������� reference-book dealing with tbecnmiwals of  that country. -The' principal 'value of  this book was that' a criminal, obliged  to flee, from his own city, could by its  aid find congenial friends in a strange  town.  "       ,-     "...     ,   -    -     "- , -     -  It is well known/to the police ���������������������������thar  the-skilled; cracksmen__of Paris are in  the'habit of .'meeting from'time to time  to exchange 'information.', and" views! on  new .designsiin locks, safes, and tools.  of \their, trade", andTtp^diseuss'..the!-best  methods "of eouritejingf.new" police -regu-  la'tions.T---Itf London,^wben- a ^criminal  is,'for,a period,'.retired to'*-*,the* country," his.family is"'usually looked after  by his associates. rtbough,..flo'.far;as' is  known, 7no>. regular societies- or, .organi-"  zations;of "criminals exist.1 ' When'.need  arises f humane'-' and' "benevolent.",  funds are 'very ��������������������������� liberally .subscribed,  and, in 'accordance with, the ancient  adage, " honestly ��������������������������� administered. :- The  professional criminals / of - Borne each  year,.- publish m ^Manual ..for the Outlawed Classes, .whieh, .contains three  hundred'pages or more, and,.deals with  famous-crimes of,,"the year.' The burglars" and forgers _ of St/ Petersburg.'  regarded as the best edueated , criminals, in the world, have a't society which  meets, regularly.i. There are fixed dues  ancl a paid secretary,' and while there is  no official publication, an."information.  race Sores and Eruptions  Zam-Bak Will tjaickly H������������������al  Tbe approach of Spring finds many  people with unsightly face sore%  eruptions, boils, etc. In this connection Zam-Buk ie invaluable. Ah  illustration of the way in which il  cures -even the most serious ana  chronic casee of eruptions, sores s*fl  ulcers, is provided by Mr. B. II. Bar*  ker, of Gkmeairn, Ont.    lie says:  "I never could hove believed tha*  any remedy could earo so quickly an|  nt the same time eo effectively at  Zam-Buk cured mo. My face began  to be covered with a kind of rasl  which itched and irritated. This rash  then turned to sores, which discharged freely and began to spread.  I first tried one thing and that'  another, but . nothing' seemed to do  me much good, and the eruption got  worse and worse until - my face wa*  just covered with running sores.'  "Apart  from  the  pain   (which  was  very  bad), my faee wa6  such  a" terrible  sight  that  I  was  not {-.fit  to  go --  out.    This was  my  state  when  some ~  one. advised   me   to. try   Zam-Buk     I  got   a   supply,  and   within   a ��������������������������� week  J  could see that  tbe sores were rapidly7  healing.     A   littlo   longer,   and "Zanl-  Buk had healed thera completely, an4'  my   skin- was- ae   dear   as   if I   hat  never,   had " a    sore. - We shall never -  again    be    without . Zam-Buk  in  the  Urnme."     ���������������������������       * ~      J-y"  Zam-Buk-   is    unequalled for Sprint,.,  rashes,,. eruptions,     children's - sore*,'"  scalp      diseases,'    ringworm, .   ulceri,"  abscesses,   eczema,   tetter,   piles,7cute,  burns,  bruises, ^ and  skin  injuries - anc >"  diseases generaDy.    All druggists a������������������s7  stores  sen  at  06c.  box/ or   post' free"  from     Zam-Bok     Co.,     Toronto, ~- for "'  price.     ��������������������������� Befnee - ; harmful *' imitations, ._  Zam-Buk ��������������������������� Soap,    which, may-be 'haj'  from   aW druggist' at' 25c.   a"tablef^7  should'   be - used -', instead of- ordinary*"  soap in al] eases^of eruptions and;ikif  diseases.''.-'?        "'    ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� -     *;  Here's ������������������  ANYONE  VMMMDrnMhu  mtwmrm  leaser*  DYOLA  E���������������������������AU.HWOP>���������������������������I  ���������������������������MhUt W <^  -Tha JOHNSON*  RICHARDSON^  CO..- Uafca*. ������������������S  j v   %*i$i i :  ���������������������������:r .y: r?JtftT VwJfJK ������������������T. IT \vyvr������������������jm  Wkk 0V-O-Ut.M������������������,ee_f cetoreHter Weal,  CottM, Sit* er UmmilietrndM Perfectly wttk  the MMf .Dre.^ Meehaace ef Bstaf U������������������  WWONC Dye fat the CmwsU 7��������������������������� Uw U eeler.  ������������������������������������������������������- J-  ���������������������������MM  ft  . i.,1   7.  **v  .���������������������������DbrftvPwi^cufe?^^1  1 .*tiT*&.-chfg?i&M  VtN  office'  is   maintained,-'which   supplies  to members facts as .to, new mechanical  deviees, tho actions of the poliee,' and  the >hcrcabout's'-of,fellow.; members;"  1' American cracksmen appear to be too  individualistic^ or cautious to form societies or indulge in publications, but  it is from time to time ��������������������������� asserted that  fhose^of^Nttv-^orltJiave^R^benavblenL  society which will lend money on burglars' tools, and which supplies a new  outfit, on a plan of monthly instalments,- to members who have recently  returned, impoverished,' from "up the  river."  CARTER'S  UVERPIUJ5  Pttr4rv<ee<t% A  .mmtr.em&m'im;  diMMte.hIc, m&i  . 11-& *y-\-  mAr^y*-\^l  "  i  n *"���������������������������' 5 J. ft  WoeSciheddcat*  toeahrtrnd  rf ihebswcL  CwrtCea.  'f^s.i.ri  Ska'ReA^'atrf &*������������������*., um&~ U^/7V7^^S  ��������������������������� Smell 'no, SmmSl Dote, Smmil Prie������������������|p?-,||  Slack Crin Hat  Black and white ia an extremely fashionable eembination  ���������������������������bis spring and is seen to great advantage in millhaery. Some  ef the most charming hats are white with blaek trimming  ���������������������������.sd vice vers*. The brim, edged with black velvet or faced  witk it, .and the black velvet bows may not be strikingly  novel or original, but are most becoming and smart, while  an all blaek hat that might seem too sombre is tramsformed  by the white wings or feathers. Fancy black straw braid,  with just an edge of velvet or binding to the brim and with  a full white aigrette or two or three long oetrieh plumes, the  shape on tho old three corner order, is very smart, while* the  larger shape, with brim turned up at the left, is an old  favorite for those who have a fancy for the pietareaxjue  stylet.  Unless for a stay at mome Southern resort, the hirge hat*  ef straw and lace seem a trifle "previous," but they certainly are fascinating and hard to resist, and, after all, why  aet buy them now and have the question settled? The smartest are on the old order, large in size, wide of brim and with  low crown; the lace on the brim falls over in soft and be-  ���������������������������eming fashion, while the top of the hat is eoverod with thr  ���������������������������aost beautiful flowers of every hno. The brim is faeocl  with black velvet, if becoming, or with some eolor that it-  bscoming. The flowers." can-be of. any description, but it te  suite a fad to have two or three different kinds together, and  ���������������������������he smaller sized flowers are chosen in preference.  There are not so many flower hats as usual exhibited thip  spring, and those that are have a veiling ef tulle or lace.  Pink or white roses veiled in black or white tnlle are to be  seen on some new shapes in toques and turbana with aa edge  af blaek velvet shirring en the small ttraedup hrta. These  practically IndeatTueiiblo. In wet weather it givew and becomes a little limp, just as roal flower* do, but when the sun  comes out it crisps, ro-a������������������jserts itoelf, and takes on a new leaso  of life and beauty.  The Japanese artificial iowor makeru, than whom there  aro no more skilful manipulators, have of recent years beon  sending to this country extraordinary imitations of such  flowers as Occidentals ineBt affect. The particular species  that the Japanese are now imitating are tho American Beauty the Bridesmaid, and La Prance. An' exquisite white  species called the BTaiaerin they aro now also beginning to  imitate.  The Japanese artificial roses are bo cleverly made that  they almost defy detection. The process followed by the  Japanese is M fellows:  from the stems of shrubs abounding in Japan they take  the pith, whieh they pass through eertain chemicals capable  of preserving it for all time. Later it is shaved off in pieccb  uo thicker than a rose's potals, dentod carefully into shape,  and then colored. In si������������������������������������pmhling these netals; tho greatest  oare and oxaetneee are shew*.  Nor is tho scent, which tne Japanese regard as the soul  of a flower, ov������������������rlo������������������kcd. The majority of these imitation  roses have quito a delectable perfume, exactly corresponding to that of the real flower. The stems of the roBes arc  admirably made, but it must bo acknowledged that wit'i  the leaves success has not been fully attained, although  they are far above the standard of ordinary imitation flowers,  Theso roses are used for decorativo purposes in the home;  they are seen adorning hats or gowns. Many a drawing-  room, however, shows them arising from exquisite porcelain or silver vaseo, while tho casual observer never dreams  that they aro other than real flowers. The cost of such imitations is about one dollar each.  At a slightly higher cost large bunches of imitation violets can also be bought. These, it is said, are made ef the  pieces of pith tee swill to be seed fer the rose petals.  X-KAYS FOE OYSTERS  Among the reeont achievements of  oractical scienco is tho development of  '_pJjL"lk f0-r-rJ1!_Li������������������������������������raP_ni!!{> pearl:oysters,  '.0 ascertain not only the" existence,  hut tho stage of development of the  t)������������������irls without killing the animals or  iponing their shells.  As many as five hundred oysters have  oeon submitted to examination in one  Tiinule, hundreds of shells sprend on  1 tray being exposed at 0110 lime. Oys-  ters showing no poarls aro returned to  'hoir bods; those showing partially developed poarls are sent into "hospital"  to be nursed, while those whose pearls  *.rc full-grown suffer the fate that attends  all  thing that man wants. Tt is alleged,  that; radiography is not injurious t������������������7  tbe oyetere. .  A watch ticks 157,000,000.times ia*  a "year, and ~tbe wheels 'travel "3;ss8|=  miles.  ,A bottle of Bickle's Anti-ConHiimp-  tivo Syrup, taken according to directions, will snbduo n cough in a short  time. This ufscrtion can bo verified  by hundreds who have tried it and are  pleased to bear testimony to its merit*,  so that all may know what a splendid  medicine it is.    It  it is.    It cests you only 2ft  cents to join  tbe ranks  of the  many  things  whieh   possess  some-1 who have been benefited by its use.  Stops the Cough md Builds tip the System  When ye������������������a are all "n  and year eough "kanp  Ivn" rmm eaieh eold matf,  a."   By Ukinf  MATHIEU'S SYRUP  of Tar and Cod Liver Oil  yea set oaly eaie the local traahe* ha* aew permaaeatty  strengthen the whole body.  The Beeeh Tar in the Syrup hi aeeikiag and healing  while the Cod Liver OU stimulates the appetite and lap  creases the weight and bodily vifor. Both, are united ti  the pietaaat tasting syrup.  Mathion's Nervine Powders whieh aail tn boxes of II  for 25c are the beat treatment for any fever or feverish eold, aa well me the best ear* for headaches.  J.  L. MATHUnj  CO., Prop's.   SHEBSBOOKB, QUA  Western Dtstrlbotoiw  rOLEY BEOS, LABSOV * 00  Winnipeg,   Kdmonton,   Vancouver   aad   Saak*too* I* *j-,*���������������������������*f^*fc ***"_��������������������������� *-_L^*al  .THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 25, 1911  To relieve that  tired feeling  after it is all  over.  o+o+o+o-fo^>+<>+<>+<>4-<>f<>-f-o  Smith's Grape Juice makes  a refreshing summer drink'  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  ciin- st.  Enderby  List it with' me now,  , before my new booklet  is printed.- If you  _ want to buy. land, see  \ me.     \ ,;.���������������������������" \:. ..   0  .Chu, W.;Uttle ;'  Elderneil Orchard, Mara, B. C.  it  Poultry Farm  RORT. WWfll  m. WADDQl. ftojrleiou  Epos for Hatching fromPrize Stock  Prize Stock FoirSale,  ,*  run  15;  15;  S. 0. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they .  from pens 1,   2,y & 3, $2.50 per  , $4:00 for 30; $6.00'for 50.''     ���������������������������  .If from    any    one   pen, ,$3.00 per  - -Jj.OO for 30; 57j50-.ior.50.. "  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2,tf3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;:  .'jM.OO for 30;- ?6.00 for 50.  If from    any    one   pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50. :  PARTRIDGE WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet' matings, or if pre-  ==fc-r-rcd-=fr-om---=one=-penf=$2f50-per-15;=  $4.50 per 30.  Please Note: We retired from the  past season's shows with our birds  undefeated in any class. Season's  record; Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  Address-       J^^^g  p0y||fy  fg^    ^fly  mm���������������������������i���������������������������i������������������������������������������������������ nwerin eriiw^iiBMM-wieiwwieMeiwe���������������������������������������������������������������������������������eeMTiw���������������������������ti���������������������������  FrecLH. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  1 represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Making a Success of Life.  What, after all, is the standard  of success? If it is making a pile  of money, most of us can't do it.  We havn't the gift. Like the  poet Heine we might say: "If it  rained silver as it once did manna, all I should get would be  dents in the head."  If success is achieving power  or fame, most of us are counted  out at the start. There isn't  genius enough to go around. If  there were it wouldn't be genius.  We are jus.t common folks,  living in our little corners of the  world, doing our share of plain,  every-day work, voting when  election day comes, and of no particular account to any save those  who happen to love us.  Still, we are important to ourselves. -Every moment of our  brief lives is precious to us. The  centre of the universe (for us) is  right where we stand. And we  are as keen to make a success of  life as the man with a billion and  the man whose name is on "every  lip.  Well, then, do these three  things:  Do your work as well as you  can, "right- up to the handle."  Do it lovingly, like a consecrated  man. Make your work a prayer!  Use your vote and your influence to help the world along toward -better tliii;������������������-\ Fight for  men! Let money and property  look out for themselves. Fight  for men���������������������������for men, women and  children!  ��������������������������� Love your folks ! Love is the  only reality, -If you do good  work", it will be because you love  it.. If you vote for human good  it will be because ' you love humanity. But, anyhow, love your  folks���������������������������the little wife, the babies,  the old" mother and-father���������������������������anybody that.belongs to you. And  love 'em good and "hard !  Grand Lodge, K. of P.-  PUBLIC  SERVICE ACT  THE qualifying examinations for  Third-class Clerks, Junior Clerks and  Stenographers will be held at .the following places, commencing on Monday the 3rd July next:���������������������������Armstrong,  Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden,  Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimo, Peachland, Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon  Arm, Summerland, Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria.  Candidates must be British subjects  between the ages of 21 and 30, if for  Third-class Clerks; and between 16  and 21, if for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted it  received later than the 15th June next  Further information, together with  application forms, may be obtained  from the undersigned.  P. WALKER,  Registrar, Public' Service.  Victoria, B. C, 27th April, 1911.  NOTICE  At -the' annual convention of  the Grand Lodge, Knights of  Pythias, held,fin Kamloops last  week, the following grand officers were elected : Chas. Rawlin-  son, G. C, Nanaimo'; E. S. H.  Winn, G. V. C, Rossland; R.  McKay, G. P., Kamloops'; Emil  Pferdner, G.r K, of" R. and S.,  Victoria; Thos. Walker, G. M: of  E., Victoria; H. E. Reid, G. M.  at A., North Vancouver ; J. W.  Bennett, G. I. G., Fernie ; R. J.  Steel, G, O. G., Nelson; Jeff  Hammar, Grand Representative,  Chilliwack.   There were twelve  PUPL1C NOTICE is hereby given that, under  the authority contained in section 131 of thc  "Land Act," a rcRulation was approved by thc  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing the minimum sale prices of first- and second-class lands  at $\0 and ������������������5 per acre respectively.  This regulation further provided that the prices  fixed therein should apply to all lands with respect to which thc applications to purchase were  given favourable consideration after the date of  said regulation, namely April 3rd, 1911.  Further notice is now given that by virtue of a  regulation approved by the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council on the 10th of May, 19U, that the regulation dated the 3rd April. 1911, be held not to apply to applications to purchase vacant Crown  lands which were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lands on or before the said April  3rd, 19K. and with respect to which the required  depositof fifty cents per acre had been recnlvedby  said Commissioners on or before the said April  3rd, 1911. J'  ,,. ROBT. A. HENWICK,  Deputy Mininter of Land:  Department of Lands,  Victoria, Ii. C, Kith ot May, 1911. myl8  See our  Saturday  Bargains  The  COMPANY  Leading   Store  Watch  Our  Windows  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS  ��������������������������� Arriving daily: our new and fresh  stock- of Seeds grown under contract  by the best'growers- in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will give the  best results. One trial will convince  you. .Also a full line.of Garden Requisites, Implements of all kinds,  Bee Supplies,-Sprayers,"Spray. Also  a full line of GhicK Foods and Con- ���������������������������  keys Remedies; Press . the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������    ' ���������������������������'  Th* M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, Ii. C.  A. K. A1ACDOUGALL, Mgr.  Embracing the daintiest, of Petticoats, Corset Covers, Combinations,  Night Robes' and Drawers. It'is.an  excellent time to choose these very  essential parts ��������������������������� of the warm weather  outfit early, when the assortments  are biggest and the values best.  Gowns of Fine. Cotton and Cambric,  Lace and Emb. trimmed, $1.25 to  ?3.50.- ���������������������������  Princess"' Slips and Combinations,  Lace and Emb. - finished, $2.50 to  $4,507   ���������������������������  GOING INTO SUMMER QUARTERS ?  You can. count on us' for help in'  getting things ready for you. Under  canvass ror summer cottage, we can  fit you . out. Tents, Lamps, Beds,  Hammocks, in fact ..anything you  need. - -���������������������������-'..  Corset Covers,    lace   and embroidery  trimmed, =25c to $1.25. -  Undershirts . atid.. Drawers, - lace. and  embroidery .trimmed,..35c to $3.50.  Children's. Cotton Gowns, Skirts and  Drawers in all sizes.  Ladies'--Misses   and   Children's Vest  and Drawers,- in cotton and lisle.  The -daintiest' showing in- town of  Muslins, .Voil������������������6, Organdies, Prints  and Zephiere. The newest in Ladies'. Dutch and Lace Collars and  Jabots.  ���������������������������  OUR TRADE WINNERS IN MEN'S WEAR  20th Century Suits and Overcoats,  Geo., A.  Slater's Invictus Shoes.  Pen-Angle .and    Zimmerknit Underwear,- '   -  No Woman with an eye tc  making the most of her  money can afford to migs  our Saturday Bargains:  3 doz. Cushion tops, Saturday 25c. each  26 pair Children's white canvass Oxfords: .size 8, 9, 10, 'regular $1.50;  Saturday, 75c." " -   .    - ���������������������������  Ladies' Pat. Leather Vici& Kang.' Blu-  cher& Oxfords reg.$3.50 to $4.50, Saturday special #2.50. These are Ames-  Holden & McKeen shoes that-'we-,are  closing out.  Poison Mercantile Co. EnBdecby  Do not forget the Local Option  Convention at Kelowna, B. C., all  day Tuesday, June 27th, 1911: Great  subjects will be discussed by prominent ministers and laymen. Local  Option Leagues,    Temperance Lodges  and W. C. T. Unions will berepre-  past grand Chancellors, and near-!sented. Every one interested in  ly a hundred  past Chancellors at temperance   reform   requested   to^'be  the convention.   The next meet-!prescnt-     Special rates- arransed ^  ing place will be at Nanaimo.  boat and  ' cates.  rail.     Get standard certifi-  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid up   $4,000,000  Reserve fund   2,400,000  Assets over   50,000,000   Over 200 Branches in Cnnndn.   A   GENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits,  W. D. CHRISTIE,  Manager Enderby Branch.  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Etc.  Rang  es.  Thave added'a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  WITH REGARD TO CITY AND RESIDENTIAL BUSINESS���������������������������  1. Before concluding any deals in lots or properties of the above class,  it may pay you to. visit us and consult our list.  2. We are handling the best class of sub-divisions on thc market and the  prices at which thc latter are now listed represent    the   correct   "buying,  point."  3. r-Iomc-sitcs and residential lots should be bought "for keeps." The  terms arc easy and it pays to buy the best when this is so. Next year  you may be able to buy a better-proposition than you are figuring on at  present. Will prices have advanced then or fallen ? The prices of the  best propositions will have advanced���������������������������the others will be the same or less.  4. Our price for acre lots in Enderby's best locality varies from $250.00  to about $415.00. People come in every day to ask us about this subdivision.  5. Our list has some fine snaps in improved buys of lots and buildings  right in town.     See about these also.-  G. We are looking just now for $10,000,00 with the right party behind it to handle a business investment paying very big interest and  rising in value.     Can you get this money ?  7.   We have propositions for all sizes of wads.     Call and hear of them.  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands.       Agents for Nursery Stock.  Atfent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  The highest possible examplification of the art of piano building.  For richness of tone and beauty of design, it has no superior and  fgw'if"anyJequals. "  "   Highest priced, but WORTH THE PRICE.  Special terms on these pianos bring them within the reach of all  lovers of music. See and hear the "GOURLAY" at my home  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT,7ENDERBY,~B. ~C.  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  Bargains in Flooring  We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding*. We have onliand  a limited amount of No. 3 Fir Flooring  which we are offering at���������������������������  $17.00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Finest in the Country  '/Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and no'w owns one of  finest brick hotels in the. country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward; In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Lodge.)  King Edward Hotel,  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  ..-���������������������������;.-1  !i

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