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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 6, 1911

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 -AfeiV^'Jw:^i&r*i2^^  Enderby, B. C,  Jily 6, 1911  ���������������������������A'ND.    W-ALKER'S       WEEKL .Y  Vol. 4; No. 19; Whole No.- m^ :,������������������]  Mara People Royally Entertain ,  a Large Gathering on Mara Day  / ' - *  Mara Day was    suitably celebrated' ander Mackie, baseball bat; 2nd, Ken-  las' Friday, in Kelvin Grove, a very neth   Strickland,    baseball mitt;  3d,,  fine picnic  grove,    situated  one mile Robert Gray, baseball.;  north of   Mara.      Owing to the high     Girls' under 14, thread needle race,  water, it   was   not possible to hold 1st, Connie Johnson, fishing rod and  the celebration -in   the grove on .the reel; 2nd, Evelyn Bell, garden set; 3d,  . river bank, but   a site was chosen in Elsie Witala, bookf  the clearing   near the railway track,     Boys    under - 14,   potato' race���������������������������1st,  . where ��������������������������� a   stfaight-away   race course "Nelse Zettergreen) watch;" 2nd, Royal  was laid out, and provision made for Murdock,    harmonica; ' 3d, - Charles ,  refreshment booths, etc. | Murdock, book.  ENDERBY EDGINGS  Z-z-z-z7z-z-z-z-z-z-i-n-g-!   ZZ-I-P-!   !!  One   less, . thank Z-z-z-z-z-z-zi-n-g-!  . A night shift was put on at the A.  R. Rogers-Lumber   Mill   this-'week.-  1911 will go down in -history as the  year of the mosquitoes .and the census taker. -  Mr. A. Fulton ' is putting 'on ail  opening sale' of hardware which will  run one wholes month.  Miss   Taylor .left   this, week ou a  Celebration.of Dominion Day      :   y\;j^c  ��������������������������� . at Armstrong a Huge Succes^jSJj  " The weather clerk was good to the  people of Armstrong. ,The drenching  rains, of Friday, and the dark, ominous clouds, which- hung-low over1 the  .Valley Friday- evening-, cleared away  on Saturday morning, and the Day  of Days���������������������������for' Armstrong���������������������������opened "clear-  and warm���������������������������just - warm/- enough to be  visit"to Inends'in the"NicoiaWValley? Pleasant.      And   throughout the.day  U  Mara   people   deserve   great praise]    Three-legged race, boys and,girls  for the able manner in which tlie'cele- ilst, Connie Johnson and Olgy Massey  bration was handled.   They exhibitedJ post card albums;- 2nd,; Leander*~Mac-  a spirit-of - generosity   and the good ;kie and Ernest* Gray, school hags.   "  old-time fellowship that was delight-j    Girls underv16,'flat race���������������������������1st, Mabel  ful to see and   to   partake of.    'And j Johnson, Whitehouse Cook Book: 2rii  "   the magnitude   of 'tlie celebration in j Connie .'J ohnson; stereoscope and pic-  ' .comparison   with   that'of "last year,! tures; 3rd, Olgy Massey, bdek.* -    ' c  is indicative   of   this 7one ,'fact that.)  "Boys'under 12,. water* bucket race���������������������������  . -    Mara Day has come to'stay. ;   . * . ,1st, Robert". Gray,   football;" 2nd, -Le-  ���������������������������There is'just one thing about it. we ander Mackie;   harmonica; 3rd, Percy  7 would, on behalf of the people of En-������������������Peacock, book. '    ' '     -.'"������������������������������������������������������     - y  .   rderbyJ and-., the -district," like to call!    Girls  under  16,  skipping "race���������������������������1st,  attention   to>; and we.do so because:Connie  Johnson," workbox; 2nd,.Olgy  -.. /we-believe the day,Has'aome to stay.[Massey, blue hair-bow; 3d,.-Elsie.-Wi-  "y and/should; tie'-made the most-of. '/if '.tala, manicure set. --   ;-     '-..;---.;���������������������������-- ^  ,���������������������������  .Mara Day is to"be celebrated annual- /.-Boys';u'nder/16,y wheelbarrow "race^-  : lyl "in\-this  'delightful',: old-fashioned 1st,"Robert' Gray, and' Kenneth. St'rick-  C/picnic way,-why"not hold'it on a.day," lahd,~tacrossV sticks;',2nd, TNelVe Zet-.  :7jvlth_at'-would permit,a,fuller attendanc������������������"'-tergreen^and'RoyaiyMurdock,"mouth  ���������������������������/-/6f,_the' people _ generally ? .".June ,30th'' organs;" 3rd,,Meander Mackie' and/Er-,  r jistoo near 'July " 1st to. ever .'become,, nest {Gray/lacrosse/ballsy" " r J -"' "^  ./-���������������������������popular.', as-ia   holiday,-- so- long .as-'/'Speciayrace���������������������������1st,   -Kenneth' "Strick-  / Dominion .Day; exists." "Why-1 not" make; land, -2nd. Ernest Gray.?'," ,    '"���������������������������-,'J; J'  - ;��������������������������� -.the .King's -Birthday;7Juhe^3rd,7 Mara/7 100���������������������������yds' girls,'.;.race,'--,oyer, 16-^-Hand'  -riyDay ?- /.It..Has. been/declared a'hbli-.Bag to Emily: Massey/. 7 "'.; :.y\ I  :.   day,-   and   its  "observance should be' -"Showers- of   rain,   interfered some-'  /���������������������������fittingly .honored. ;��������������������������� ^ May 24th" is- En7 j what Mvith'the, meh;sftevents, -but" the  ���������������������������'   "derby Day,  July 1st Armstrong Day.'delays were'taken in*gobd spirit,-'"and  June 3rd /wouldrcome-just*,'right as" '  >     Mara "Day. ~    What   think you, .Mara  friends'?7   ���������������������������    "'.      _���������������������������     ',   ,-���������������������������   ''    ->'  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ,    ln spite' of the' threatening weather  i "and the ' early   morning ��������������������������� showers,1 a  - * large numbers of -Maraites -turned but  -'   at'an early "hour to get the grounds  * and .face course in., shape ,for the  numerous events. ��������������������������� By. noon the pic-'  nic grounds presented a, gala appear-  " ance; and' after lunch was served the  ~    sporting events , were called. .   Three  ;  . or four s rigs< arrived   from Enderby  bringing 25' or'30 Enderbyites' to take  ."-"part in the events: " .The.prizes given  -in'the'various" events were very fine?  footing   up   something   over $100 in  value.     As an' indication of the ex-  7-pansion of Mara Day festivities, it is  * only- necessary   to state that the to-  .tal value of the prizes given last,-year  5===?ambunted-tb~?12:     / ���������������������������-��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������-..-*���������������������������r-   r  The prizes,  this   year consisted of;  Handsome   silver   cup    on    ebonized  stand   for   the'  greatest    number of  points in all of the athletic events.  A smaller silver   cup as second prize  in all   athletic   events,   and a silver  medal as third prize in these events.  A   handsome   silver-mounted     oak  biscuit jar was   given as first in the  running contests:  100-yard,  220-yard,  ._:andil207_hurdle,__.four. hurdles,, and. a  ���������������������������  briar pipe and case were given as 2nd  prize in these events. .-  The jumping contests consisted of  running high jump, running long jump  and hop, step and jump, and as first  prize for the highest number of points  in these events, a silver-mounted oak  butter dish was given; and for second  a cut-glass cruit set in silver holder.  For putting the stone, tossing the  telegraph pole and throwing the  hammer, a set of ivory-handled  carvers was given as first prize, and  a gold-mounted fountain pen as 2nd  prize.  ( W. H. Ahier won the silver cup in  the championship series, with 28  points; James Massey, second with  . 15 ^.points, and James and Ge.orge  Bell the silver medal each scoring 11  points.  In the children's races the events  were hotly contested, the entries in  each event being numerous and the  runners worked hard to- win.  Girls' Race, under 7���������������������������1st, Helvie  Witala, parasol; 2nd, Margery Bell,  tea set; 3d, Mary Mackie, pencil box.  Boys' dnder 7.���������������������������1st, Roby Bobert-  ron, book; 2nd, Stanley Paterson,  garden set; 3d, Harry Patula, box of  blocks.  Girls under 12, shoe race���������������������������1st, Elsie  Witala, post card album; 2nd Evelyn  Bell, box note paper and envelopes;  3d, Olga Massey, manicure set.  Boys under   12,   sack race���������������������������1st Le-  by    her   neice Margery  the contests watched-closely.,     - n~-  : 100-yard    dash���������������������������1st,   W.   H.  Ahier;  2nd," J. Massey; 3rd, Allen Marwood.  220-yard^-lst," W., H, Ahier; 2nd,' J.  Massey; 3rd, Allen Marwood.  .,120-yd.hurdle-^W. H: Ahier;"2nd,, J.  Massey; 3rd, A." Marwood.,       "     /'-  Running high.jump���������������������������1st. -J. Massey;  2nd, TyOriolla; 3rd, 0.-Witala.   -   -  Running Long Jump���������������������������1st." W. H.  Ahier, 16 ft. 4.in; 2nd; 0. Witala; 3rd,'  J. "Massey.        " -, ��������������������������� y    >  - Hop,; step   and   jump���������������������������1st,- W. H.  Ahier, 24 ft.   8������������������    in.; OyWitala 2nd;  W.*- Graham/ 3rd. '.'-'-���������������������������      -    .  ' Putting stone���������������������������Geo." Bell, 31 ft lliri.  2nd, W. H." Ahier; 3rd,'Jas. Bell/'    '  Tossing caber���������������������������J. Bell, 31 ft. li in;  2nd, Geo. Bell; 3rd, W.'Witala.  Throwing' hammer���������������������������J.'  Bell; 69 ft;  2nd, Geo. J3ell������������������ 3rd, W. Witala.. ,  ���������������������������The-day-throughout-was a typiciif  Mara Day,   even   to   the   homeward  accompanied  Taylor.  .Miss E." ,E. ,Marris, , of Kidderminster, Eng.; ' arrived on Saturday,  and will spend,;two months camping  with her brother", -Mr. N. ,L. Marris. --  "Mrs. W. J7Lemke and Mrs. Thornton left for-Banff on Wednesday. Mrs.  Thornton 'will . go to -her New York  home, while Mrs. -Lemke will-return  to Enderby after a. visit of a week or  ten days at,the- mountain resort. -- '  _ Water- rates for.' July, will-,be .received -at par.up, to and including tomorrow",-, the 7th" inst; at "City "Hall:-  This."arrangement. lias,- been made by  they Council'' in/consequence -oKthe'  office.,-having- had '*"to -.'be���������������������������closed on  Monday, ..-y/hen^ the/votel.on. the /by.;  lawsv.was//taken.V yy, 7 y^* /--U"->  ��������������������������� 'Mr..G.'> H.//Lawes;has/a/,"vegetable  garden~/_bny-ttfe^'tpp X-of 3-pEnderby  Heights'^which'./.wiH" surpass 'anything.  we,'have"seen/'ori the, low" levels.7'His  corn/ tbmatbes,--r~-p*otatoes/and .veger'  tables of< every,-..description/are 'looking 7the beat,'" and������������������./his; strawbciry  patch-is a7feast"fo'r'the"eJ,ye."'v-" 7?-7yvT  The JrVillgTove" L'bts^ known\also'as  the' Moffet sub-division,"have rtieeh put  on'the/ market by Harvey7& Rodie  this week-"and can" now-be 'obtined -by'  monthly .//payments., ' - These:' lots,  'which . are nearly rall' more than'an  acre ,in area,.,are,.certainly -Enderby's  choicest-residential ;.property.\    :-'.  Mr. Geo.. Packham left "for .'the,"city'  ofsVaricover last' Saturday? where" he  will establish/'a . branch office of. the  Deer Park Land" Office. t He took-'  with him'the finest, display'of photos  of Enderby andTiistrict that has ever  been.shown, and will" make a window  display that''should attract much, attention;-    '-'-      yj   y.  -_ -  Mr. E.- B. Huffman is somewhat of  a nature lover, and like all men".of  this type.vis ever seeking to discover  the beauty of forest and flower. - He"  favored us this week with an armful  of roses to feast the eye upon and a*  box    of   strawberries   to   feast'    the  inner-self  upon   which would be hard  to beat in any man's country,  scamper in a drenching rain.    " -Mr. and' Mrs>   Geo> Bell and {amily  In the evening a social 'dance was wil1 leave next week for -the coast,  held in the large dining room of tht:Mr- Bel* has disposed of most of his  Mara hotel, recently opened by Mr. [property interest in and about En-  Hines. This was a very enjoyabl*! derhy, but is retaining his business  feature of the Day's celebration, there. interest here, and will frequently be  being 80 people in attendance. '     I a visitor to   the   city.     It is under-  ��������������������������� ���������������������������  ���������������������������   I stood a suitable   send-off is to given  The Salmon   Arm   road problem is them by   the   city   and their host of  "still'a problem;   it would" seem    /it~fnends and-acquaintances: *   was brought up in chambers at Van-!    Ml\,Bry������������������nt, of Gleichen, Alta.. was  last   Thursday,   and   Mayor a ?sl,toJ'   to  EPderby the past week,' f���������������������������{  '' yu   an'd declared   himself   delighted with  1001cea  the conditions   prevailing in the dis-  ,there was no oppressive heat to make  the large crowd of visitors wish they  were away in,.some cool, quiet nook  beside the mountain stream. ���������������������������  Dominion  Day. at  Armstrong "was-  a success. ..The. sports,., while   not  handled as well'as usual on the-field;  and at times��������������������������� were   slow'and .-uninteresting, .">vere"-'good   'enough" -to" thoroughly 'please    the; -crowds'/' in   the  grandstand'and'on the~-rooters'rbench  and,.but for;the frequent blood-spilling-" interruptions- in the excuse for'.a  lacrosse  .game..between : -Revelstoke-  and Kamloops, the field -events^ could  be' put down" as Al..'. ,_, -' ���������������������������-' ~~y   "\7  ;'The Vernon, band gave" a very much  appreciated" concert .in the'evening,"  and..' the : music- during/the.day,-was'  pleasing, to'",: all.'" ,. .The special /high-  wire f/feature^-'was7- all.4 that -anyone"  could \wish/f or-'iri /this-' line! ^4 D'Obblek  the7tight-rope/,'walker;/performed'all'"  .the "stunts^usually^-seen bnithe/wire,"  and in<'the;eyening7gave a-hre^worifs"  exhitiitio'n1' suspended -froni - the .-bicycle  he,.! peddled-;' on-.;. the>' /wire" which/ w'as  really,������������������/a, ma'ryef^tollook^atry^  -:i,The   lacrosse,; game '-between^Armi  strong-and/'Kelowna'-was.without any;  exception,2 the - cleanesty/and~'best7ex-l  hibition rgame-played'r in/recent/years  in'the'Valley:   ;It,goes to/show what-  can-be, done   when    a'"'referee "who  krioVs the game and is not ���������������������������'backward"  in penalizing" the rough players "is'in  charge: 7 VTheV .Valley-, owes " to .Mr."  Reinhardt, .'of  j Vernon /'who -'handled  the .whistle in the game, between Armstrong and- Kelowna a ,vote of thanks  for-prompt, and .determined    efforts  put forth   by-him to.nip in;the bud  the first flower of-blood-spilling-that  putL forth'" its head. "   He ".sent men to  the fence for a" long'enough time/to  make them know they" had been there,  and he. saw,  that -they staid out .of  the game and did not creep in on the,  corners;.- The" result was'a clean game  and a good   one.''The team work of  the Kelowna   players, was   a   treat,  after . seeing   so    much-'shinny   and  shillalah='work=which=has^character--  ized most of the   games witnessed in  this vicinity.     The .Armstrong team  also played a   strong game, in fact,  in their   rushes   upon   the goal they  outpointed the   vistors, and won the  -?y  y.z  ~'-vf  ,Sy  all of it. The 'score stood 7-11'iV -,  Enderby's'faVor wnen the bond pisyt?://''  "Good" night,, Ladies" and we took/v:  up our hats and horns to con^jiorne../^  Calder'was in the".boxj for Enderby'*" :  and Murphy behind7(the bat. Wast;'1'"  man and "McGinnis "were the.battery'.'"/  for Vernon.yyMr. Tait;, of Kamloops;1;' '���������������������������  umpired the' game." " Enderby -playedjv'  a~star game;"Vernon played loose ani^p,  weak.' " -Enderby hit Eastman, hard,7//  and he'gave five bases.on,balls., Cal-^ ;'  der let/-one . walk,' hit. two/-with *:/-*..-,  pitched : ball;' ;and /made-/one-" wild^-fL-S^r  throw,-'.which .'started. the-merry-gOTv^?^  round'in the;5th. 7 Murphy'played his.Vf^j%������������������  ���������������������������^"X"'  V*?^  old  game /behind ;the bat, but���������������������������.fell������������������j^&  down'on'the'"long throws.'" "McGm'nis'r"^f?'y������������������  struck out 9,-;Calder"84 Enderby ha^r^^  11'men die on. bases. 7" In the lst'mry.^'S^  had' six% men come up;";^^  ".      ^i������������������ ������������������      _     -_-",^J"  Vr" p,7   *'     c'  .'.'���������������������������oy-i"  ''"JJi  -������������������**-,  ning,-. Enderby  in the-2nd  in  iri  arid; in-the *8th,i5'= menfy.Contrast/tliis ^^-^  witfr'the'-Tecord. - of' the/Vernon'-team 'Skh$% I  3/men ;>in ,-the ;7th^57,meri/unlttie^8\h ,^^A|  3;men,-and in'Alie~9tii;-5>men;sbnly>'2W^^jl'  men^'dyings on ? basesrthToughout-nhWfe^M  game. ��������������������������� ^-; Dean" '���������������������������- Fralrel'- imadeVarhome^lSISf1  run'.bnVa.l 'J-:"-'L'--'- "-' -^^"--^ *���������������������������&'&*&  He; reached  cameito^ear|h,-y/.It-.was.fall7a/^^^^^  game.;,-, ���������������������������-���������������������������> y.^j-'-x ..--a a' , ^-,-������������������.,.. #S������������������#52&Jml  /, .-DEFEAT/OF;PARK."By-IiAW'  ..-Iii the ftbliing^ jbr /and;against^the;-^);  Waterworks';E '  '   ���������������������������'----  the'Parks/and  law, bh r Monday/- -seveh'ty>five? votes'.,..., ,,*  were cast./ / Oi> these, ' 64,^voted, lortX-f^y  the first-named 'by-law * and -11' against^ -" $������������������&  and 5 43 /voted ' for the. last-named. by-:H 3p������������������ i  law/and 32 against. r .Three-^fifths'Iof^ri^Jil  the-total .votes, cast were/required.to'vi' ~-*f ^  carry,' hence" it" will be���������������������������-seen that'theyf'/r^rj  Park -and -*Nuisance- Groundlby-law,/-,-,.<y  wasloBt-byjtwo. votes." -r ~~. y'.-y -J^"y  ��������������������������� It is "unfortunate.'J that" this"-by-law fy~l  sh'ould have failed tocarry.y -'For the? 7y;  past three 'or four" years ���������������������������the/varibuVi-vQ.j  City _ Councils have -. had/to. wrestle 7v7/  with the problem .-of nuisance''*grouhd;,->"7:  and much time has 'been -spent, look-"-. 4~  ing the field over, \ by the old .City'"'/.';  Cduricils as well as,by Mayor Ruttan l/ ;  and the present" Council. The cry has .7-  always-been^that^T^ground^could-not*5^:  ��������������������������� *l  nSBI  be had for love or money, but this it  would seem has not^been absolutely  correct. The ground'was obtainable?  but it would appear that the ratepayers are not prepared to pay the  couver  Ruttan was sent   to the coast to"go!an'd  into the matter with the City's legal   , . .  advisors   there.  Children's Patent Leather  Pumps and Button    Shoes.  Evans & Son.  Sandals,.'  J. W.  Mr.   Bryant showed his faith  ;in the place   by   purchasing a large  ! block of river   frontage north of Enderby with   a   view   of future settlement and sub-division.     Messrs. Harvey & Rodie-put the deal through.  WANTED���������������������������Room" and board in private family, by young man. Address, stating terms, P., Walker Press  loops, however,   and the game ended  8-11 against Revelstoke.'  What Revelstoke   lost   at   baseball  they     retrieved    in    lacrosse.       The  Kamloops  lacked  speed,  lacked  com-  _,, .   0     ,       a ,     ,  ��������������������������� bination,    lacked    individual  playing,  The Annual  Sunday  School  Excur- lacked  goal   work-lacked  everything  sion from   Enderby    will run to Ke- that   goes   to   make lacrosse.     The  lowna     on    Wednesday,     July   19th. ;oniy   redeeming   feature in the game  (was    a   whole-souled,   whole-hearted,  game by a score of 4-G. j price. ,   However,   the matter is not  In the baseball match between Kam-1 yet settled. Grounds for a'"park  loops and Revelstoke, the Kamloops I "and other Purposes," must be had,  twirlers had it pretty much their ownjand- even if the Present City Council  way until the 6th inning, then their should feel that they are relieved of  pitcher7went.up 7and. they 'could.'notia-?v_ fJirJ1\eI resPi3AsJ!)i1ityyn.th_e_.mat-.  get him down. Gradually the Rev-'ter- the citizens ������������������ca'n call for the  elstoke boys piled up the runs, and it j 1uestion to be re-submitted before thc  as though they might over- summer is over, and when the by-law  take Kamloops'and win out. A new'aSain comes up it will be better un-  pitcher went   into   the box for Kam-1 derstood   and   no   doubt will carry  *.     ������������������l*-^l rtt_*Tl   I  For Sale���������������������������24   S. C  hens;   must    make v   stock.     Apply H. Gildemeester,VMarai1Eacli Pers������������������n must   provide his or her  brown Leghorn  room   for young  Train will leave Eriderby at 7 o'clock  a.m. and will leave Kelowna at 5 p!  m. returning.' The price of tickets  will ��������������������������� be   ?1.60   adults,    80c   children.  smiling darkey   who made everybody  feel good by his smile.  The event of the day, so far as the  local crowd   was   concerned,  was the  game of   baseball    between   Enderby  and Vernon.   If noise counted���������������������������and it  did, some���������������������������the score stood something  like sixty-eleven   to zero in favor of  Enderby.   Such rooting !      And why  LOST���������������������������Bay horse, 1500-1600 pounds; 'cal1 from Buffalo   Lake rectory, near j not ?     It would do the hearts of any  branded 'F.J.' on right shoulder. Re- i^oosejaw, in    Bishop Harding's dio-. bunch   of    players   good   to get the  turn or notify Wm. D. George, Mara. jcese> anc^ has accepted.      -With Mrs.'support that was   given the Enderby  lunch, and' all children should be ac  FOR SALE-A   general utility bay icomPanied   by   Parent   or   guardian.  mare;  used   to   harness   and saddle. I    Rev>  J- Leech-Porter, who has been  Apply,, B., Walker Press office. 1 rector of St. George's parish for up-    | wards   of   two   years, has received a  Specials    in   Men's ....   ,.  Collars,    Shoes    and Children's Slip-i^eek  pers.     J. W. Evans & Son.  I Leech-Porter and    child he will leave team by   the   local   roll of rousing,  Pants,  Shirts, | for his new field   of labor the coming  roaring, roasting, rollicking rooters !  more space than  In- the    years of their labor i    It would   require  For Rent���������������������������A-   3-room flat over the  office of The Walker Press. ,  FOUND���������������������������A silver brooch pin, clover  leaf design.     Apply Walker Press.     ���������������������������  here, Rev. and Mrs. Leech-Porter have i we have at our disposal to report the  never spared themselves in contribut-! game as it happened. There was so  ing of their store of helpfulness to much happening all the time, mingled  the needs of the community and the with so much expected that didn't  homes of the people, and they will be happen, that the editor-in-chief thinks  missed by those who have known it looks like ancient history at this  them best. period of time aud has blue pencilled i guaranteed  Indeed, three ratepayers openly in  favor of the by-law came to the polls  to vote after the hour of closing, and  had to be turned away.  There was little opposition to the  waterworks by-law. The work of  extending, the main along George  street to the , city limits will be undertaken at an early date; also the  improvements at the in-take to give  greater pressure.   There seems to ne ho question as to  the possibility of saving the beauty  of the Canyon Drive if the matter is  taken up earnestly with the Indian  Department and the Provincial Government. The value of this drive in  its wild beauty asv an asset to this  Valley is unquestioned. The certainty of its destruction as an asset if  the Indians are to be permitted to .  continue the cutting of standing  timber along the hillside.and in the  cedar bottom, _is   also unquestioned.  Our  staff were presented with a  beautiful bouquet of roses last Friday  from the garden of Mrs. Atten-  borough and sons.   10 per cent,  off on House of Hob-  berlin  made-to-order    clothing.     Fit  J. W. Evans & Son. RNDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  -A, .. A  The Rings, of Beatitude  One Case of American Intervention  S5S3C  SHH=  San Carlo* and Granada lie mile by  side. 'I hey are nations. Their people  aro twins, thoir products are the same,  their territory was cut from one pattern. The capitals He a hundred miles  apart. 8nn OarloVs bag in a tricolor;  rod,   green   aud   yellow.     Granada'h   iB  yt'lUi'v. green al,<-' rt'1'1      ���������������������������  From tlnwij similarities a community  of inn<i<vt might ho supposed���������������������������if you  hud never hoard of Contnil America.  Vi't :he-e power?���������������������������minor, but insistent  ou the term���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������ro at war.  Sumo day a Napoleon of the tropics  will jiriM������������������, leave ono capital, take the  other, and innlead of two small stamps  on the map there will be one the size  of a  ~pivi:i!  delivery sticker.  Kl Presidonte Juan Francisco Lerida  of, San Carlos, commander-in-chief of  tbe army ami navy, imagined himself  lhat man of destiny. Carlos Luis de lu  Santa Maria Mataro. the equivalent in  Granada, was in process of reaching tho  same faith in himself. But Lerida had  been in power eighteon mouths to Ma  taro'.H twelve; ho had ripened first.  Bonce, ho had upheld a luxuriant, tradition by marching to the gates of his  rival'--  capital. Jimena.  The artillery���������������������������one pun���������������������������of the red.  green and yellow was trained on the  num. trenches, and metropolis of the  yellow, irrocn and re-1. and the besieged  town was under martial law when the  tramp ship. Kl Almirante Kspuuol nosed  lazily around the heads to stop in the  Bay of .linieiia.  Nu such ship ever before dropped anchor oil' the custom-house. Three men  *nd a girl in pink tights hung in the  rigging. Three vaudeville tramps stood  arm in arm in thc open side hatch.  Half a dozen clowns danced about a  ringmaster ou tho main dec,k. and in tbe  bow. perched atop' a white horse, a  ballet dancer steadied herself with a  Land upon the rollod foresail. In the  stern a five-pieco band blared abominably. And on the bridge, silk-hatted  -and frock-coated despite latitude aud  sun. ������������������lood Peter J. Davennort, manager and press agent of the Royal Pan-  American Circus. ,,  Kl   Almirante   Kspauol   warped   to_ a  berth at the one pier tediously aud with  bad grace.    Davenport lighted a cigar,  saw that tho minature stars and stripes  was fast in his buttou-bole, and started  "tor the gang-plank.   At tlio rail he was  met   bv   a   brace   of.  barefooted   gendarmes'  and   a   soldier���������������������������the   latter   recognized as of the army by epaulettes  ' and a-rifle.0 Tho three blocKed the way.  ."Good-morning,'_" said .Davenport in  'Spanish. '".���������������������������"  ---A-group formed, about-.him, with the  "clowns for a nucleus. The steward,'at  "his side, vouchsafed a guess-���������������������������corroct���������������������������  7a.s to tho situation. ,  -" "Thev told mc abovo this war was  likely- to pop." replied Davenport.  ".Hut it'll take more'u this"to stop the  circus;  watch  me.''  A bunt to advance, he called to the  ringmaster. "Sit tight." and then  opened negotiations. The gendarmes  and the soldier spoke at once. From  the fraction ho gathered, the American  confirmed tho steward's hazard.  - "To el prosidente." he ordered, tapping 'his boutomiicre dag. "Muy  pronto." .  A line air of- dominance carried tne  dav: he led the three up the pier rapidly, checking a current ot' browned  humanity- hurrving���������������������������-for Central Auion-  ca���������������������������toward the ship of tho etrango  crew.  President Mataro, in sash aud uniform, he found at the .presidential palace, distinguished . from the customhouse ' only through familiarity. Davenport awaited no audience.  "I must thank your excellency," he  opened without parley.    "It was moro  than  I  expected.    You Southrons- know  ^���������������������������beauty���������������������������of���������������������������vrmr-  tryiiig  general  pro  Mil-  vour  .Davenport missed a  move  by  to rekindle his cigar and  tho  isflimo  took   his  opening  to,  interpose.  "There iB much truth in what you Hay.  Honor."  " Truth T Why, man, it's gospel!  Who can deny it? Do you want to com  pel us to go ou south to Tavira, and  proclaim to your enemy's capital (Iran  ada 'b inability to take advantage o.  this chance? No; 1 answer for you  general, knowing your spirit and  grosHiveiiwH."  "It might be arranged/' said  taro judicially. "Bnt 1 fear for  success. Our country ie at war and the  pooplo have little money. To fight foi  honor is expensive. Also our ex-  ohoquor is depleted. . . . Wo need  funds, .   .   .  But it might be "  He paused. Davenport put his thumb  under' the beflagged buttonholo.  "At Acapuko," he volunteered, "we  paid a tax of two and a half per cent,  of tho  not receipts."  In turn he paused. El presidonte  looked blankly out of a window.'' After a moment he inquired casually:  "Which was."  "Fifteen dollars gold."  Mataro,   cairn 'as   a   ward   politician  who   knows   tho  force  of   his  toll   demand,  examined  a  wrinkle  in  his  tri  color scarf.  "Granada,"'   he   began  impressively  "is  a  great  nation.'   it  would   be   bo  neath   the. dignity   of   any   nation   ex  cept San Carlos to accept a tax, in such  a  case, at loss  tion   gave   Davenport  slant���������������������������"of   loss   than  lars."  The American  met  him.  "J can guarantee twenty dollars,"  he rofdied. "The ship goes ont tomorrow;   todav  i.s  our  only  chance  to  have tbe satisfaction and tke reputation of having been superior to yonr  opponents.   Au great generals axe that  Carlos Lois de la Santa Maria Mataro looked at his scarf, finished hia  drink, at the peons, and summoned a  colonel.  'ihe aide received his instructions  and credentials at the moment the circus parado was forming by the cus-  tom-houso, a stone's'throw from whore  thc tout was already going up.  On the back of tho elephant���������������������������the  one elephant���������������������������Davenport posted the  envoy, taking a place at his sido undor  the swaying canopy. With the band's  roar and to tho cracking of the clown's  slapsticks and bladders, the procession  began the turn around the town. Jimena stared. Mataro. with his guard  of honor about him. stood before the  presidential   palace   and   reviewed   the  rocking seat, the glad hand extended.  "Hello, general, "he cried. " How  are you? This ie the Koyal Pan-American Circus. A wonder, aiu't it?-"Allow  me to present Colonel Cosalda/the aide  of General Mataro. Colonel Cosalda,  General Lerida; General Lerida, Colonel Cosalda. We want to talk business. "  'Iho rod-haired man lowered the elephant and its crew alighted. As he  bowed, Cosalda waved the handkerchief ceremoniously. Leriad struggled  to save his face.  "My forces havo deployed." ho explained.  '' We saw tbein deploy,'' retortod the  envoy. "They forgot to stack those  guns on  the ground  there."  "General Mataro invites you to Jimena   for  the  circus,  under'a  truce,"  than���������������������������a trifling hesita-  one  anxious   in-  twentv-h've   dol-  show.    Twenty.    Is it yos, or no?"  Kl presidonte recognized an 'ultimatum.  "It is possible. But before lifting  martial law the tax must be paid."  Davonport carelossiy dropped a  hand into his pocket. A jingle was  simultaneous with acquiescence.     \  Within an hour the towu was plastered with a proclamation restoring  civil order for the day. By each phi-  card was a poster of the circus���������������������������old  "paper" abandoned by the shows of  the States, with advertising in bad  Spanish.  'The generalissimo on his right and  the alcalde on hie le/t, Davenport, from  his headquarters in the bar of the  Splendid International Hotel (free  translation) despatched couriers to the  quickly "accessible settlements; in- the  country unaffected by the war. gave  orders to his men,.dazzled a crowd'of  cholos at the door, and listened sympathetically  to  Mataro.  gen-.  San  did ?  and  thc  -true���������������������������   .I'.lt. ^Tlli n���������������������������Knnn^v  -lTTnrpTUTVT-rr-T-; -j-utj      .t^r.r^.-v-j-  citv is  reward  enough for coming, but-  to'be welcomed with a guard of honor,  to be brought immediately to an audi-1  cnee���������������������������ah.   that  is  moro  than  my  due,!  Ah,   senor."   complained  oral,    "those    dastardly   dogs  of  Carlos1���������������������������what' do  you   think  they  'We   were   preparing  for  the   war  would  havo   marched  on  thoir  capital,  but it rained.    It rained and we could  not march.    And  while we were waiting for the sun to come out, that most  despicable    of    all    crawling   things"  (another free translation)  "came from  Tavira with his follower?.   One can not  call   them   an   army���������������������������poof!     Terrible,  was  it   not?    But wo are  roadyj    Our  trenches aro proparod and they will enter   Jimena   only   wheu - every   one   of  my brave fellows is dead.    San  Carlos  can  never conquer Granada, by all the  saints!    We arc a proud nation, senor;  we die but we do not surrender."  "flow many are they?"  "We  are  besieged  by five  hundred,  they claim but throo hundrod, true, but  my scouts report more."  Davenport cogitated. Three hundred: wero that many spectators to bo  sneezed at?    No by a long shot.   line while tho populace yelled "Viva!"  Three times tho parade traversed the  main streot. Then Davenport waving  his silk hat at el presidonte. gave the  ordor thnt started them toward the  enemy's  camp.  Three milos beyond Jimena'a edge,  strung along the bank of an arroyo,  lay Genoral Lor id a 's forcos. AU morning tho soldiors had listened to occasional whiffs from the band; scouts had  reported strange doings; officers and  mon knew that something unusual was  within Jimena. What was it? The  question had begun to agitato. In the  ranks was more than a touch of dread  ���������������������������the dread of the unknown. Hour by  hour it grew; by noon terror was thriving.    Eighteen men quit their jobs.  It was at this juncture that Lerida,  unable to stand inaction, decided that,  mystery or not, the lime had come for  a decisive blow���������������������������the blow that would  give him his place in the roll of conquerors.  There was a council of war, an in-'  spoclion, and the forming of skirmish  lines.  Lerida was donning his scarf���������������������������who  would fight without a ribbon?���������������������������when a  scout arrived with word of a strange  review in Jimena. Details could uot  be made out at a distance of two miles,  and tho scout, anyhow, had been in a  hurry to get back and report.  The commander was making fast his  green- plume���������������������������what conqueror would  lead without a plume, white or green?  ���������������������������whon another scout came to pant out  a tale of fourteen devils leading a  dargon and a thousand strange bea-sts  like, men.-  The general was polishing-the handle  of his sword when n third brought word  that three dreadnoughts and a troopship had arrived at the enemy's capital  to aid.in repulsing the brave army of  San Carlos.  "Summon a second council of war,"  commanded   the  resourceful' Lerida. "  While the officers incroased. .their  fears from the rocountal of the courier's tales-tho other half of the anny  addedterror to terror as the scouts repeated their reports with variations  and- enlargements."  At the end of the council. Lerida,  .more valiant than ever, stood before  the ranks to harangue them.  " '_'Mon   of   Sair Carlos,'-' di  "Your   nation's   honor,   history,  your   own   wcLfaro   hang   in   the  put      JH.  With  your  man  I   do  Their  sign  Almirante  aside' and put  squarely.  are without men; make an  Honor! "  "Hut the���������������������������"  "Don't nay it, your oxcellenev; the  ���������������������������revision realiy doosn 't warrant it. It  was c ha ruling" of you.    Will you have a  cigar;  And here���������������������������I must repay you  to the b''st of my humble resources���������������������������  ForVi'j' "n box "to" our" circus." i'ou" have  never wn a circus J  "It is "  "Ours   in    really���������������������������I   speak   between  friend���������������������������-the   most   wonderful   over   or-  '   >,i.     Think   of   a   circus   on   tho  gau  i/.e  .!    And futh a cipmis  i ���������������������������������������������  West Coa1-  "it imi-t ���������������������������"  "Vim merit it, tru<������������������. You have been  neglected.    Hut now you are to have a  spectacle that  has been  seen "  He ruMiod on with his patter t-teadily,  insistent as a steam tripliainnuT._ splintering Spanish occasionally in his fervor. Ho lugged in .New York. Paris.  Berlin and Madrid in proof of the Koyal Pan-American's succe-.p, Ho drew  for testimonials on tho Kaiser. Kdward  VII.. Kchogaray. and Nictztehe. He  drow a picture of the biggest show evor  ������������������eon bv a pro.-.s agent in a pipe dream.  At the fourth attempt Mataro accepting the situation, explained the existence of martial law. Davenport  scarcely   hesitated.  "But what of that? Here is the  chance to show that Granada can .appreciate the high or- things of life. Have  you ever had'such an opportunity?  Are vou likely to have it again? Act  while you hav0 time. Proclaim a holiday and your people will bless you.  Your excellency, it is a duty. The  Koyal Pan-American Circus can not  eome every year. And whore else aro  you to soe'all the splendid features we  have? Where else, indeed, is the like  the world!    The war can wait; ono  Vour excellency is valiant." he began  tentatively.     "But   you   can   be   magnanimous,    Think of thoso poor fellows  ���������������������������for they are  human after all���������������������������lying  out there wailing for a chance  to pot  | yon.    Would  it not be the part of su-  1 poriority   to   invito   them   for   tho   day  into  your  city,  lhat  they might share  in the delights of witnessing the Koyal  Pan-American Circu-*?    I, us intermediary, could make ������������������un> for you (hat your  '_capital-wo'iid-lii'.-nafi- wliilij the -foe is  your guest.   A truce could be arranged.  Come, hero i.s a thing worth while���������������������������the  code of oirciise-" in  war���������������������������of which you  < will   be   known   as   the   aurhor.     Vou  'would   be   known   in   history���������������������������tho   his-  jtory   not  only  nf' America,  but  of  the  I world���������������������������as the only commander who had  ] ever   shown   generosity   to   invite   the  enemy  to  a  spectacle.     Vou  would   be  unique.    Nothing like il. has ever happened.    I will see. lint the press of the  L'nited States hears of thi������������������: the whole  country will talk of it up theio.    What  do you think of that.' lt will be carried  to  Kurope and  in ail the capitals they  will tell of tho consideration and heroism    of   Gonoral    Mataro   in    Jimena.  Splendid!    Vou could do nothing better  for the fame of yourself and your ex  quisilo country.    Crown your great career with  this.    Send an aide with  me.  and I  will  go to the San Carlos camp.  T come as Fame asking you to have a  drink.    Loavo it to me,''  |     'Even;Napoleon 'succumbed.' to the. the-  jatrical at times: who would scoff at the  chance   of   having   his   namo   heralded  over the  two  continents'    .Mataro listened with increasing willingness,  truce?    flood  idea.    Yes."  ooked at, the sky.  '���������������������������oka   as   if   it ���������������������������might   rain  he said, gratuitously, "II  it    would   be   the   part  begnu.  and  balance." ^ ��������������������������� . . .- -i  Tho troopers listened without animation. Prom afar there came thc  strains,of "There'll Be.a Hot Time in  the Old Town Tonight," played with  martial  verve.  "Our traditional enemy is at our  mercy. Wo will avenge the slights of  eighteen months and enlarge the income of San Carlos. - If we v/in you'll  get paid."  The  ragamuffin   crowd   craned  for  a  glimpse down  the road toward the be-1  leaguered town.    .        o  "This is a timo for patriotism nnd  heroism.    Lads, show your mettle.''"  Officers sauntered from their nosta  to points of vantago under pretense of  silencing, steadying, straightening the  lines. "A Hot Timo" gave way to  "Yankee Doodle":  the _n_qiw3_jn omen t.-_  Davenport  troops."'  ".My   troops   aro   engaged   in  oeuvros." Lerida answered  sadly.  "Sailed under sealed orders, bb it  wore?" suggested tho American.  Lerida was grateful: "Ves;  not expect them to return today.'  task is preparatory."  "But, general, you can't nfTord to  miss this circus; nobody can: Call tho  war off for the time being. The other  side's willing.    It's an eye-opener."  The three hundrod extra spectators  were gone, but Davenport saw possibilities for Tavira. To enter that town  with the war hero of the republic riding at his side���������������������������there was a start for  a two-day stand with the S. R. 0  dug out of the hold of El  Kspanol. He led Lerida  tho case  i ou .i,^ nuuuiii, men; maite an ar  mistieo and return to'your capital with  us. escorted by our band. I'll start a  courier atter your men, if vou think  they can be caught, telling them to go  home. Though they, must be prettv far  on the way already. . . .- [low about  it."  "Would  it  bo  honorable?"  "Honorable? Why, man, I'll propose your name for thc Nobel peace  prize! Mataro has the fear of God iu  him. Toll him you'll spare tho town  and turn , back your reinforcements.  1 here's your chance to ..turn defeat into  victory. And to think of the effoct of  your return to Tavira with a band  riding on an elephant! Tho citv would  go wild. Are you on?"  _ Lorida looked at tho waiting circus  line, at the scattered rifles, and the  ompty camp,    lie smiled  waul v.  "Your   arguments   have' force "  commented.    "1   will    trout  with  enemy.''  Silently ho walked to the elephant  and clambered into the basket. Cosalda followed. Davenport-put himself  between them. The elephant rose, the  band   strucjc   up   an " air,   the "parade  he  the  on  tumod  around, and Lorida's  march  Jimena. entered its final.-stage..       ���������������������������   .  As-the mahout piloted his beast down  the road, "Davenport passed cigars "to  his  companions. ,-;     ..  ���������������������������.  "You have "no" idea." he began  "what really tremendous "thing th"'  circus is for tho west, coast. This  gregation has won the praise of Paris.  Berlin, London," ,and New York. It  has '���������������������������'  '" '  And so no, ad infinitum.  AL B. Levick.  is  4T-  "A  He  in  can  always  fight.    Hero  is an  to   earn   again   tho  faithful -populace"  gratitude  opening  of   your  "It   h  morrow."' 1  I    believe  strength to do nj  not?" he risked the  The alcalde did.  "Hut    if    the    enem  agree.'"  "Then,   your   excellency,  vou  air  Do  to-  'm!  ���������������������������   of  vou  aide,.  './  should    not.  you    will  aTtly became louder.  "The hour has como. Wo will not  be deterred. "Follow my plume to Jimena  and   victory and  glory!"  Lerida wheeled and drew his sword.  ".Forward!" ho cried, hi that nil  hoard, from flank to flank.  Behind him there wa.s :i mighty penf-  fle and the clink of arms.  At his third stride, Lerida, hesitated. Slowly around a turn in the road  there came ,i bearded "woman. " At'her"  side walked ;m impossibly thin devil  in red tights and a Panama hat.- Pour  men in pantaloons, with white and red  mottled faces, cavorted wearily and  cracked bladders and slapsticks. Behind them in a barouche, escorted by  the vaudeville tramps, rode three mon  and a girl in pink tights, waving merrily. Ou the seat with the driver was  tho fat woman. Tho band, in pnrpfo  and gre^u. followed, and next the gem  of tho circus, lumbered the elephant.  On hi? forehoad squatted a red-haired  mahout clad as a Hindu and clinging  to the seat wore Peter J. Davenport  and Mat.-.ro's colonel. Tn thc .latterV  hand was a flag of truce���������������������������n handkerchief tied to a stick, Its simple note  was quite lost iu the gaudiness of the  procession.  Lerida stood still. But behind him  the scufllu and the clink of arms rose,  though almost drowned in yells. Hut  all,, scuffle, clink,1-'and .shouts, diminished. When Lorida looked there was  none to.follow his green'phimo of San  Carlos.    Tt  was a  rout.  Vet the circus still advanced. The  snake-charmer coiled a pot around her  neck for coolness as she sat beside the  ossified man. the armless wouder, and  the. Circassian beauty; they had Ji  menu's seroml barouche to themselves.  A mangy tiger dreamed in his wheeled  cage and the girl dressed like a ballet-  dancer'clung limply to her white .horse  On the march continued, while Deride  held his ground in dumb wondor, tih  I lie elephant camo'abreast  him.  'Davenport leaned ovor tho rail of the  .HE EEVOLUTIONIZED THE  BRITISH NAVY  - To democratize the British Navy and  lcar it of snobbery and favoritism was  no small undertaking when John Fisher  entered the service a littlo over fifty  years ago. All the forces of aristocracy wero against him, for he was without "pull" or position. His best friend  was his own sheer ability.-but that was  enough. January 25 was his seventieth  birthday, and he retired from the serv-  ice^ as Lord -Fisher," laden with honors.  "No man in modern history," says the  London Daily News, "eveV went into  private life with a vaster record of  public achievement." Beginning without friends or social influence, "with  nothing but his grim resolution _and  -his^torrentiul���������������������������liigij���������������������������s-piri-tsyhe emerged  from obscurity to the head of hie profession." And once there, "ho swept  the Augean stablos with such a broom  as the navy had never seen."  In six brief years he wrought a revolution. Tie created a new system-of  training, invented a new type" of ship  revolutionized all the theories of gunnery, reformed the lower dock, altered  all the strategic ideas of the Navy,  scrapped all thejhime ducks nLd_t<avod  millions of money by the transaction,  blotted out all the axioms of tho service  and wrote now ones, slept the sciwuliil  of the stores, left no corner unswopt  by his formidable besom. Ho was hated  and feared and traduced by tho comfortable ineompel cuts who* found all  Thoir sacred habits ruthlosslv up^et.  Ho did not mind. He ouly laughed and'  went his shattering way. lie. found a  navy paralyzed by dead formulas; be  left it vibrating wilh a new and intense  life.  It was as "Radical Jack" that Lord  Tvipon first heard of him and gave him  his chance as chiof of tho ordnance,  and a radical ho remains to the end���������������������������  one who brushes aside all forme and  conventions and lays bare the root,  fearless  of  consequences.  "I am told you aro a socialist," said  a great personage to him on one occasion. "Well," he replied, "T never  believed that all tho brains wont with  a white shirt." "But you aro so violent. " "The Kingdom of Heaven snf-  foreth violence," he.replied���������������������������ho quotes  scripture like a puritan divine���������������������������"and  tho violent man takes it by storm."  "Why should T waste my time looking  at'all sides when I know my side is the  right side. The cleverest man we ever  had .at Iho Admiralty was Goschon, and  ho was the worst failure of all. Ho was  always looking at nil sides and wo never  got   anything done."  What can you do with such a man���������������������������  except obey him or stab him in the  back. Buggins,, in his white shirt  stabbed him in tli������������������ back in a hundred  newspapers.   For Buggins heard in him I  tho voice of doom. Here was a mu  who did not respect BugginB���������������������������who respected only bruins and rewarded .onto  brains. "Buggins' turn," he said, "������������������i  tho curso of the navy, .Buggins is fin*,  cousin of tho Duke of Dunkshire, an4  can't bo passed ovor. Ho is an-ass, brt  ho must have his turn." Uo change*  all that. He brought men out of tkp  merchant service; he hanlud men up  over tho heads of their seniors, not because thoy had distinguished uncles, but  because tney had -brains'; he started tlw������������������  Osborne training as the,beginning of a  ���������������������������scheme' for democratizing the -nnvy.  "We want to draw on the best brain*  of the forty million, not on 'tho- be*  brains of tho monoy class,' 'he says.  He talks like a'torrent,'and coins all  his experience into phrase*���������������������������-"Life ia-  phrases," he sayB. "Go at your zenith.-  Kelson."���������������������������.Nelson's name is" always o������������������  hid lips���������������������������"went at his zenith. Welliiif-  ton ought to have died ut Waterloa.  Ho lived ou and did immeasurable mischief. Elijah wont at bin zeuith; h������������������  mantle full on Elisha, and lie did tlw  work of Elijah better than Elijah eoubl  have done it. I resolved to go .-at 1117  zenith . My mantle fell on WiJsoii���������������������������tei  times bettor a man for the work that remained than .1  should havo beon."  Further realization of Fisher's religious bent and of his turn for epigram  may bo gained from tho following:  "Wo aro the chosen pooplo, and our  God ids tho God of the Israelites. lit  sees the cloud by day and tho pillar 0/  flame by night. He points to the map  and shows tho strategical supremacy 0/  theso islands. Has it ever occurred u  you. that there are,,, five keys to th*  world���������������������������the Strails of Dover, the .Straits  of Gibraltar, the Suez Canal, the Strait*  of Malacca, the Cape of Good Hope?  And we hold every one of thomi  Didn't 1 say we wero tho lost tribes."  lie laughs, but thero is.a touch of serl  ousnoss, too.  "Isn't it wonderful!" hc will say iw  he tolls of some coincidence, some "personal episode, some new invention. Ii!c������������������  wireless or submarines, that works t*  our advantage. "Isn't" the hand of  Providence' Lu  that������������������"  And he is a man of omens, too, I ilea  most men who go down to the sea fi  ships. When ho became First Sea Lord  he refused to take up bis duties u.itd  the twenty-first of October���������������������������thc ani-  versary of Nelson's death. All hif  fancies centre round that groat nami.  He entered tho navy ae tho nominee oi  Nelson's last captaiu. ��������������������������� Hc served h'������������������  apprenticeship on the Victory. And o������������������  the Victory as Commander" at ForrV  mouth ho finally hauled down- his fla^.  "Isn't it wonderful?"  His' eye is undimmed, his - natural  force unabated. He has recently returned from a visit to'America,, glowin| ,  with tho idea of a- federation .of ' f hi  English-speaking races which he" is sur������������������  is coming, and which is to lead :i.hi7  world into paths of poace.  MILLIONS FOB DRAINING- FABM*"'  ,. The,farmers of Iowa aro spending o������������������"  a   vast   project   to   drain   their, swauif  lands three-quarters as much mouoy at  the.Unitod Statos government is paying/  to build the Panama Canal. Thev. hav������������������  already   used   $8,000,000   in   the" work,  and the total.c-ost of. the improvement*  when finished is estimated at .$.'307,000,-  000. r.'  It is oxpoctod that hundreds of'thousands of acres will be added to the tillable area of the state, acros which dii*- -  ing ages havo been accumulating richness washed down upon/"'them from higher land  as well  as by decay of thoir "'  own   swamp   vegetation,   acres   which  need only to bo reloasod from Iho embarrassment of too much water to do-  mon'strato thoir wonderful fertility. Tht' '  'millions that will thus be added to th* -  value of Iowa are boyoml thc reach" uf  accurate    computation,    although    sanguine advocatos doclaro that; the statu  wdll be wealthier by half a billion dollars or moro whon the work is finished.  Tho reclamation -was begun in J90-^  and thus far nearly $S,000,000 has beei  spent on public drainage ditches iu fourteen out of the thirty counties in which  the work is projected. In_tliC- remain-   ing sixteen coiuities some $7,000,000  moro will be exponded. So that '{,000,-  000 acros of farms will bo improved al  an ayerago cost of $5 por acre. Tho result is the throwing open to cultivatioi  of swamp and flood land which will b������������������  hereafter worth from $7.*> to $200 a������������������  aero. Tho mtimated total cost of th*  public diainage ditches is $00,000,00(1.  Those fignres arc supplied by tho Stall  Conservation Board, who calculate that  individual ownorB-will- upend $2-17,000,-  000 moro out of thoir own pockets i*  draining wet lands.  By tho Iowa plan, large open draim  aro first built, thon tiled lateral ditehoo  loading to thorn, and then the small  tiled drains nndcr individual farms-  some of tho latter running within four  rods of one another, nnd as small as fou/  inches in diameter.  In many cases farmers have paid fron  $25 to $7fi an acre to tile and drain their  farms into tho public drains. Whert  crops have boon good the system hai  boon rapidly urtondod, for tho farmerl  are aware that as fast as tho handicap  of HurphtB water is thrown off their  lands aro greatly increased in productivity. Thero aro thirty "wet counties"  in Iowa, in twenty of which practically  tlie cutiro aroa must bo drained, whihs  in tho romaining ten ouly half the arofc  needs holp.  ���������������������������     TREE PLANTING  Besides the extensive plans for sowing broadcast the seed of native forest  trees on the bare patches of the mountains in Colorado, "Wyoming, and South  Dakota, government foresters aro taking stops to introduce a number of forest trees which it is oxpoctod will add  appreciably to the verdure of tho mountains and will eventually become aa  asset in tlio form of timber. As in the  case of human immigrants only thoso  foreigners or "exotics" that will make  good citizens aro to bo encouraged. The  species involved aro Austrian pine, Cor-  sienn pine, Scotch pine, Norway spruce,  and European larch. .  87 E3*^w*s25Sai^'^^ tf&SZXXCSZS  Sii t~tlai������������������Mr^*jn&^Kjli*a*tT'Jlm,t*,-,-t^i4v-nMi ,  KNDERBY  PRESS AND WALKER'S  WEEKL*  IV''  saaaaaKKB  =ac  ECS  /^  How to Save Money  ��������������������������� A Pointer to Housekeepers  Look at tho financial sido of Zam-  Buk 'b use. A cut' sustained in the  ihome, tho store, or tho workshop, a  '*������������������re which is unattended, results, say,  u festeiing or blood-poisoning. Vou  have to lay off for a day or two. What  does thnt mean when pay day comes  ���������������������������ouiidf Zam-Buk insurtvs you against  Hint Iosm! A littlo Zani-Buk applied to  *ich an injury prevents all danger oi  Mood-poisoning, takes out tho smart-  tag and heals.  Heads of Families know how costly  4������������������ctoring is.    Be wise and act  on  the  Eeventive line. A box of Zam-But in  e home is ho all-round usol'ul. Tht������������������  baby's rashes, tho oldor children-'a cut*  and bruises, tlio inevitable burn, cut, or  acalrl���������������������������for all those, as well as for  ���������������������������ore serious ailment**, such as piles,  ���������������������������leers, eczema, ringworm, etc., Zani-  ���������������������������uk is without a rivaL  Dangers of Shaving,���������������������������Vou got a cut  Simon Fraser, the Pathfinder  3&R-  One of tho groat pathfinders of tho  Canadian West was Simon Fraser. lie  belongod to that little company ot*  bravo and adventurous men of which  Cook, Vaucoiivui und ALacueuzie lonu-  ed tho vanguard, and among who-o successors weio Sunpson. Douglas, Thompson and Ross���������������������������a company that made  known tho extent and something of  tho worth of British possessions, on tho  I'acific Coast, and who, by arduous and  often porilous journeys took formal possession of tho country for tho British  Crown.  The fruits of their labors form today part of tho horitago of the Canadian  people, and  had   it  not  boen  for  service   of   the   North-Weet   Company.  Shortly after his retirement he was offered the honor of knighthood by the  j British Crown in recognition of hi* ser-  j vices  to  the  empire  by  reason  of  his  explorations beyond the  Rockies.    He  declined   the   title   on   account   of   hia  rather limited moans.  ;    After his retirement he llvod at the  I little    villago    of    St,   Andrews,   (juo,'  ovorland route to the Coast. Mackenzie j whore he died in 18(53, at the ripe age  had boon warnod of tho dangerB of the  of eighty-four.    In the little cemetery  lower part of tho .Fraser, and tho Indians mot with now gavo Frasor similar  warnings. 'J ho warnings weio uiihoed-  O'l, ami Piaser continued on his way  down tho unknown river. Tho dangeis  that hail beon foretold were soon en-  couuteicd.  In his journal Fraser sets down a  biniplo narrative of his journey. About  twenty years ago that Journal was published by the late Senator Masson. A  few extracts from tho Journal will boat  doscribo tho nature of Frasor's trip and  the porils ho encountered.   ���������������������������  "On lJune   1,   five   days  after  thoy  those labors it is doubtful if that hori-  started, the rivor narrowed to a.canyon,  about a mile west of the viflagu on the  road to Carillon, is hiti gra.'e; and it  is not too much to say that it contains  tlu remains ui a man who deserves to  rank among the inakor.s of cue Canadian West. In a paper read before thc  Koyal Society of Canada on May S.  ISS"), Sir Sandford Fleming Htated "that  Simon Frasor died poor, practically''  leaving no provision for his family, the  surviving members of which at" that  timo wore a daughter, Catherine Harriet Fraser. who resided in Cornwall,  Ont.,-and two sonH, William, who livod  in Hamilton, and Roderick, who lived  at St. Andrews Stormoiit County, Ontario.���������������������������Montreal   Standard.  Here's a Home Dye]  That  ANYONE  - Oan U������������������������������������.  HOMt DYEING hu  always bftoa mora mr  less of a difficult und������������������-  taklngr- Not so wHn  you us*  0YOLA  Eo-e������������������.AU.I������������������ND5������������������������������������������������������������������������  J  Smuts forSinpla  Cird tnrf-Storr  Booklet H  !��������������������������������������������� JOHNSON.  MOIIjIRDSON '  GO,, Llmjfed,  Montreal, Cm,  JUST TWIN* OP IT I  With DY-O-LA yoa cau cotor either Woat>  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goo"4������������������ Perfectly wOrn  the SAME Djre. No cburae ot nsiog th#  WRONG Dye tor tbe Good* ypm k*rt> to color,  CLAIM   THEY   HAVE   LAID   BASE  AGE-OLD   MYSTERY    OF    THE  SPHINX       ' ���������������������������     ,.  Zam-Buk   Soap   id   asj   good   as   tlio  balm, bur iu a different way.    Washed  gotten ,���������������������������-.,-,   r, ,     i-    4    aA!,u���������������������������;,i���������������������������  m   Xam-Buk   Soap   the   skin   is   disin- ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������'  th���������������������������u*h Bntlsh  Col������������������������������������7b.ia to tbe  W1?*.  fc.ded   and   disease  germs   lying   upon  llacihf .Ucoan:. _,,    , ���������������������������   ,, nf ,���������������������������  tt aro killed.    Mothers will find it nn-'. P!orcd- boars his name-a monument to  o������������������|iialli>d for baby's bath.  for  the great river  that  flows  nbia. to  and   which   Frasor  Zam-Buk Balm _ and Zam-Buk Soap  are sold by all druggists and stores at  00c. for tho balm and 2oo. tablet for  *ho soap.  } bin memory "more lasting than brass.''  The river'will-recall tho life and ex-  and a whirlpool. Cn June 9 they camo  lo a part whero "the channel contracted to about forty yards, anil is enclosed  by two precipices of immense height,  bending towards each other, and which  make ii narrower above than below."  Through this gorge thes waters rushed  with great velocity, but as it was absolutely impossible lo carry canoes by-  land. Praber and -his party ran tho  "Skimming along as fast as  lightning," wrote Frasor in his journal, "tho crews, cool and collected, followed each other in awful' siienfto, and  whon we arrived at the end, wc stood  Shiloh's Cure  ���������������������������sickly  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� emmikm,   C������������������rM mmid*.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������!���������������������������  %��������������������������� mmnsl esmi luai*.      ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������      ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  '    BATHS ARE UNHEALTHY!  ,   fc������������������ir Almroth Wright in a recent London lecture said: "Thore is a .belief that  by   washing   people   wash   off   tho   mi-  ���������������������������ro'ues. Wo do take off a certain amount  -   mf microbe?, but we also destioy tho protective .skin   which   is   all -round   our  ,   bodies, like the tiloa ��������������������������� of a honso.  When  ���������������������������ne.has a horny-hand  no  microbe can  ;T'������������������v"er-get uoar tho skin.   A gicat deal of  ., washing'increases the microbes of tho  .  'skin,-so I do not think "cleanliness is'to  '['be recommended'as a hygienic"method."  :/_ And-this/from, tho land of. the morning  'o������������������ld  tub.:      -   - [' t. : - ' ' -  - Old Sere*. Lamp*  in Smirt, Qrowihi  ra'marad ������������������������������������il''h������������������������������������U  ���������������������������d by a adapt*  E������������������me Trcataieet  Mo pain.    Describe the trsvble, wa wilt taad  took mac tenimoalals fraa.  THt CANADA CANCER m3TJTUTE, Urn***  ~   . .    .-_   10 Churchill Ave., Toronto    -  THIY INTfREST AHO  AMU3I  THE WHOLE FAMILY  Th������������������ Myiti*  Fortune  Teller  ploits  of Simon  Fraser long after  tho' gazing at each other in silent congratu-  monument in tho St.  Andrews'  Como-  lation on our narrow escape from .total  destruction."  Coming four, day&" later to a part of  Ihe rivor which-it was impossible to  navigate,' the-.canoes and such of tho  cargo as was not absolutely necessary,  wore abandoned, and the party set out  to follow the rugged*bank on foot, each  man carrying on-his back a load, of  eighty pounds. For "nine days tho toilsome march was continued along mountain sides,,the party climbing and descending rugged rocks and forcing thoir  way through deep ravines filled with  tangled   brush   and ,fallen  'timber.   On  Tnculttfi  mtm to aataal* ne  tmmsrn tmmw ttimsit.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������at paafraM _-  ��������������������������������������������� 25c  The Myttic  Dream Book  la <*m ������������������Mt eoaiplato  HH������������������ ��������������������������������������������� tta aMaatfe*  dtaHi. Waj ������������������������������������rtf  in  tery has fallen into decay.-  ' in 1772���������������������������the yoar in which wore created the old'Provinces ,of Upper and  Lower Canada, and whon representative parliamentary institutions wero  hot up in this country, and the year before Mackenzie crossed tho'Kockios to  tho Pacifie Coast���������������������������Simon Fraser, at the  ago of niucteon years, entered tho service of-tho North-Weet Trading Company. He was evidently a faithful and  industrious servant, for, ten years later  ho was allowed,, to set out on tho gre������������������t  undertaking for which ho is remembered to-day.  At the conference of'the partners of  tho company/'hold in 1805 at-their head-  quartbrs at" Fort'William, on Lake Superior it was decided to oxtend tho  operations of tho eompauy beyond the  Rockies. . occupy >tho country ,-on " behalf of Groat Britain, and'so ..prevent  Unitod-'Statos traders-from extending  their posts, northward up the'Columbia  a'nd. claiming [ownership -'of the*~terri-  to'ry.by." ri������������������htr.'of discovery*and' occupation." -The carrying out of .this plan was  assignod to Simon Frasor. -. .  'Without delay ho-Bet out-.for ,-.th������������������  sconb -of his , labors." He returned to  Lnko 'Athabasca.^which was roally the  ���������������������������Urting-point of hie trip. Prom there  to utrack a������������������ioee country to-the ppper  1'oaco'. Kiver, which he ascended" until  ho was well within tho Rocky Mountains. - Thore ho "established a trading  post to which he gave/the name Rocky  Alountain   P,ortago.  Thou turning southward, be'came, to  a lake which he calls" Lake Macleod,  aud whero he erected a 'small fort. Hie  journey, of diseovery was now really  commenced.  Turning again to the "west he made  a portage to the groat rivor which hero  swoops' southward among; the mourn;  tain&. and at that time'was thought to  bo either the main stream of tho Oolum:  hia river or its principal affluent. It  was neither. U was tho river that now  boars Frasor's nameTind which he subsequently osplored.  At tlnn time he did not proceed far  down the river, but turning aside he as-  eended a_tnb_utary flowing in from the  and Wart Extractor,  taagattklikaoa  25c  'Toast* and  Ballad^  k ��������������������������� Umm tf  kav*. Batldd b������������������tng put-  haft tba Utt iwlUcllaa  ti toantc avar m*As, M  ���������������������������onUlat ttm mtxis mt  mu of H������������������ bait kaown  aad Wwt krrwl WUwla.  ��������������������������� aat anatsnid . _,  tm    15C  The Mapl������������������  Leaf Reciter  mmd Rxtk mt Ckoit*  Dialosnaa  Oaatalai adlacttniia trcv.  tba written oi K������������������lc!>  Omrsm, Wllllaiu   U .  Drnittmaad,  Maria*  Xat-iti and crtJrer f unoct  Camidinn xnd Aiaariata  COtbon.   B < B J   r-g.  fatpei&icr....  ^������������������>C  Robineon^t  Beck ef Modem  Conundrums  Cafttatoa ont 1,K* ������������������1  tba ber) aad taoalo*)  Rlddln la Vtt ������������������aU  It*������������������ jour������������������ ytrir   t n  wstitt*  12c  h&7   off  &������������������&���������������������������  W*������������������ka   w3l   b������������������ ������������������������������������nt  ���������������������������������������������  r*cciytt of li������������������������������������ pric* n������������������nti������������������a������������������d ������������������bov������������������ i*  BTAMPJ   ������������������r coin,   for ������������������n������������������ ilvlUr  *il  fiyu books msm jmmrm,  cLEOD & ALLEN  42 Aclelaida St. Weet * Toronto  ^ f  myyy  \rest and fonning tho ouflcTT^fTirlirrgD"  mountahi lake, both of which he named  after John Stuart, a friond in tho company's service. On tho lake he set up  a trading post, tho site of tho prosent  Fort St. James. lie also penetrated to  Fraser Lake, a little to tho south,  where another post was established.  Learning of tho greater activity of  tho United SUitoa govornment with respect to Pacific Ooast explorations, and  OKpecih.lly_of~.lhe- sending .out. .oMjCwis  and Clarke across tho Rockies, the  North-West Company, in. -8t>7, sent  from Athabasca two canoes with goods  in charge of Messrs. Parries and Quos-  ������������������ol. In due timo thoy reached Frauer,  now back 'on the main rivor which  boars his name, at n post ciVllod Port  George, which he bad just sot, up. With  tho supplies camo letters urging Frasor  to continue his explorations of tho  river, and, if possible, follow its courw.  downward until it .emptied into tho  ocoan.  Frapor at once procoodod to carry out  the instructions contained in the letters  i'jom his superiors. Aceompaniod by  John Stuart, Julos Quosnol and a crow  of nineteen whites and two Indians, all  embarked in four wall-furnished canoes,  Frasor set out from Fort Croorgo ou  May 20,.3808.  Carriod by tho curront and propollod  by paddles, the canoes, for a fow' days  mado rapid progress. The party wero  now in that part of tho river which,  fifteon years beforo, Aloxandor Mackenzie had navigated before taking the  the -ninth  day  thoy  came  to  a  largo  river flowing in from.the east. Tt was  named 7*the"    Thompson, ' after    David  Thompson,   astronomer   to   the - North-  Wpf>t Company, who, a fcw.yeaTs later,  ascended it and established Fort':Kam-'  loops';- some.distance,"above its .junction  with'thc Jfrafer.   ,''-���������������������������"       ,- j *     " -  .  -   On'June20-tho party came.d;o[that  part  of -tho.bank now  known  by tho  ra'thor- s remarkable-_ nanic'-'of" Jackasfe  Mountain^ "['The ascent,'-'-wrote"Frasor  in his-Journal.1 "was dangerous; sto'nps'  and fragments of rock 'were continually 'giving, way .froim.our foot and rolling off in succession. [ Thc ascent- was  |>erfoctly-pcrpendicu]ar; one of the Indians climbed  to", the  summit,  and  by  means of a long polo.drew [us up -one  after the other. - Thc" work took three  hours.- Thus'wo continued our.course,  up hills "and down, and along the' steep  declivities of mountains, where hanging  rocks and',-projecting cliffs at the  edge'of  tho  bank  of tlie. river,  made  thc passage so small as to-render it atr| whero.it'hnd evidently."been -bidden to  preserve it from the vandalism* of invaders at' some time of the dim pust.  'In this tefuplo" they, found a splendid slate triad which is also iu the  museum of Mycerinns, Hathor and a  Dome. Also a'great portrait statue of'  Mycorinus in alabaster and a portrait  head of tho erown prince 8hepeea-kaf  in alabaster, an unusually lino bit' of  work. - .   ,    -  He was the successor, of Mycorinus  and began tho building of a pyramid  which- he nevor finished, as he' wis  tho great fourth dynasty���������������������������the dynasty  of pyramid builders. s  l"tfif^yTm^^b"cgifif=with^Gheopfl:Fwhtr  time**  difficult  for  one  person  to  pass)  sideways.*'''  And  as  thoy  toiled  on  through  rugged    wilderness    that    skirted  the  tho  If a cough makes your nights sloep-  less and weary, it will worry you a good  deal, aud with good cause. To dispnl  tho worry and give yourself a rest t:y  Bickle's Anti-Cousumptivo Symp. It  oxerts a soothing influence on the air  passages and allays the irritation that  leads to inflammation. It will subdue  tho most stubborn cough or cold, and  eventually eradicate it from thc sys-  iem, ������������������b a trial will prove to you.  banks of the rivor they were following,  finally emerging fipm the canyon on  Juno 2. Here they once more came  upon Indians from whom thoy wore  fortunate, enough to obtain a canoe.  ���������������������������Once more tbery ombarkod on tho river,  and two days later it boro them to tide  Frafier and his companions reached thc  >vators; and so on July 1, 1808, Simon  mouth of tho Fraser River. Tho iu-  structiona of the company had been  eamod==W������������������ ' , ���������������������������     ��������������������������� --"���������������������������-- ���������������������������  The Indians at the coast did uot  rioom well disposed towards the explorers. Thoy became very troublesome,  and fearing attack Fraser decided to  cut Khort his stay. Two days after his  arrival he sot out on his return journey, and following the route by which  ho" had como, ho reached Fort George,  on tho upper part of the river, on August 0.  .".' JCra s o r' h e xpl or a t io n���������������������������_ d om on strn ted.' t o  tho North-West Company that a considerable portion of thc river ho had followed was not navigable, and that travellers on tho lower sections wore dependent on thc Indians for food, which  consisted of. dried fish, bcrrioe, and  roots. Tho Indians >along tho upper  river hud seen Mackenzie fifteen yearn  before, but Frasor and his companions  were tho first whites ever soon by the  Indians along tho southern banks. The  tact and prudence of the explorer aro  shown by thc fact that he led his party  up and down this district without hindrance from- Iho savage, natives and  without awakoniug their enmity.  To-day the transcontinental traveller  by thc Canadian Pacific Railway can,  from what ho sec- from the window of  his comfortable car, form some idoa of  the difficulties Frasor overcame and tho  dangers with which his journey was  beBOt. From the confluence of tho  Thompson River the railway rnns southward along tho Frasor, and not far distant are tho frowning precipices along  which Fraser and his party made their  toilfiomo march until thoy camo to tho  eud of tho canyon where tho ennoo  was obtained that bore them to tho  mouth of tho river.  For sovoral yearB after his notable  trip to the coast Fraser remainod in tho  Shilohs Cure  , YOUNG-BUT WISE   "       '--'��������������������������� /  Eu a school in a western.Ontario totou .'  is   a ' little   girl   who   has   not   takon_:  quickly  to .the-mysteries  of   addition.  ,'Oue   an'   one f *'   asked   the   toa'chef,.--  while- putting   tho   class   through -'the :  easiest -of   the   addition   tables'.     The '"'  little girl referred to was thc only per-   !  son in the class who couldn.'t give the-;-  answer.      "Two'n- one?"    asked 'the",  teacher.     Tho   little   girl   smiled   con-"7  fidontly.   put   up   hor   hand   and   when"*  noticed   by   the   teacher,   said.   "s!hh!  polish."- ;      '.   y  - ���������������������������'    From Toronto Canadian Courier.,;*1  THE POLICEPLAN'S FRIEND"  Likewise the friond of every man  and woman who is kept constantly on  their feet, and suffers from callouses  and corns. The one painless-remedy ifi  Putnam's Oorn and Wart Extractor; it"  acts  in   twenty-four  hours," and   never  The mystery of,the Great Sphinx of'?118 ,to ^���������������������������y ^he COrny rol?t ..a',d  Egypt, which ban boon a pu/.',le to the ^^^h, f T��������������������������� ^"^ WI,th *  wi.se n.on of tho earth for countless gen- 2"e' bottle of Putuilia's r'll"lMS ^  orations, has boon pushod into the limelight again by the bringing to America  of tho fruits of an archaelogical expedition, which, under thc auspices of  the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, has  beeu diggiug in tho desert sands around  tho third pyramid near CJizeh, for several years, directed by Dr. G. A. Reis-  ner, of Harvard. The expedition now  lays boforo the world the claim that it  has  road  the  riddlo.  The concrete result's of this joint  expedition were seen for the first time  in tho Egyptian department of tho museum of the Fino Arts recently by the  annual subscribers and the press.  Among those treasures was seen for  tho first time one of-tho greatest historical and archaelogical treasures that  over .came out of-Egypt, tlvb group  statue .of ;.Mycerimus. builder of the  third pyramid','and his queen, carved  from life about 5,000 years ago iu Hard  slate. The figures are about five fee't  in   height.  * This wonderful group isr-in a most  perfect stato of preservation,'- in ,'fact,  it is doubtful"'if there is in vthe whole  world a statue of., such", antiquity in  such a , perfe'et state," and its'1 possession, added to the other treasuros that  havo come to the - museum'' fro_m\this  last 'expedition and from .former expeditions, givos the Boston [ Museum  of'Fine Arts a standing in'the-J wo rid  of , archaelogy that is very, nearly unrivaled in" its" ancient 'Egyptian', treas-  ures. ' ",,"-;".",  '��������������������������� This'group statu** was 'carved when  Egypt .waB. yet'young-and about 1,5.00  years ������������������������������������������������������ before Moses, led ,tho Hebrew  hosts' out^of-bondage",-it. Ls^the 'par:  trait; statue of the greattking,1 whoWtis  regarded..!)}' his subjects,as,divine,."and  who inscribed "on tho ��������������������������� third" pyramid  the ."words , "Mycerinus 'is Divine."'  Beside ^ -him. stands ���������������������������_ the,' queen,. who  shared'^hia glory,'1''"clad; only" in ^what  woidd be termed'to-day the.first "hobble skirt." ��������������������������� y * ' . -.���������������������������'-'. .,  --The modelling-of the faces'is-very  remarkable and the eutting in hard  slate in extraordinarily woll done.  '��������������������������� This pair-statue of.Mycorin.ua and  his queon7w&s found .nnder-the floor "of  the valley temple of the third pyramid,  ,^8  >i ' ?        rrt y  ,   Peevish,   pale,    restless,   and - sickly,?  'children owe their condition to worm&y,'y.7y.?|  Mother   G-rayos''', Worm - Exterminator k  will- relieve' them���������������������������,*and  y^m  on  the edge. ..,,._, v-,-.^,.  .'But-one  of  the most  interostiiig7oi*'/7v;7C;|  the  treasures   is -tho-Mastaba- wall".of'Jii-.T^'Hs  a    tomb'   with   complete' hioroglyphici^yy'^iH  cut ��������������������������� in jrelief  It-iB* "one ���������������������������  existence  ������������������;ulpturesi-6f.-'-My'ccriFus"[;by\50[:^arBt-j^  '       " $  found'in the Cheops cemetery., ���������������������������'���������������������������y'-^tr^yt^p:^  "-' There^'are a groat rmany"Jother7statiiy'7'/������������������|li  ettes, .-vessels -of ;,aU';kinds'f cut"out.v6tvrr?S|(*  solidrstouo.and'alabastor in a"njo'stfjn-^"[^[^fs  goriious way; and there -ar-e- a~'great'jL^L'-Sj;  many of the" took" and 'instru'mentB'r:5;,,j^;  used by'the craftsiiien-SjOOO^y'ea'fs' a'go":^^:  ���������������������������the men who had',tho skill to" make'^v-,^^':  all -'these'' things,- 'and-, who -had '��������������������������� the%QyiH  skill-* to   build .'the1 great  pyramidsyit/^-j?/^]  is  a-wonderful  collection, and".one.  which" Boston may well' be proud.  ,  of  uA  - -'I  ���������������������������-.-fm  -iVl  quickly  arupa courfba.  Iha Uu^M aad lunia.  carea colds,   bi-oU  ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      23 casta.  built tho first pyramids at Gizoh about  2,80f) R.C. Ho was succeeded by hiH  son, Cephren, who bailt the socond  pyramid, and who, it has beon discovered, had the gToat sphinx carved out  of solid rock with hia own portrait on  tho head and attached to the body.of  A lion.  It was oxocted by Cephren outside the  valley templo of tho setond pyramid  fco.show .to_tho'world -that tho-pyrjitiud  and tho'v temples and tlie gravea about  tho pyramid waro under the protection  of tho great Copbruu, who had the  power and strength of a lion. And all  Bnbsequont sphinxes, wberovor built in  Egypt, were symbols of protection.  The great sphinx is M0 foot long  and tho head of Oophron from the  crown to tho chin is ,10 foot and ^14  foot wide. Tho oxtonded front paws  aro 50 feet long and botvreon thot-o  paws thore was at ono timo a small  lorn pi o.  Tt was thought by Fledodotus and  Mcntho and..other ancient historians  that the sphinx daiod back more than  "5,000 years before Christ to the first  ["gyptiun monarch known to history  ���������������������������-M'eues, It has boon conjoctured that  it   oven   antedated  that  monarch.  What its real purpose was nobody  knew until tho prosent timo. ' Even  Mapoloon whon ho was in Egypt at-  tomptod to solve tho riddle of the  sphinx, but ho gavo it up and turnod  his attention1' to tho conquoM of Egypt  and the rest of tho world.  This last expedition under I>r. Rois-  ner discovered and explored every  part of the valley templo of thc third  pyramid, built by Mycorinus, who was  the fourth monarch of tho fourth dynasty, Tho third monarch Dedof-Ra  built his pyramid some milos to tho  north of Gi'/.oh at Abu-Roash.  One of the triad slate groups brought  back by Dr. Roisner is almost as interesting as tho largo group of tho king  and quoon and is oqually well pro-  Horvod.  Mi  THE ISTS, .  .   .  J  Mother ie a Suffragist, r'  Brother, is an' atheist,     <    :  Bister's'a Theosophi9t,  - Grandpa Js a pessimist,"        ; '  Graudma's a Christian Scientist,',-;! -V.^Jj  ��������������������������� Undo Bill's an Ultra'montanist,  "���������������������������L;^"7't'.^!,a  Aunt Jane is a pantheist,  -   " ���������������������������    ''" "  '*"l"'J  Cousin Joe's an-optimist,      , "T-  Cousin Sue is an artist,      '. r   .,  Tho baby is an oppositionist,. .  The hired man is an Anarchist,  The hired ,girl is a Socialist���������������������������*  "=="In'=fn"cty '���������������������������      ;    ���������������������������*~~y ������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������-  Everybody is an ''ist"  But FATITKR.  -tv^l  I ForR  I GR  e nIUR!K EYE KKDV  Fot RwLW������������������k,WwrT, Watery Eyes wAM  GRANULATED EYELIDS J      V  MurineDoesn'tSQArt--3ootbesEyePain'   7  DtTftnti Sell Okriiia Eya KeatAy. Lifaid. 2Sc, 50c. IIM ������������������������������������������������������' ..  Murine Ey������������������ Sa*re. in Aaeplk Tubea, 25c, $1.00  . ErE.BOOKS AND. ADVTCB.PREE BY_ VLAlUyy  MurineEyoRcanedjConChicagp   ...  EVERY WOMAN SHOULD  READ THIS LETTER  And Take Mrs. Ripley's Advice  ���������������������������  Lots of women are suft'ering tortures   '  with  their backs, when  thoy  need  not  do so.    Mrs. Ripley had such frightful  pains in her back that she could not do  her    housework.    She    tolls   bow   she   ���������������������������  cured   herself.        Willinmsdale   East. '  "I cannot refrain  from Writing you.,  about the benefits I havo received from  taking O.IN 1'ILLS.    E suffering dreadfully with  my-back and .have suffered. 7  with it for twenty years.    I trind every- '  thing but got no roliof, until I bought,���������������������������  GIN 1'ILLy.    I havo Lakon six.boxes of  ("IN  PILLS and now I  have uot the"  sign of an ache or pain in my back.    [  -  am now 4S years of ago and feel as woll ���������������������������  as  I   ovor  did- in  iny. life.    Thero   is  nothing that can hold a pluco with GIN"  PLLLS for curing .Pain lu tho Back to  which women  aro subject."  Mrs.   MUn-nor   P.   Ripley.  Try GIN PILLS at our expense.  Write for free sample box. Doalors  sell GIN PILLS at 50c. a box���������������������������li for  $2.50 and money refunded if they fail  to cure. National Drug And Chemical,  Co., Dept. R.P.       Toroato 56  87  ���������������������������'.-M THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 6,'1911  , '������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Qj������������������������������������<$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������<$  ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Endenby, B.C. at  ?2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. ?1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices:   12c a line first insertion^Sc a line  each subsequent insertion. r,  Rending Notices and Locals: 15c a lin������������������.  JULYT~l9li  iss Mclhtyre will have a few Specials to offer on Saturday which  you cannot afford to miss.  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  Gents' Furnishings  Our made-to-measure Suits have pleased all who have placed  their order with us. The tailors who make these up for us  do not handle "Ready Mades" so cannot palm off on us a  hand-me-down nearest to the size ordered. You get what  you order���������������������������a suit specially made for you from the measurements sent in.    We have not had' a suit returned to us that  this firm has made, which is some recommendation. If you haven't time  to have a suit made to measure, let us Bhow you our FIT-RITE brand oi'  clothing. There may be some just as good, but none better. Let us  have that order now.  A nice line of COLLARS, TIES, SUSPENDERS, SHIRTS & SHOES  just placed on our shelves���������������������������the very.latest made in these lines. Don't  overlook us when buyingryour Clothing requirements.  ������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������    ���������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  GROCERY DEPARTMENT  This-Department is always replete with seasonable goods and the quality  is of the,best. , Let.us'supplyv'you with your.table wants.    We know.the.  "quality will'please and the prices are right.   '   " "���������������������������  -���������������������������    ��������������������������� ������������������Q������������������������������������������������������������������������$m������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<^^ w  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  f" .  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies 'J|  ������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������G^  Wilfred Laurier ���������������������������  W. S. Fielding- -  Frederick Borden  Sydney Fisher- -  William Paterson  L. P. Brodeur - -  Frank Oliver - -  A. E. Aylosworth  -.^....~....*.-..  -. _      .. !  The highest possible examplification of the art of piano building.  Por richness of tone and beauty of design, it has no superior and  few if any equals. '.  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 Anqelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B.  G.  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable priceB for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance. '  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE Pull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Office Hi  B1GHAM, Prop.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  First-class Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing:.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner George and Cliff Streets.  Pairing Off on Reciprocity  The '' Toronto News,'' whose  editor was for a long time a follower of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, believes that the members of the  present administration have no  authority to speak for the Liberal  party in support of Reciprocity.  There are Liberals opposing Reciprocity who have done more for  the advancement of the Dominion  than those now in the ministry.  The "News" selects from Liberals who condemn Reciprocity a  group of fourteen, and prints  their names opposite those of the  cabinet ministers. It declares  that these men are far better  qualified to judge of the financial,  commercial, and industrial needs  of the country than Sir Wilfrid  and his colleagues. Here are the  two lists, one of ministers, the  other of Liberal opponents of  Reciprocity:  - Edmund Walker,  - Clill'ord Sifton,  - .Lloyd Harris,  - John R. Barber,  - W. D. Mathews,  - W. K. Gcorpre,  - II: C. Cameron,  - Z. A. Lash,  Rudolphe Lemieux - -  W. Mortimer Clark,  William Tomplcman - W. T. White,    .  William Pujrsley -'- -  Robert S. Gourlay,  Georjre P. Graham - - John C. Eaton."  Charles Murphy - - - W. M. Corman,  Richard J. Cartwright- E. R. Wood.  The names in the right hand  list--include the president1 of the  second, largest bank in Canada,  the head of the Conservative  Commission, one of' the, chiefs in  a vast Canadian industry, the  head of one of the greatest paper  industries, three or four ex-presidents of the Toronto .Board of  Trade," a former Deputy Minister  of Justice, a-former Lieutenant-  Governor of Ontario, and the  head of the largest Canadian "retail trading concern;" ,'  Doing Good Work  The feature of the fast growing  work of British Columbia's Agent-  General in London which has not  apparently up-to-date  been, appreciated to the full extent deserved, is that of securing recognition by the  British press  British Columbia news and -news  of the opportunities in potential  and industrial conditions prevailing in this Province.   How much  Mr. Turner is in reality doing toward securing such valuable publicity for the Province he so ably  represents at the metropolis, is  indicated in the almost constant  appearance  of   late in' leading  English and Scottish journals of  highly laudatory references to the  fruit growing and poultry farm-  ing=oppoi-tunities=herert-he-devel-=  opment of agriculture generally,  the fisheries of British Columbia,  its tourist attractions, its wealth  of timber, mining development,  etc., etc.  Indicative of the wide-spread  prominence and highly beneficial  publicity that British Columbia  is at present obtaining in the Old  Land, a check of articles published during March last in English ncwapapers is illuminative,  the list of papers including, one  hundred and thirty-three leading  publications and two hundred and  jifty-eight separate articles with  reference to this Province.  If you want absolutely pure milk as  the warm weather comes on, the  Glengerrack early morning auto delivery will serve you.  Enderby School Report  Following are the results of ���������������������������the  examination for promotion to the  Entrance Class, held June 26 and  27. ;.. ���������������������������      y .  There were eleven candidates,  seven of whom were successful:  Olga Carlson, Margaret Hartry,  Victor Bogert, Hugh Mowat,  Agnes Carlson, Herbert Blanchard, and Bessie Jones, named in  order of merit.  The leaders by subject were :  Arithmetic ��������������������������� Olga Carlson,  Victor Bogert, Herbert Blanchard.  Nature Studies ��������������������������� Margaret  Hartry, Victor Bogert, Bert  Hassard.  Geography - Victor Bogert,  Hugh Mowat, Olga Carlson,  Herbert Blanchard.  History ��������������������������� Margaret Hartry,  Victor Bogert, Alice Marwood.  Literature ��������������������������� Margaret Hartry, Olga Carlson, Alice Marwood.  GRAMMER & COMPOSITION-Olga  Carlson, Margaret Hartry, Bessie  Jones. ' -  Dictation & Spelling���������������������������Olga  Carlson, Margaret Hartry, Hugh  Mowat, Bessie Jones.  Writing���������������������������Olga Carlson,' Margaret Hartry, Agnes Carlson.  Drawing ��������������������������� Margaret' Hartry,  Hugh Mowat, Olga Carlson.  Reading���������������������������Olga Carlson, Margaret Hartry,' Clifford Greyall.  The winners of the Honor  Rolls this year are : Edith Teece  for Deportment; Olga Carlson  for Proficiency.; Agnes Carlson  for Attendance and Punctuality.  :   D. M. Brown, Teacher.  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldemell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  Crematory    and    chemical    closets  sold;    installed   and   guaranteed    by  Fulton's Hardware.     Price, $30.  ; ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ <  t E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  enderby;., b. c.  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-  |> ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  . ������������������^������������������������������������������������������^H^^^>������������������^^^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or ��������������������������� day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B.  BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. ,C.  Piper & Chadwick  PAINTERS,' PLUMBERS  DECORATORS  HOT  WATER   FITTERS,   &c.  ���������������������������SANITARY ENGINEERS  Box 43, Cliff St., next Methodist  ,. Church, Enderby  CONTAINS ONLY THE CHOICE PARTS OF THE   WHEAT.     SOLD BY  ALL GROCERS-IN TWO-POUND AN  D FIVE-POUND PACKAGES.  "I Buy at Home, Because-"   GET THE HABIT! B&MSiSBSBasSBaiSa^^S^^^S^S^^^^SS  It   ������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������il  fi  Thursday, July 6, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  The Great Church Problem  Which is Confronting England  Publicm Opinion, London, says: | of England is being choked with  There is hardly any more vital its dignity.  What you want is to  BEFORE   LEAVING   FOR   HOME  problem of religion in the present  day than to get the man in the  street out of the street into the  church," so said Bishop Welldon  in a lecture in Manchester Cathedral. And being a man of large  heart and wide outlook he also  said: "It is infinitely more important that the people of England should be religious in heart  and life than that any one Church  should gain or retain a superiority over all others."  Those two quotations contain  in essence the religious problems  of the day���������������������������Why do. men and  women in such large numbers  leave the Churches on one side?  Why do not the Churches concentrate on their work rather than  on their rivalries?   There can be  ��������������������������� no doubt as to the effect of one  problem on the. other. Of this  there is abundant evidence in another book just published, called  'Non-Church-Going: Its Reasons  and Remedies.' It is a symposium to which such men as Sir  Oliver Lodge, Prebendary Car-  lile, Dr. James Stalker, Mr. William Ward, Mr. J. Ramsay. MacDonald, M. P., and, Mr. Hector  Masphersoh contribute.   These,  .- doubtless, are all Church-goers,  and some' reasons by-those who  do not go would have'. beemvalu-  able. But thia volume ailmits  the facts, and seeks to give reasons for them.  Mr: W. Forbes Gray, in an introduction, summarizes the case.  , He says that 'Sunday after Sun-  ,   day the doors of places of "wor-  . ship are thrown openy but the  people do not enter.   Churches  have "simply no  attraction  for  them. .,<.-. When every allow-'  ' ance'���������������������������' has" been made for wliat  y may be'called the optimistic view,  .it, must be confessed" that1 the  y sombre" aspect y predominates.K  ~i:JNothing,' Dr. Ballard says, !can  .\ save Christianity from'the imputation of  being a comparative  failure."- When we think of what  ��������������������������� might be .today with all the won-  ��������������������������� drous. modern developments of,  mind and "unmeasured^wealth of  civilization, - if only these, were  leavened by the mind of Jesus  . Christ and ruled by the two great  laws on which His Gospel turns,  , no Christian heart, at all events,  . can express the sigh of profound-  est sorrow at the "facts, as they  actually present themselves.  Professor Peabody, a very disr  tinguished "professor, declares  that. 'To the great mass of head-  workers nothing would seem more  unreal or uninteresting than the  ordinary methods and the concerns of the Christian Church.  On the day when Christians meet  for prayer, Trade Unionists and  =Socialists=meet-to=consider-what  they believe the not less sacred  themes of human fraternity and  industrial peace.'  'Organized Christianity,' Mr.  Gray adds, ' in the view of two-  thirds of the industrial population,  is mere ecclesiasticism or clericalism. The churches are groan-  _ ingyunder_ the_dead_. weight of  professionalism.'' . . . Even assuming that ecclesiasticism, caste  and insincerity were non-existent,  there still remain barriers of sufficient strength to prevent the  forces of Industrialism entering  the Churches and heartily cooperating in their work. One is  the archaic speech of places of  worship. Their tongue is largely  unintelligible to the worker. It  is divorced from the actual life of  today. Instead of treating the  great questions of religion in  language fresh from the mint of  human experience, the average  modern preacher is prone to indulge in the stock phrases of traditional theology. Christ spoke  in homely parables which the  common people could understand.  Therefore they heard him gladly.'  ' "I tell you what it is, gentlemen," said Wilberforce, Bishop  of Oxford, turning round at a  very dull missionary meeting and  addressing a number of clergy of  his diocese, sitting in a solemn  row on the platform,' 'the Church  leave off your neckties and shake  the starch out of them."  Mr. Ramsay Macdonald, M.P.,  the brain of the Labor Party, declares that 'the reason why working-men do not go to church is  that they have ceased to take an  interest in going to church. . The  Church has lost touch with modern life; the individual still has  his thirst and hunger after right-  tousness ; but Society, with its  materialist and debasing pursuits  after wealth and folly, and the  weariness it imposes upon the  people engaged in its tasks of industrial protection and competition, makes the spiritual life difficult. . . . The function of the  Church is not' to" become the  world, but to inspire the world;  the duty of the preacher is .not to  propound a scientific sociology,  but to infuse the right spirit of  eternal goodness in all sociologies.?  Mr. MacDonald declares that it  is a 'cruel triumph of the cynical  spirit that the Labor Party and  the Socialist movement should be  accused of being--opposed to religion and hostile to the' various  institutions which have grown up  around it.' Whereas - the Labor  Party has sought an entrance into  men's convictions by an appeal  to their better sentiments and to  their primitive ethical assumptions regarding justice and fairness, punishments and rewards.  'So far fronrundermining these  ethical conceptions which are at  once the product and the basis of  the religious appeal, the labor  movement has gone to them for  its' own foundation,, and if it has  come into conflict with the Church  on that, ground,- the reason, has.  been in the main that the secular  preachers have challenged the ec-'  clesiasticaLones for Jbeing unjust  stewards and��������������������������� neglectful .keepers  of, the vineyards;'    , ', [T  i  'r  m  I  I  W  #fc>VA>-������������������\:'  The Sweet Singer of Canada sings the Reciprocity Song before King- George  ���������������������������From the Toronto News  CITY OF, ENDERBY  <-,y  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS   <  COURT OF REVISION '-  WHEREAS'it   is* the;intention of  the Municipal Council.of the Corporation of the City of Enderby-to construct   certain   works,  of   Local Improvement on Cliff   street, Maud st.,  and Mill street,   and   to assess specially a portion   of   the final cost of  the said   works   upon -the property  fronting or abutting   thereon and to  be benefitted thereby; .and  .WHEREAS particulars, of the said  proposed works have.been given by a  public notice ' dated   the" 11th day of  May, 1911," and published in The Enderby   Press   newspaper, oh the 11th,  18th and   25th    days, ot   May, 1911;  now therefore       , ��������������������������� ; "  NOTICE is" hereby; given that a  Court of Revision will be held at the  City Hall, Enderby, on the 12th day  of July, 1911, at 8, (/clock p.m., for  the-purpose-of=hearing=and=determin-  ing complaints (if an"N aerainst the  proposed special assessment or the  accuracy of frontage measurements,  or any other complaint which the  persons interested may desire to make  and which by law is cognizable by  the said Court; but nb,complaint can  be heard unless WRITTEN NOTICE  of- the ground of such complaint shall  have been served upon the under-  sgned at least   eight days before the  holding ofthesaid Court.   Dated at the City Hall, Enderby,  this 1st day of June, 1911.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  PROFESSIONAL  T\R.-H. W. KEITH,/  ,_ ^Officehours:',Forenoon, 11 to~12,"-  t   .       7'*- 7    ," Afternoon; 4 to 5," ",y.yvVV"  Evening, 7 to 8. ���������������������������    . .   '* ,./;  Sunday, by appointment. l{������������������  Office: Cor. CHflf and George Sta.      . ENDERBY^  >      C     S    1  '-������������������:������������������:  1    f v-^a  ������������������������������������������������������f-m  W;E;"BANTON,Vyy";^  ~ Barrister, Solicitor, ,/ 'yy'y  - -. Notary'Public; Conveyancer,-,^  etc. . :    .-,    -v y-   i-t'% :?y--"_*.  Offices,;Bell Block: Enderby, K������������������ J^g  TH ALTER ROBINSON:  -���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������ A  Hi  %'  , r yr-.- >   \V  -> V V 'a l  *iik. IS-it  fl   L. WILLIAMSv; %^ J  U.,    _ _ ,-,.: y\^J.JyL.y  ��������������������������� ""/ / '-    Dominion and "7 ."*'" y " ;/y  ,r. Provincial Land Surveyor J " ' ~7  BellBlocit:  y*y\ 'iS'-fty  Enderby,'.B!C>;  ~5 3^*?'  Warehous97rn~reaf_of^Rt)binson^  SECRET SOCIETIES  Enderby''Lodgcf. No. -'40 i,  Regular' meeting* s fir.t7  Thursday on or after the "  full moonat 8 p. m. in Odd- ���������������������������"*.  fellows Hall. ' Visiting *"  biethren cordially invited.  ���������������������������til' ^-"!l  7Vf  ���������������������������yy.vl.  T7/,  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S.-H.SPEERS.f7  Secretary'"   ' ,  >^yyj  ��������������������������� (f-y4������������������  L0.aF$  Eureka "Lodge, No. 80-  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clovk, in I. O.  0. F. hall. Metcalf block.   Visiting: brothers always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN, N.G. '  "R.E.WHEELER, Sec'y,    .  W. DUNCAN. TreaB.   -"r  ^enderbx^lodge.  No. 35, K. of P.'  v'  NOTICE  To whom it may concern:  I will not be responsible for any  debt contracted by any member of  my family without my consent by  written order.  J. P.  JOHNSON,  Enderby,.    June 5th, 1911. jy8  We have  _NE W .RESTAURANT  ENDERBY, B.C.  Next Door to Orion's Butcher Shop  Meals at All Hours.    Ice Cream Parlor.    _  Sodas, Candies, Confectionery, Tobaccos, Cigars and Snuff**  s  TOM O. SHAY, Proprietor  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitor* cordially 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  IN   THE.CHURCHES  "PHURCH-'OF ENGLAND: StrGcortce'sChurchr  KJ .Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4th Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School nt 2:80 p.m. N. Enderby Service at J.15 p.  m��������������������������� 2nd Sunday In month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4lh Sunday in month. Mara-Service at 3:30  p. m. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month. Rtvulnr moet-  inir of Woman's Auxiliary Inst Friday in month at  3 p.m. in 8t: Georire'g Hall. Kev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar.  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Bargains in Flooring  We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding. We have on hand  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  Af ETHODIST C HURCH���������������������������Service. Sunday 11a.  1*J- m.&7:80p.m. Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prnyer M������������������*tafr, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 O.m.  B. DAWSON HALL, Pastor . *  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School,  -1    2:30 p.m.:   Church service, 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Younjr People's meeting-,Wednesday, 8 p.m.  .    D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  "DAPT1ST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool, 10 a. tn.  JJ acrvie., 7:30 p.m.; prayer mcctinir, Thursday,  30 p.m. REV. C.R. BLUNDEN, Pastor.  Wanted :  A few more Lawns and  Gardens to Look After  I charge no fancy price, but I'll  do the work. Send for me for  any small job. I bring my own  implements and tools.  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Landscape and Jobbing Gardener  Sicamous R.ad, just north of Enderby School KNDKRBV   PRESS  AND   WALKER'S  WHEKLY  ���������������������������i  What is Wrong with American  Newspapers  In a series of articles ou "The Ameri-  ean Newsjvaper," now running in Collier's Weekly, Mr. Will Irwin argues  that tlie outstanding fact in the���������������������������jour-  ������������������alistie history of this country during  tit1 past lusadred years has boon tlio  -shifting of tb������������������ seat of power from the  editorial page t.o the ".news "���������������������������columns. At  tie present time lie notes that, while  aetvspuper writers are moro competent  aud high-minded than ever before, the  ethical tr>ne of the newspapers is con-  utJiritly going down. He lays thc blame  for this situation on newspaper owners.  Four main currents, Mr. Irwin ob-  oervps, run through the history of  Aineri'ean journalism; four elemonis  fused to make our press what it is. The  Srst enrront was fchajxHl by Anglo-  Saxon tradition; each of the others had  for a source some dominant personality  ���������������������������a  Bennett, a  Dana, or a  Hearst.  In the seventeenth and eighteenth  centuries English journalism was based  ou rhe idea that the editorial directed  toward exprei-sing and forming public  opinion is the inc-Ht important feature  of a newspaper. American journalism,  Id its inception, was based ou the same  idea. This idea pnxlueed its best type  ju>t whtHi it ceased to dominate. Horace  Greeley, whose career reached its climax in the period of our Civil War, was  the tlmyer of-tbe old school. "He really  led.'" Mr. Irwiw says; "aud he hid it  solely t "trough the power of his editorials." By virtue, of bi������������������ honesty, his  mental vigor, aud his journalistic style,  he really 'molded public opinion.-' Commercial necessity forced upon him daily  eouecasions to news for news' Bake, but  'ae cursed that necessity. Ho, like all  bis kind, was a publicist, not a newspaper man.'"  The ma" who iuventocl news as we,  know it was James Gordon Btumett. "1  leuounce 'all so-called principles/' he  ou.id in his salutatory ia The Herald. He  oet out to Snd news 'and to print it.  "Bennett, rtif-hless, short iu the conscience, expressing in his own jKsrsos  .all the atrocious bad taste of his age,'"  remarks Mr. Irwin, "wins yet a genius  with the genius power of creation. Aud  be. through two stormy, dirty decades,  8et an idea of news* upon which.we hare  proceeded ever since." Mr. Irwin tonsil ues:  "The Herald's comtuerc/ial success���������������������������  within three years it had taken the  lead from all the New York newspapers  ���������������������������forced the others to follow kiiu; newspaper work became a struggle then for  beats and'for earliest .publication. When  Bennett began, "two short, railroads comprized all the means of rapid communi-  , cation in - thc-iUnit-ed.-Slates'. Working  "with .the tools', he had. Bennett performed prodigies. His marine couriers transmitted European" news hours ahead of  his rivals; he kept ia touch with our  borders by private' Uses of pony mea-  -"Gangers. Tn the-Mexican War, his despatches so far beat the Government ad  Pulitzer made the St. Louis Post-Dispatch such a ciiauipion of popular rights  "hat Co tbis day the humble cifi.%11 uf  St. Louds tends to write to the "P.-D."  >efore he employs a lawyer. Hearst's  ''orte was���������������������������ami is���������������������������hie mastery of popu-  ar psychology, his intuition in esti-"  iiHting the subtle values in public taste,  ���������������������������'lis first two aides were S. 8. rhamber-  ain and 'Arthur McKwcji. Says Mr,  irwiu:  "Consciously or unconsciously. Hearst  iod   Chamberlain   were   working   on   a  ��������������������������� riuoiple whose formulation  was a.s original   to   our   Occidental   journalism   as  ^eniieU's  discovery  of  news.     He  who  ���������������������������erves the  intellectual  and artistic delta nd? of the populace must give them  in sOYiie measure what they want.    If he  Tuceed   from   the   very 'highest   ethical  md  artistic   ideals,  he  must  make concessions,  or   they   will   not   listen.     Hut  naving   established   a   common   ground  ���������������������������vith   his  public,   he  muy  give  them   a  itrle better than they want, so leading  hem up by the slow process of educn-  "ion to his own better ideals; or he may  fixe  t-ham  a   great  deal   worse.     When  Hearst began, the spirit of ihe old-age  -ilitor  still   guided   newspaper  publiea-  -ion;  the great  majority of editors, no  natter how strong their desire  for circulation ,sfill served news and editorial  in   fnshmn  much more intellectual  than  rhe public wanted, still appealed to the  ���������������������������nind  rather tlmn  the heart.     Hearst's  rask was to cheapen the product until it  ���������������������������fold at the coin of the gutter and  the  streets.  "So he came generally to reject all  news stories which did not contain that  rhri'll of 'sensation loved by the man  on the street and the woman in the  kitchen; no paper ever published fewer  news items to the issue. He trained hia  men to look for the one Relational,  pietnresqne faet in every occurrence  which came to tho desk, and to twist  that fact to the fore. 'What we're af  ter.' said Arthur McEwen, 'is the "gee-  whiz" emotiou.' Pressed for further  explanation, he reiid: 'We run our paper  so  that   wh������������������n   the   reader  opens   it   he  '' Well,   that   is  just   wttat  is . wrong  with    tue   newspaper    proiossiuii.    Tho  etlucs   or   tbe   journalists   Uieint>elv������������������jB���������������������������  the   newspaper  writera���������������������������are   constantly  guing  up. 7-tiut   the ethical   tone  of  tiie  uewhpapofb   u������������������   constantly   going   dowu.  The fault is with the man wlio gets hold  of t,he'i>uper.   He is a buaiuess man. Jle  has to- ha\e considerable money, because  uo paper in this city is worth less than  two millions.    And it has boeit my experience   rhat   men   who   have  amassed   a  million or two have lost their ideals. 8o  the   newspaper   writers  are   bussed   autt  wronged liy tho men  who have no sympathy'with their moral views."  "V  says: "Ge^-whiz!" An issue is a failure  which doesn't make him say that.-' "  Tho real power in Hearst's yellow  journalism during recent years has  been, af everyone knows. Arthnr Brisbane. Th this connection Mr. Irwin  writes:  "Tho country has forgotten, if it  ever knew, his influence in making sensational journalism yellow journalism.  We think of him as the writer of those  ���������������������������heart-to-heart' editorials whieh eve.a  the judicious^ sometimes admire. Witt  the hindsight so much better thau foresight, tho men who built with Hearst in  hid building days "at S'an,Francisco aee  what a chance they missed when they  'walked on the edge of Brisbane's methods. For Hearst said again and  again: .'I wisVI could get the same  "snap" into my editorials thnt you (el-  vices arid" the an"ited~States mails"that lows get bto the news columns.' Arthur  it became a matter fo-r official complaint  at -.Washington. Before the telegraph  He had experimented with schemes for  quicker .transmission by semaphore,  pneumatic tube and even balloon; the  poles on the first telegraph lines were  still preen wVem Bennett had made the  invention a part of his own system."  Hiarlos A. uaiia,^ with his New York  McFJwcti tried the hardest and eamo  nearest to grasping 'what Hearst wnnr-  ed. The truth is, McEwen had too ranch  of what the prize-ring calls.'elasa.' Hie  talents a-s journalist and writer were  basically too high and sound.  "Now arrived Brisbane; he became  the genius of Tbe Evening .Journal,  deepest yellow  of all  newspapers.    He  Sun. made the next great st������������������p forward. I was a man after Hearst's own kidney.  His idea was that newspaper writing is ' He  found  how to get  'snap'  into  the  .Mi- art.. Under Bennett's regime the  emphasis had been all on the news,  rather than on journalistic workmanship.'Da ua saw no reason why journalism, the littlo sister of literature, should  editorial page, how to talk politics and  philosophy in- the language - of truckmen and lumbermen. Pay by day for  t*>n years he has snooted at the populace   the   moral   philosophies   of   Knnt  THE   PLAGUE  PANIC  Definite     announcement     that     the  plague had invaded   Knglaud  was made  last  mouth  in  the  London  Times,  The  malady   asserted   itself among   the  rats  iu   East Anglia and  for a  time seemed  to   be  spreading' it.-i'lf   rapidly   over  a  wide  area.    Thus  a  dead   rat   infected  with   the   bacillus   of   the   disease  was  found   a   dozen   miles   from   where   the  outbreak    first   asserted    itself.   In    India   the   particular   kind   of  Ilea   which  chiefly   carries   plague   infection    from  rat   to   rat   is  called   by   the   scientific  name   of   pulix   cheopis.     That   species  seems to be infrequent iu   England and  tho   United  States,  although  specimens  have,  we  read   in   the  London   Nature,  been   found  on   rats  hore and   in  Great  Britain.    For the time beiug the attention of experts is directed to ascertaining what other variety of rat parasite is  the principal  host of the plague bacillus.    The London Times  prints a communication   from   one  authority  to  the  effect that rabbits in all countries harbor a flea that conveys the bacillus of  plague, but this has not been finally established.    It is gather difficult to"separate the subjects of plague and rats in  the popular mind, observes The British  Medical Journal.    "The two have been  rendered obscure by a kind of eonfusion  due   to  the  rat   panic   interjected   into  thc plague panic."    There is still some  doubt whether thc  rat and  the plague  are   invariably associated.  Some  doubt  exists  as  to  whether  the  flea   preying  upon the black rat convoys the bacillus  to  man.     Hut  first  of, all  wc  have   to  find   o������������������.fc  what   is   mea-nt   by   t-fee   terra  pla������������������uo.  Plagse ia iu reality aa aento infective  disease, "au infectious fever," to quote  the well-kxown writer on the subject,  Doctor R. T. Hewlett, whose paper appears iu London Nature. The symptoms  iu man develop' within a few days of  ivfeetion, according to this authority,  whose conclusions and impressions differ somewhat from those of others. Tbe  signs of the presence of the malady include fever, headache, giddiness, weakness, with staggering guit, great prostration and delirium. . In three, fourths  of the esses, thc lymphatic glands in the  groLn, armpit and other regions are inflamed, in filtrated and much enlarged,  constituting thu, *'buboes." Hence the  name, "bubonic'''Ypiaguc;"- lb " the remaining cases the Intigs may be primarily attacked���������������������������the "pneumatic"' form  ���������������������������or a severe blood in feci ion may develop���������������������������tfeo "septicaemic" variety, ln both  of these bnbocs are absent or are a late  development if the patient lives.' Oeca-  ���������������������������aionally an eruption of postalee or carbuncles appears ou  the skin.   Further:  "The bubonic form is hardly Infectious or-even contagious,-.-but the pneumonic variety is highly infectious, ow:  ing to the presence of large numbers o'f  the infective agent, the plague bacillus, in tbe expectoration from which it  is readily disseminated in the air. Tu  some instances the patients do not appear particularly ill. and- are able to  go about, though such cases are liable  to KiiddoB death from heart failure.  are a eertain  Australian  flea and  another North   American, ilea)   ''wandering" fleas ready to infest plugue-tftnck.-  eu  rats and healthy human  bemgB,ru.ud  to pass from one to Che othjjr. Happily,  our  own  little  human   tleu   (pulex   Lrri-  twns) is mure or less of a stay-at-home  (though he is fond of the badger), and  so   in  the  big  /lea  of  .North   European  rats.    Bugs and'Iice, as also large bloodsucking dies, seem  to carry iu certain  eases   merely   the microbe   which   they  happen   to  come  across.   But  there are  otiier more remarkable and definite ar-  rangemeuts  between  some of  those  insects and certain  very deadly microbes,  by which itis provided that'a. definite  species uf .microbe is sucked'-up. from a  diseased   animal   or  man   by  a  definite  species of insect, and  in  the digestive  tract of that, species of insect only will  that microbe live, and  not only thrive,  but undergo therein a most peculiar second   pliant!   of   existence,   ohangiug   its  shape aud  ap[>CHraiu:o and  multiplying  itself,     in   this   second   phase   the   microbes may (but this has only been seen  in a very few kinds) become male and  female and fuse with one auotker, just  as the egg-colls and sperm-cells of higher animals fuse with one another. Then  the   fertilized   female   microbe   breaks  up   into   thousands   of   minute   young,  which    effectually    spread    their*   kind  when  they  pass out of the insect into  the   stab   or   pin-hole   wound   which   it  makes in a new victim, a man or large  warm-blooded   animal.     These   carriers  are distinguished from 'more casual carriers   as   'host-carriers,'   because   they  serve   not   merely  as  temporary transporting agents, but as homes or second  hosts  in   which   th������������������   parasite nourishes  itself, grows, and multiplies."  Plague is still in some respects the  most elusive and' inexplicable of diseases, according to The British Medical Journal. "Why it should remain  comparatively dormant for centuries  and suddenly spread far and wide again,  no one has attempted to explain. Tbe  present "pandemic" may be dated  from 18i)4, when phgue reached Canton and Hong Kong. "Sjnce then it has  effected lodgments in fifty-one countries. Tt has devastated India and is  now taking its heaviest toll in Mau-  churia. Its failure to establish itself  in many lands ie reassuring, but should  not, our contemporary adds, convey a  false sense of security. Plague was  present, in Manchuria ten years ago. It  has never "struck hard" until this  month. Possibly the reports within the  next few weeks will indicate an" amelioration���������������������������and perhaps not.  "Not only' England, but the whole  world, gradually forgot about plaguo  during, the nineteenth eeutury. -It 'disappeared from England and also from  (he whole of Western Btirope (with  the exception of one subsequent .outbreak at .Marseilles) between 1666 and  1 OS 1. Tt lingered in Russia' and the  Balkan Peninsula for more than a century afterwards, but finally vanished  -from Constantinople in 1.841. - - - - j-  "It never really "vanished from Asia,  but withdrew ��������������������������� into remote rogii������������������ns,  where its exipleru'e in .an ^ndowic "form  was pithiw unknown or diirt%<r?irde(L T1  lurked in the Ffirriilaya. in the mountains south of Nfecca," irrfhe swampy of  Mesopotamia, in the nplands of Yunnan,  and probably in parts of'Turkestan nnd  the CnucasoPN '���������������������������'  Naples, but most of the silkworms em-  pluyea are rawed near Torro Auuim-  ziata, at the foot of Vesuvius. The  caterpillars are killed just as they are  about lo begin the spinning'Of cocuous;  the silk glaudis are ���������������������������removed, and subjected tn a process of pickling, which,  iH a secret of'the trade, and afterwards  the threads are carefully drawn out by  skilled workers, mostly" women. The  length of the throad varieM from a foot  tt'i    ...-.ill.      IHI'llU      llil'lll'*. r.  TRTIURIKEYEBEMEDV  K- (Ui W������������������ft. V������������������y, W^ E^ f  AND a������������������Allt������������������UATltt LID* |  Tmtm  h- tf *������������������������������������������������������*. Lmssmi. 2k. Mt. HjOO.  Aah.   ��������������������������������������������������������������� Mm. t>  A-w* T**  2V.   %ijm%  cti books Auto Aomca rant av mai*  ���������������������������urln* Cjr������������������ Wmirtj 0������������������h, Chloaat  THEY INTEREST AND  AMUSE  THE WHOLE FAMILY  Th������������������ Mystic  Fortune  Teller  KxrlfJni t)i������������������ tacratt mt  tVo Kwr������������������. Yon ran l������������������tr������������������  tw? to utoni^h ������������������nJ  loiUM your friend*  Bant   pojtpnld       ^  fOT    Z5o  MMMBMUlMMWanajBIMI  TheMyetic  Dream BooJk  AsSi^fiSiN.  ^  t^^st.  {S  it th* tuoit c<Hn>i*^|  folia to tho d'vuv.ik'K  at dr������������������������������������iR������������������. ffhf worry  57 ������������������^i������������������ ihe mesitlnx al  your dr������������������dai wbea j*������������������  (auH*tttiiafcool; ���������������������������  pcttpiid tar....  25c  Ik  ���������������������������Of    mm.  r*������������������  V-ji*;  n-ot he beaut-ifnl. He crime to believe land TTecol, Hn? social and scientiRe phi)-  Vhat the clever, subtle and sound narru- j opordiies of Spfacer nnd ffuxlev. in  tion of ui'n> was a task worthy of all; lurid words; of one syllable. On alter-  ���������������������������jhe t;i>t'.'. tbe vulture. a������������������d the soul-force! nnrp days l!>������������������ has shouted, just as pow������������������T-  ih:u there ij> ia any man. A< lie work-{ fully, tho incons-iptencips whifh suited  ed   it   out,   the  sit   or   reporting  Ia  the, Hearst \*   coiiveiii^nce   of   the   day.   lh<?  .Lin *rt*A���������������������������\i\u Snl v ��������������������������� ? -\X\z\ n\ H 2.��������������������������� wli \t.\-i-~lvi\ I llrl��������������������������� Kfiufcf ���������������������������n\ ri. ��������������������������� i' ,| i .i f. ,..  i.  . ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������* ��������������������������� ' ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������;������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ���������������������������-'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� --^-*-���������������������������,���������������������������v"���������������������������"^���������������������������. ,. .. m li. ,....,,,  IMPOSSTBTLITY    OF  THE    TRANSMISSION OF LIFE FROM WOULD  TO WORLD   ���������������������������  By-providing that the ultra-violet ray  destroys the spores of organic life; the  eminent   .French   physicist   Becepiprel���������������������������  son of a famed  physicst and grandson  of yet another great scientist���������������������������has just  exploded, "for all time,'' as the Paris  "Tbo micro-organism  of  plague was  Cosmos, puts it, the theory that life was  brought to this planet of ours from one  "Toasts and  Ballad*"  i  U ��������������������������� book jroa ihouM  it.Y������������������. Etoiidct beinz par-  tsju th������������������ beet coMuotloa  af toasu wer aisci*. M  eantMni tb# ward* al  (urn* of th-e best l.-,-ioiT������������������  tnd tw*t loftd b������������������!Jid*.  K ������������������ n t pmtroid . ���������������������������  ^t     I50  WHMilWIiiinwii i ��������������������������� ���������������������������ii��������������������������� \iwmm  The Maple  Leaf Reciter  ������������������bh! Ecok of Lt<oi<H������������������  ConUtn.i r^-lcctlous tree*  tbo writinpo oi li^pit  Connor, ft illi&m tl.  Droiamond, M������������������viu  ' E������������������ith tnd other (aiiioui  Cnn.->diiin end Amcrsca*  ������������������uthor^. Sunt ,."_,  po������������������tpuid fur    ^.OC'  Robinson*!  Book, of Modern  Con ������������������ ndr ij iiEf  Cootalnii  a-err  1,000 ������������������f  tlu   txut   .-uiii   funnies)  Klddlct   In    tin   >orl;i.  tt'������������������ yocrj r*������������������st- -. ���������������������������  V������������������M t������������������*     I2c  A.ay   of   thttc*   boois   will   be   cent   on  f������������������e������������������tpt of lha price CHosKliooed eibo-.e t*  IT AMPS   or  coin.    F������������������r ������������������n������������������  dolUr   ������������������U  firm booka ������������������re your*.  McLEOD & ALLEN  42 AcJclftid������������������ St. Wwt -Toronto  -rt.   1.  T^  -tj.lf:  dtwovered _ independently by KiuiKito  and by Yersin in ISO!. It Is a stumpy,  rod-shaped organism or 'bacillus,'- having toundod ends, and measuring ns ������������������  rule about '1-8000 inch in length, and  1-H'iOUO inch in breadth, bnt lunger  forms oecur. In Kinears made at ati  oarly stage of tie disease from fchp buboes, expiM'toratiim or blot>������������������l respectively in tho throe varieties, the bacillus is  Tifesrlrir  of the other pianets. Tt was as far  bac-k as 1S71, to quote, the words of oui  Paris contemporary, that Sir William  Thompson advanced his celebrated hypothesis that life may in "the first instance have reached the- globe from  meteoric sources.  The argument is perfectly simple and  susceptible of  the briefest    statement.  iu   ('iiiii'hhhc   rnTsuwrs;���������������������������ann���������������������������rr  the   fibiif.   are   stniiicd   with   an   aniline  w������������������tis tho^e details whieh the trained eye [pull   n   :id-rrti^itijr,   kill ��������������������������� rivals. "  of rl.. Kt,o.l ro.p������������������ii.-r romp.a to perceive, j A.s ������������������ writ.-r. with th^, (wiitorinls, as fin .'d'ye, sui������������������fc  ������������������a  fuchhit*.  it   lend- to stniu  'on ip:ienrfd  the S'un styU*���������������������������vasy, often   editor, v.'th tlmnirf-h urnfp of what his  r.-ittv." full   of  iletHil   and   '.ncidt'iit.  but j 'find ot rejsder wanted, he came to typi-   IAS     Ot .       ,  h<- -:iid tn hjivc i'iriuri-!-' n!l'ls"J  r'!lh������������������lv e:i?l������������������ hiui the one widely |  ^7iiTzic-i-rr-  pro.ssure of light would carry off micro-  senpic germs into iiitwstell'ir space.  There they wander until some of thorn  may moot with other woilds,  which  iu  flwply   at   tho  ends   ('point   stfliuinp')  , ,,        .   .       iho ecntre b-.iiiitj liardlv sttiined  ut all,  fv yellow   lounit-'l-Mii  in  it������������������ last  |������������������tkkI ��������������������������� th-M -^ ., vt,rv ..harnet^fistif apnourance. I this   way  would   receive   Ine  Kerms  of  tcIIow,'"'   ."-ill  ttowcr.    The  profession of jour-Ij,,  (,],[..,   |v.s"ions  peculiar,  laroe,   round-jlitv-    ^'ow !t is known that if bacteria   '   ""'", " ,:"' " " '"'   d  or  ovoid   'insoluiion'  fnrJn?   of  ihe'"11'1   humid   tpores  are  placed  an   inch  ilwayp clca?.  Yltf   fmirrri  joHrnali������������������m. may  -      ,. ,-,���������������������������*���������������������������,        -t ., ,     '   %t'������������������|   >n   .*!.   I.������������������ui-   nr.A   San    l-,r������������������in.-i������������������i'o   in(lnent;Ml edi.ort:������������������!  writer  iu  tlu^e dc-1 ���������������������������,,���������������������������.}���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������   !ir,->   n;H   witk.     The   ���������������������������. ,  ,!   r/..i,.lw.,J   f.-ll   ''i1''"-' 'l:t.^ oi the .biily editorial pa-,'<'. I e.,.ir, lu. n-.idiiy i-itllivatcd in vaiiuup ino-,tIlp.v !U0 killed in a few Blonds. Wh:u  Such      fl".||'<t      !|iMV,|i;!|>|.|,J     !l������������������i  *;tH' is  readilv des-! -''ri11  ''''p  '���������������������������" oxposed  to the nitris-i ii.ln-  iiidi'  ;n   .V  P'it������������������*Tor *������������������  liirljl io>  r-L-     ,1.  organ i.''in  or  Iwn   from   the  quart*/,   mercury  binip  5 i  TJ������������������������������������.t  v-^  v.y,f|.-|i  V  fsi.,j't<.     rlo^    il'-.i-icvri-     *h"i;     ;iiip>ti:u'  c;in>-i)S c������������������n '������������������n won in- ncw^p.-tper!-*.    Mr  ���������������������������Mlllc   '���������������������������!  that i-l.-i'-i  ir'ti'tl' ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  fi������������������    vti   Iv  hi'Kl   i'K'1'  to (>���������������������������>' (,'.  for ten  raws "emitted" bv "tho  VifiVrsT" This   \v,*i������������������  r/.a.'h������������������d    full  *\-f   '.i.'ictii^.. - ;���������������������������     ������������������������������������������������������    ;���������������������������   ���������������������������      ������������������������������������������������������ .���������������������������- ;��������������������������� -:    ; ,\  i   |f ,...,���������������������������������������������   ....������������������������������������������������������������������������  ;������������������>���������������������������  n.'.i  i������������������i!i'>n ;worK tuiblNh n million and a half cooieK ��������������������������� M.,(j  ,i0(,,,  M,'r'y"T������������������" rh'i-"ri".iM7.r~   Mr." IrwiiF' fnrT,t  ''"':,",r nr" '"'NMf'J  r'^on. "In  th.^^,,;,,,"] ".;,,  l.v,-,..-v.rc     'h-ir     M���������������������������piii:,ri!",",:'" "'   n-i-^t . ii.M.lntlon. hc rea.Mn^ j t��������������������������� ",;,-,,,,,;,   Tt. i .-i u t .^-= ^S.   and   bv   disiniVe- i''"' 'l!1<'sl i(,������������������ whi,,l'  ,lit'1 '" U" "'i.-weiv.-  .���������������������������:i-" i-ifii'-v-d wth Hie mndein , t.uitj,r     TJlt,   ..j.,.,,,,.   ���������������������������)!l(.;||m5'   \s   pnifm-l011"   w������������������.v  nr  ihl'  otll<'r  ,,";'01'"  "   i]wM>  st.i!it   ni   n.ipisry. l.-;,^i   aid',,.���������������������������;,.   f0l. a   ���������������������������,���������������������������,.b^r of iiiiimaU,   in  nd-',,f ,h������������������' "1'i������������������i" o!' ������������������������������������������������������*"'' " (h'ri P^"f,t. fm.  t>.....���������������������������  iv*  i.,.r..r..  r.TMnmr!,���������������������������}������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������,��������������������������� ,��������������������������� ln:U).  MOSEY BfiOK  m ho  YOU  thei"  t'l,.  I.I'll-  -tlie  i-1-iv. ���������������������������   imusI   i'l-ai'v   io  a t'f  ��������������������������� it  jinWi-rfnllv   cMpr  (>������������������^f,  pU',   rabbit.   1  i.-u'i1  "'���������������������������'"'ole.   In   thr*   Unite.  -tin- rat. iiioiis������������������>, guinc.'i-  ;\\.   iiitiiik/'v.  !i'!|-|  .'  vT'lC'Cirn    '"" "r :!,,,,,h,'r !"1 "���������������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������''>r bi-'ttir.  Wf'U-.mirr.'lh   ar-  oAliOl iCU    ";"'"ol      ��������������������������� !'-.v       Xmcfican       ciciliz-it ion  ��������������������������� without   r'-cl.uiiiiii^ in  tliiv! voung c.vpnn-  "I).-  on:  ;<���������������������������!���������������������������  ',V  Il     jllMl*'v    f'I'MS,    auv  rail   to  give   piiimiit   rcliid"  aipi   ti  if pro.K.! !v m������������������-i ���������������������������!.  iu-t what 'UN'  T'luLS h.'ivi  5  Ihi  trfiI'ri  a  i-ur  \Vi> know  dnii'-   ''oi   othi"-^  :i Mi1   will   ���������������������������!,,   t'ov  yi.ii.  Wi- i:n������������������iw Hint CJIN" PiM.S Irivl' be-'i  Hold in all jiarts i.f Canada fur yo:w-  2nd to-day an' 'he mo-t popular aiif!  fui'-t    direct iv(i    ls'nlrii'7    n-ti'i-dv    in    tin  PILLS AR'G GUAR-VSTi'illT* j ���������������������������1I)rf. ,\v,,u lVl. .-,m vi^w it without n-.;-  K'.i-rv b<>\- of r'ii V f'lld^-'i- -"'..-! I will 7'"i'i"i' ii- hi;4 cmidoyer and dix'ovorer  |iii-iti\i<  ^- u ��������������������������� i inntce of  inuney   back   it' ��������������������������� lli-u'-'-t."  S'i t'ar Mr. fiwii;'������������������ lecui'd irne? in  the fir1-' t|,iv(. rir!:cb"i in Col]ifr'������������������ on  wh'i'k i!m'^ -niii*nary i^ ba-cil. The moral]  to bi- drawn fro-n the facts will eoier^c  in later aiti'-le- in the series, In thn  ine-i)<v, lu'li, \|i-. Irwin ^onitminicalPf, to;  the pi'biic in a i-i'i'i������������������n! lecture in .Ww  Vor1:  ci  "''"h"   Moral  Reaooii^ibilii v of  t'ne I'ii-i..." liiy cnnvictiiMi that the chief  ! ri".pii.">ibi!ity of present-day -inuinalism  world.  We know that GIV PUA,* wi  promptly soothe the irritated ��������������������������� Hladderi rests on the news editor. "The aim o  relieve congestion of the Kidneys. tak> jthe news eiiitor.-" he says. " should In  awav the soreness iii ihe Hack .and) ju mihlMi na]y such thintrs as would. be  through-the   hips,   and   completely   curt;'best    for   tlie    democracy.       When    th  Kidney Trouble and Hheumnti^ni. VVi  positivfdy guarantee that f'l.V IM1.I>  will do this and'wo tdedge ourselves  to return vour money should GIN  PILLS not do ill) that'we claim fo-  them.  Muy GTN PTLLS on this -gtmrantee  backed by the large"! wholesale "dnif  ��������������������������� bnn.������������������e in  the  British  Kmnire.  oOc. a box��������������������������������������������� for $2.a0���������������������������at dealer  or from ur direct. Sample hoy. free oi  request. National Drug-and Chemical  Co., Dopt R.P.   Toronto.  news   editors   do   this,   the   millennium  will   cOMie. ''     He   adds:      ��������������������������� <  "f can he*\ explain what is wrung  with newsnapprs nowadays hy an ex-  ami'le. S'nppose n cli'vor. wealthy advertising man should .come to'the ..doc  tors of this city and say: 'Mere. I am  going to organize you. and advertise  what von can do. and yon will make ten  times as much money as you are making  now,' Suppose the doctors consented.  How the "inr-il folio of the medical profession would fall.  States   tho   ground  ������������������! t'J'duM1.."  agent by which the disease has  been so ividly liiseiuiunated is the  rat, aids Doctor Hewlett. Infection  from man to man is almost, negligible,  the nil. ih'us being the iiitermediarv between lat and man aad mechanically  carrying fhe infection���������������������������the plague bacillus���������������������������from rat to rat and from rat to  man. For combating the spread of  plague the extermination of rats is.  therefore, the firsl step to undertake,  How this h lo bp done in the less  civilized portions of the earth is a problem which Hint British student of the  subject. Sir Ray hankester. is tempted  to give up in despair. He is of opinion  that the so-called Cheops flea is the  regular and established carrier of the  plague bacillus in Asia ������������������nd the Mediterranean. He writes in the London Tele~_  graph: .     ,         "Other '-fleas will serve as the go-  between of thc rat (iu which the disease called plague is really native) and  man���������������������������should they be  (us, for instance,  '.mental in all dix'iissinii alu/tit ^cienc.  today, could be disposed of. The bril  li'inl Mi'ciptorel undertook the invest i  giition. first selecting .>iinr������������������'-- and bai  teria which tests .litis established ns th'  most dillicult  to kill.  To reproduce the conditions as fans possible, they were j-ealed in vacmi'i  tubes and plunged in liquid air, Th-  lirst series nf le^ts pru\-ed fatal to mo-:  of the spores. The survivors were thei  exposed to the ultra-violet ray for ;  period of six hours. To this experienci  they one and a'll succumbed. It wa-  knnwn that the conditions of dryne-  and extreme cold were favorable to tin  life of the spores. --But their weal  point has now been discovered, and M  Becquorel concludes that the destroyinj:  id ion of fhe rays must be taken a suni  versa I. Interplanetary space being rie)  in the ultra-violet rays, it will be seen  observes our scientific contemporary  that Lord Kelvin's famous hypothesb  <eems to have received a shock fron  which'it is'possible it may not recover  quiet.Ij-   tiop-i  coutiba,  lh������������������ thr-M aad luniit.  fsC  ure  cure.!   colli*,   hrnl.  -   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      23 o������������������uu  Mi ('(.sv.iV &*\nsisw    a-'--."''ir-K-i-,'  'y\ -  <'..*?i it-* z'x.r*  r-fl i.v-'-.'tn.  gC^tiiM������������������������������������AL},Klt������������������i>-7*<i>''    co��������������������������� v. v;-*j,  8������������������iOTtKj������������������^}i������������������������������������������������������i.c.hi'    ���������������������������ZJ:iy.t.!:~~.~  JSJfiT TM'NK Uf ii:  With  DV-O-tA yw.'i ������������������j  s.>I������������������r f.tt.-t: Vj";<>\,  Cotton. SiiV or MsJw/i <'l������������������-'..f������������������ ?Kl*cif? ^ik  the SAME   Dr������������������.     M*  'fiv.i/:*  ul ux*-,? thn  WRONG Dye for Uki Gssoi'j yvi n.ivw t* .-^'jr.  Menrnil-wr-MBp*,  ' l  'ffl  il  ���������������������������  CATGUT   FROM   SILKWORMS  'Probably   but   a   small   percentage   of  'he fishermen  who use flies strung with  'mic -translucent '"Catgut"   are   aware  'hat  the almost unbreakable substance-  Constipation  Vanishes Forever  Prompi Relief��������������������������� Peraiaacnii Curo  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS new  fail.    Purely veget-  *blc���������������������������act ������������������ur<jly  but gently oa  tfte liver.  Stop after  dinner  dwtriws���������������������������  cure indigestion��������������������������� wi pro re. tha complexion ��������������������������� brighter  the eyos.   Small Pill, ScmII Doj������������������, Small Frier  Genuine tw*b<������������������r Signature  MY VARICOSE VEINS"  WBRE CURED completely b>  ^gSORBmEJR  MTI     WJl.     I'KAI'I,    SI'UIM.l ll.i.l),    MS%%  Mid will ao tbe uoi������������������ (or joa In a pleasant rnnnnef t  alia; tba inflammation, kill pain, heal anil remorc tb������������������a|  io a normal coiutltlon; r������������������duoM Ooltre, Tninort, Wei"  QoulTor Itheuiimcto Depo������������������lu. 9jnoYltl������������������, VancoiVla, Hp  ���������������������������hat holds the honks against, the fiercest j {roo.V8pramM.rtb.mu.ci*.orUfjimni. ilfun^  -M'uggles of the struck fish c.nmos from  ���������������������������ilkwnrtns. The principle cPiitro of tho  'I'lnufactiire of this kind of catgut if  tho  ifdfind  of  Procida,   in   the  Bay  of  Sid lorea, wound*. ������������������tc. Co.u only ll.GM o... is.uo-ll mi  ottla at jrour druvtirUM or dallTermL Hook If Ttmm,  I. F. YOUNG, P. D. F., 21H T.mal. 8t., 9prlngfl������������������)4. Him  LTIANS M., iNlral, Caawllk. ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*.  Ah* niraUk������������������1 ������������������r )UKT!\   IOLI ������������������ W������������������������������������������������������l ������������������!.. WtaalfM  fm ������������������*T10N4L DKl'U ������������������  t'HIKCAl COt, "������������������*"���������������������������>��������������������������������������������� * ���������������������������������������������������������������  it aa4 IUUURK80M BW������������������  00,. U4yfnmm.ir.  84 E������������������fc&&#^^-v^^  i   \i%.  v������������������:  > -^ _ /,' ���������������������������    -   ���������������������������%.,.-!__ ..^       .. i. _ t ������������������"~;���������������������������..>���������������������������.....     ,_   _,     ^^^^T^^ '   ' *' lSaBaBBiB3a">'MWBa������������������a*aWWMaWa^aW^  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-'"' :^aTT"^ i". ���������������������������"yy'-^yy "y^^y -yy^-y^'-^ y\i>7 yy-?yr-y'-3yy Ayy *~77lf'y7^yy."^?Lsy" yyy^.iyry^^yjy^  ��������������������������� ^���������������������������.j.\W \ )w7      *-W,     --i  /    .-.^i'^H7y j������������������, :' V-'.^^^- -.. *  '-,   ** -,   . -i -, % r-,-7, ;^y-- - jl --t ry ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������-ya ^iy,:;" .^.y-Ji^zi- ^y;\V;ma%gej'y4i9;ymf^4wmM!  ���������������������������   -   M^M ��������������������������� aWTm ..-..��������������������������� a^!^    . "."IHiBlBB-anB^ ��������������������������������������������� t" Hi .Aflat aMLV.    iflaV ..M .aflflflaBaal   *^ ,*H >A fa* faflaaV^M.. < M J.-'  ^f 11 ..'7 VX-*>^| /^? ^ i|| ��������������������������� KI'll 1 ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.3*'i-v^.fl"J=J'#ll  mMM  ���������������������������x&&gt$  - i.a x-_ .  .    ���������������������������;.-������������������������������������������������������ - ���������������������������i i- .-m-,. -J _--w,sL������������������A rf_���������������������������-���������������������������?:  i������������������m$i-  -i '--Air*.-:-  .������������������J*S->'SE-i  %ery Article in^  ianCpJaiM^s^^  $5,000 worth of Buggies, Wagons and General Farm Implements, and a|  Immense Stock of-General Hardware, covering almost everything that you could pbssibly wish  in this line   HERE ARE A FEW> SAMPLES OF PRICES.- ;  yy_ ������������������������������������������������������yy_iy^__7���������������������������,^y_____^._7_.^egUiar7price_iy���������������������������ga]gjprjce  .yyym.  - ���������������������������'���������������������������'i-'vSI  r yryy%m'\  . i'...' 1 ��������������������������� Jill  *,7 I- J!'  ���������������������������    r lr    ^    jt*-^  .    J������������������M    - ?  ������������������ J -CI  J<      ' ,'l  Buggies,      -      - ,   .  Wagons,  Disk Harrows,      - '  Plows, -    "    -  Mowers, Frost & Wood,  Rakes, 10-ft,  $110.00  115.00  37.00  20.00  65.00  39.00  $87.00  90.00  29.00 '  15.00 .  50.00  V   4  Cast Iron Enameled Bath Tubs,  Garden Hose, per foot,  King Garden Hose, per foot,.  Kootenay Ranges,   .   - -  Sherwin-Williams Paint, per gallon,  29.00    J 1-2 Inch Galvenized Pipe, per 100 feet;  Regular Price Sale Price    ��������������������������� J j  $45.00" -' $28.00 "r' '*"'  .20 .13  - .17 4.11  -    68.00 48.00 -  3.00 2.25  - 7.00   , 4.50  We could go on and name thousands of articles in the same proportion, and  better, but space will not permit.  .. .  When in town call and see us in our new stand, whether you want to buy or not.  The goods and'prices will speak for themselves.  TERMS   OF   SALE   STRICTLY   CASH  FULTON'S HARDWARE  ENDERBY, B. C. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  2BS  Attacked by  Bronchial Catarrh  ftoand Brooke- P.O., Port AjifconLo, Ja..  June '*, 1910.  Dctir Sira,���������������������������i". have been <tfufferiiii>  iirom dreadful attacks of Catarrh and  ironcbitis for a jxwiod of ouo year  3Kid four mouths, during which time I  ������������������$>ent most of my. earnings in trying  various remedies, but, iJ&sl without  itcy .sfitinfa'ction. 1 w.ib jiwt about giv .  tag ��������������������������� uy ��������������������������� hope of.enjoying life fur thr  tmun* v/Ih-m in I'-ur Daily' TfJegrapn  pii|H'r.-i uf ..f;trnuir.'i 1 siUi' your udver  lflr.������������������M������������������si*i!* fur r;ii.;iri,hoy.yiiii, and tried  uue bottle. M'h.'il. was sullicieiit, 1 iid������������������  fciuiiV < ;iiarrl](v/.r.i;������������������ ih ihu beat ami onK  uji'iiU'iiii. for my (-'juI)I'\. U has made  a  thorough cure.  fSigued)  J,:irge tiY.is fti;iiii'i<-ut  km), guaranteed, prico  ���������������������������)���������������������������" I'iriHn and 50 cents,  fcitior.s Jii:������������������i  substitutorK,  yetting     '' Catarrhozowi1  wail   iron)   tlie  Kingston.  Ont.  WOODEN CLOTHES  Those nre not yet upon tlio market,  >ut they soon may be, should the expori-  ������������������enti of cotton spinners along thoso  lines prove us successful. aa i.s expected.  Jloached cotton is almost pure ecJlu-  k).-e. and proceeding upon that baeia tho  Investigators havo discovered a method  whereby tbroad may bo manufactured  irom cellulose extracted, from Hpruco  wood. Tim cotton-spinners expect >ja  ���������������������������finie, it is said, to produce with this  juaterial clothing at extremely low  prices. The finest product, it is averred,  will be cheaixsr than cotton, in the bale;  and thore is no reason why tho material may not take a "fast" dye. The  wood-cloth would, of coarse, wear well,  and it. could be made non-inflammabLe.  T. G. White,  for twu liiuiiUiii  $1; smaller si :'<.'*  Jieware of iiui  and   insUt  ol  only.       L*>  Catiirrhozone  Company.  TTuder tlie force of. great gales, large  hiked and tideless pcaa, like tho Caspian, have been observed to experience  riarpriping changes of level, as if thoy  ffere huge"basins of water tip{)e<i by the  iaud of a  giant.  . In the Caspian a difference of lovc-1  between the two sides of the sea  amount ing to twelve feet has been not-  mi- during the prevalence of a heavy  wind. In Lake Erie a difference of  level of fifteen feet _ has occurred in  similar ciieunistaiices. - Analogous observations have been made on other  lakes and in fho Baltic Sea.  ^*������������������IWWASWI  Tha chief of the clan of Mcintosh  once had a dispute with a cabby over  tho fare. "Do^you know who 1 am?"  said the Highlander angrily. "I am the  Mcintosh." "1 don't care if you are  an umbrella,"' reto.rted tho cabby.  "I'll have my Tight*-!*'  *���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������  Two bricklayers had a disagreement,  and in a few minutes wore lighting  furiously. One finally got the other  down ou the ground and began jumping  on bis opponent. ''Here, Bill/' gasped  tho latter, "that ain't fair! This i* a  fair fight���������������������������it ain't football!"  ������������������     i     ���������������������������������������������  Dr. Victor Kutchon told about a  oollio dog, whieh he brought from a German family, in the com so of a lecture  boforo tho Social Economics Club.  "'Tlio dojj was like some college students I have heard tell of." said tho  doctor, "lie could understand German  perfectly,  but  ho  couldn't  speak  it."  *    ���������������������������*    +  Charles Smith a jovial negro, was arraigned before Judge Faweett, in the  county court, Brooklyn, on a minor  charge. "Smith," asked tho court,  "did you over commit a crimo ,bo  fore?" 'Hie negroj pondered for a  moment. " Woll; yo honah." ho answered slowly, "Ah can't 'zactly say.  but Ah done got married, ono timo."  *    <    *  Tbe l'etldings are an anciont race,  and- the Denbigh earldom dates from  1022, Tho author of "Tom Jones"  was one of tho race, and the thon Lord  Denbigh said to his relativo: - "Why  don't you spoil youro name ''FoUding,'  aa the" rest of us do, and not -Melding?'" The writer mado answer:  ''Because 1  am the first of tho family  who learned to spell."  s    *    *  Senator .Tillman tells of an old man  he used to know who-drank too much,  lie said: "Ho was a fine old fellow, in  other respects, and it was pitiful to  see him disgracing himsolf. One day  [ read him a long lecture on tho sin-of  drunkenness. 'Water,' I said, 'is the  thing. Stick to wator, James.' 'Well/  the old man ausworod, 'there's only  ono place in the Bible where a man  asked for wator, and I guoss you know  whore he was.' ''  Bishop Chatard of Indianapolis and  Bishop O'Donaghue of Louisville compared watches once upon a time'. "It  is" just" three .minutes to nine." said  Bishou Chatard. "It ia exactly foiir  minutes aud a half to nine," retorted  Bishop O'Donoghuo. "I,know tho exact, time." exclaimed "Bishop Chatard,  "for my watch is ond in which/I havo  tho utmost faith." "Ah, bishop," replied the prolate from Loiusvillo, "we  must not hope to .succeed through faith  alone,     I  havo  not  only  faith  in  my  watch, but T know of its good works."  i-    ���������������������������������������������    * ���������������������������  Tho burglar camo into .contact with  a chair and overturned it. A" sudden  movement abovo, a. hurried dewsont of  stairs, and S'ikeri found himsolf staring  into   tho   business   end   of   a   revolvor.  System Requires Frequent Cleansing  Not only outside bnt inside  your body must be frequently  as well,  cleaned,  in quantity and have grown better in  quality. Hore are the figures as to  quantity: In 1876 Prance ,had 2,800,000  horses, in  1906 3,165,025.    About 300,  Otherwise it becomes" loaded .with ' 00������������������ colts are foaled every year, and laet  wastes that clog up tke wheels of year" about 30,000 borsea- were-sold to  health. Much better to act in time, j foreign countries. Belgium, the horse  Use Dr. Hamilton's PiUu; thoy j dealer of Europe, is Franco's, groateet  strengthen and regulate the bowels, as- j customer. In 1908 the purchaser were:  sist digotition, enrich the blood and ��������������������������� Belgium 10,000; Germany 7,000; Swit-  thereby fortify the nerves and lay the, *orland>. 5,500j8pain,_3,000; Italy, 2,000,  foundation   of  lasting  good  health.  Dr. Hamilton's Pills bring vim and  vitality so much ' sought for today;  thoy itifuso a foeling of freshness aud  spirit in those who have been ailing'for  years. Really no medicine so potent.  I'rico 2:")C at all dealers.  dining-room, which was on the ground  lloor of his hou.^e, just as the Amori������������������Kn  walked in.  Many exclusive clubs do not have  ingenious a tost: "How," tho pi ������������������si don t  of the'Fat Man's Club was askod, "did  you   prcvont   fraud   among  your  appli-  England, 1,000. = England doubtless  bought, many more French horses  through Belgium..  ���������������������������' The nation encourages the breeding  of horses in a varioty of wa_vs and the  administration of tho State Htablea  forms an..important part of thc Ministry of Agriculture.  The    horse-brooding    of    tbo    whole  country is divided  into twenty-two administrations.     For  purposes  of  supor-  j vis-ion   tliofo   aro   Bubdividod   into   six  I general   inspections,   while   a   Director-  t'O j General  is  responsible  for thorn  all  to  the Minister of  Agriculture.    There is  also a Supreme Council of the national  stables, consisting of twonty-four members named by the President of the Re  cants   for   membership,'     Didn't   some  men trv fo get in that weren't up to the'public from mon who havo distinguish-  ' "  The  ed   themselves us  horso-broeders.  chief   official*"   of   the   national   stables  are   recruited   from   the   groat   Stablo  School of Le  Pin in  Normandy, where  standard weight!" "Ves." the portly officer ropliod, "but it was no uso.  Applications had to bo presented in  person at the Polk Building, fifth floor  There was no elevator. rlhe  climbed the fivo flights of stairs. At  tho   top  'ho   met   a   man   who   asked  "Weren't   you   looking   for   the   Fut j quoHtJon of encouraging horso-brooding,  -Man's Club?'    '^08.'   " The main office ���������������������������  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� kJ  A Traveller's Experience  "My one wisa wall b������������������," writes  Harry P. Pollard, a well known bos*  and shoe traveller-of Hartford,'"that  everyone with a bad stomach may learB  as I did, beforo it's too late, that Nerviline'in the oiks remedy to cure. Why,  f was in mighty bad shape, my digestion was all wrong, and every night 1  would wuken up with a start and find  my heart jumping like a threshing machine. This was canned by g������������������,s in t!������������������  stomach" pressing'-.againBt my heart.  When f startod to Tiae NcrvjMn������������������ I got  better mighty;- fast. " It is certainly a  grand remedy'for^the travelling m.ia,  keeps your etomath in order, curw  cramps, proventa lumbago, or rheumatism, breaks up ckoHt coldu and sore  rliront���������������������������in fact thejv hasn't been am  ache or pain inswle or outBid������������������ for the  past, two years that T hare*'t euro*  with Nerviline. Do yon wondor I rt-  eo mm end it?"  training.  applicant  they receive toehnical  While tbo dofoncos of the natiou  "?   i,s^fV  constantly kept in  viow when there  _       ,    . ., , nevertheless  the  stallions  is   on   tho   first   floor,'   tho   man   said. \ from   H   commorcinl    and  ' \ our application  is  ro.iocted.    We  re  coivo  Of   8tl  standpoint a^ well aa  no man who c*n climb five Sights' ���������������������������.K)jnt 0f viow  :air6.' " ,    j     _n ,'  1 hero are fou  'Xow, -then,    hands    up  :������������������*****  -^siei3insii...iEiiiiuii  ���������������������������BlKWla VJ������������������T KMa;������������������  WW Rjff w������������������ af, fJ*F������������������*|"*fi  * r. iM^r.M,  ami aoj> pataBiU twfaUmi poaroipay  "- - ' _jf  !'' cried  aroused householder. "Wlwt havo  btolen'/" "Only your wife's  dog."' -"fr* that'ri all you may sneak  out quietly." "Vour mothor-in-law's  parrot." "You don't say so.' Hero's  some money for you. Nothing olso?"  "Your "daughter's - phonograph."  "Ooodl If ore's a dollar for. you I"  "And your son's punching, bag."  shall have peace in the  tho  you  The Hursemui  A study of the way thc Grand Circuit  officials, including the Columbus meetings, havo divided their early closing  stake moneys will bp of interest The  following table ia self-explanatory:  No.    ' Total  Class���������������������������Trotting  . oponod. value.  Free-for-all.  2.07 trot  ...  trot  ...  trot  ...  trot  ...  trot  ...  trot   ...  trot  ...  trot   ...  trot   ...  trot  ...   .  trot  ...   .  trot   ..'.  Handicaps ..  Three-ycaT-.old  Two-year-old  .  2.08  2.09  2.10  2.11  2.12  2J4  2.15  2.16  2.1S  2.20  2.2-1  3  1  3  1  1  1  8  ��������������������������� 3  2  I  3  3  1-  2  3  1  37  *$ 2,500  2.000  6,000  3.000  3.000  2'.000  39,500  30,000  90,000  3.000  G',000  6,500  2,000  8.000  5,000  2,000  your  9ploudid!  Total trotting ...   .  '.Pacing���������������������������. . '  Free-for-all  (5  2.04 '  2  2.05.  1  2.07    '  :t  2.08 ������������������ -..-... "1.  2.0ft  1  2.10  :>.  lUl     3  2.12 ���������������������������  2  2.13  3  2.15  3  2.17   :..' i  2.18  2  Handicaps  2  $140,500  4 7,500  5,000  "   3,000  7,000  2,000  >     2,500  10,000  13,000  -   -8,000  9.000  6,'5O0  2.000  4,000  4,000  are selected  agricultural  from a military  r categories of stallions  in Franco. The first and most important aro those which belong to tho State  and are called national stallions. The  second, third and fourth categories are  called approved, accepted and tolorated  stallions respectively.  Those throe classes arc owned by private individuals. The owner of an approved stallion receives an annual bon-  ub varying from $S to $12 a year. The  owner of an accepted stallion receives  no bonus. Tolerated.stallions aro those  of which an official statoment is made  that'-they do not suffor from eye  trouble, and are not roarers. The result of official control is that those hereditary disuses have aJmost. ontiroly  disappeared.  In the report of the year 1908, published by the general manager of the  State stables the figures as to tho number of State stallions aro as follows:  Thoroughbreds, 567; half-bloods, 2,214;  draught horse*., ti-l-i. Uf- the thorough  breds 239 were English and 22S Anglo  Arabs. ThoGe 3,425 stud horses- were  distributed over the 22 establishments  of. the National stables, and stood hi  750 stations, serving M51.0-19 mares.'  Bei-.idos   these   there   were   1.700'ap  proved,  20S  authorized -and  a  numbei  of tolerated .or accepted-stillious, .-the  propoity of private owners.  A brevet of approval or o_f authori'/.a  tion or of mere, toleration is issued .by  the officials of the national'stables. In  all classes there are thoroughbreds,- in  eluding English. Arab aud Anglo-Arab:  half-biood Mid draught horses. And all  atiid horses of whatsoever class are ex  amined by sanitary commissions ap  pointed for thin purpose. Horse-breeding in France is well described as u  quasi enterprise of the state.    It sends  Total  Total  pacing  trotting  33  37  |t 88,500  140,500  & sate, ifcieoat, amUwyJio liitiiiioat,  PunuJmtoi tin test tf twmblB, hMi-  tog and saSa*i������������������ AJjo re������������������aw������������������*a ������������������������������������fl :  buodDEpawctiia cofctnv wwai.oyrts, ',  ���������������������������wecpjns stew*: koala cuia,  tores,  ���������������������������wouottej caijuica  Varionai   Vetaj, ���������������������������  Vs^L-or^/^ltvtUnwte.-ciiEcaetraiJai j  aoa ectznlxe. fcAia oat svrt.sijti.-t/eiA i  laflj*irm������������������iJnrt���������������������������6U>{w Utuxncsa.  tatti or 13 v,  Clip  of  rant Aaf oc  -   .    ~   -ii-   ,-<������������������7Jw������������������������������������.  rannriT Co" 3d   trvi������������������Wa-^K������������������klrw  boaio ot XKsoxairKKrjH-,  tucUMCiUTQKt liy aabiiinf on irtUk Ut������������������  IrmniiMllyjtiimiiQriUtere,kjno nior*  piUn .nul box mjt wSotrrf (ram p*3m  sbical2rosM>7XUtr Vbictf HfHAlcuttm.  The vfi.ni vifia Uxjjn nnd pra������������������-  ., ... hujut-Hit Orirf Uiiw ntma* lavistbta  <ltli J������������������rr Mute Bveflftut TMala *������������������<������������������!��������������������������������������������� inlr������������������-io, bnt l������������������ ta I  ������������������ v������������������r tfw ifiKl* iu Trail efrptwa K  We gliully ���������������������������/,������������������*���������������������������������������������  Aend Ii u> unr <v������������������io vbo mxj wXtfotm aJuonJiiiiaar."  %A(������������������ xut i^tainant to uiav-jprfvkijf ifcra-bctl Into A-Jn.  JwTliyr If 'Jry mill cliwuv.   Kh&Mu litt> &tt utiovn mii.l5  IA tmunic^urj.   Atk foot nMHnan ������������������liou������������������ U.   iVlp,o  houso-at last.    Will you have a  coffee with  me boforo you go?"  Thoy wero very young, and very happy,  and  very foolish, and very  newly  | wed. And" they kept, a kitchen  garden.    "Angelina, darling," said the  .Lv'juthful.. husband,  "as   f  was  ,. ,..   U wax :������������������������������������������������������  ,-  JXA au, J3.a>.l2 ok. l5ilt.Hi ������������������.*������������������ucr4rt* or tlcilmirhi.  M/uiiifactnnxl ort;  lyav irrrixL   M/uiiiractnnxlortiftiy  9, F. mm. P. D. F..2W Tiwpfea.r������������������������������������rWfWd,Mw.  -T.T&\mrUiiyKat<trd;Omf.^~l*Fa*~   t;t������������������ 5*rui.n.i _  ^4itJ fcy iTllVWi. I������������������WJ5 * WWAK (U, ������������������h������������������li������������������1  ���������������������������runu, niirn ���������������������������������������������I'lnfirMs ci)*, vtrJ-^ m,oi  Or.Mart������������������rs Female Pills  ft!      nil   ir    I         ~lf ���������������������������^r.���������������������������^..^���������������������������.rf,.MM^aat  EIGHTEEN TEAK BE STAHDAM  jftwMMfVojl awl weaieo*������������������i8������������������* ftn iwmd'i A-  ^HraKx, * ������������������i*irUAa������������������t������������������ rt*&xro������������������ rvrzu&j mi  tinmx vwrUj. Tit* rmHA Coosx ttalT tm to  tfrtuk  axrf,  yanrtnwMnT.  Vmr  uJn  U  ������������������U  *n������������������  ake fee Liver  Nine wjwa In \v\ wJaax rt������������������ t-������������������a" b tf$& <b������������������  How-neb ead bv<r(h we ti;^-  CAllTER'S UTTlfi  UV������������������& VOLS  ^catly buft {\nrily ajm^,  gel t la/������������������ 'UTer to   '  ao i*3 duty  Otipntioa,  Indiges-^  tion,  CMfSi  ���������������������������3 Pius.  kSSS'Sms^h      i  ������������������' -ifSjsl^jtSilMSSSit  SrasU POU'Ssesmfl Dot*). S������������������"<2 FrJ''������������������  GemiM'te wvuiMt B/^iiatiii'o  passing  ' throiig'h" t he giirden I saw some aspjfriP  I gtii". ready .'for cooking.    Perhaps you'd  Mike to go and gather the first .fruit of  tho scuson yourself?"    She would love  to.  but sho" wasn't  expert  in   horticulture,   and   didn't   want   to   "lot   on.|'  If  she  wtMit  alone  sho  might  commit  ^iiuo   egregious   blnndei.   "I   toll   you  what,  l4dwin," exclaimed tho girl-wife  cnthiLsiaJ-tically,    "we'll    go    out    to-  ���������������������������"nther.    Vou sluUl  phu-k  it. aud I will  nuld   the. -ladd.ii'LV .  . _  _'    .  *    .������������������     *  Jacob If opts Philadelphia's famous  bird and animal o.vport, was strolling  imt Walnut Street when n bird faker  i!<.ff>M������������������d him. The faker drew from  his pindcet tho usual pain tod sparrow���������������������������  a gorgeous tiling of blues and golds and  yroon -and, evidently, tukfng Mr.  Tlupe for one of the millionaire* of  Uitti'iihouso Wpnare. be Haid: "T jeft  nabbed Uhi������������������ bird oil"  tree. (\\n't I' soil  at hor���������������������������ftin't  ;^\'n nothiri  kind of a bird is  Youug    man,  Look  m>v(>r  What  know?'  M  that there walnut  hor   to   yo   cho(^p.  she  a   beauty?     I  like   her  beforo.  she,  do  .vou  " said    Mr.  Total both gaits .  ...  70   *224,000  *To most  of  these eveutrt  there are  added moneys.  It  may  bo   noted  thnt  th������������������  trotting  events average  practically $3,800 ea-eh  and the pacing $2,530.  CANNOT Fill TO ,  INTEREST WOME  ALBEJiTA   LADY   TELLS   OP   HEP.  OTlTRE   BY   DODD'S   KHMTBY  PILLS  At a meeting of horse breeders held in  Salt Lnko City, Utah, April 3, one of  tho subjects discussed was "T>raft vs.  HtandftnL-DrM���������������������������IIorsee.i-!^ Qi>c_of_thc    __===^=^_  gentleman   having  this   topic   in   hand Gertrude E  ,1.  Was Wea-k, Nervous, Baa-3>ovni and  Suffering from EJieamatisni���������������������������Dodd's  Kidney Pills Made Hor a Ney/ Person  Beauvallou, AJta.���������������������������(Spociftl). ��������������������������� Women who aro nervous, run down and  suffering from Rheumatism cuiuot fail  to  be  interested  iu  tho  case  of Mifls  Heyome ointliSTpi^^  nrgncd in favor of standard bred on the! was exactly in lhat condition. To-day  grounds that groftt sum a of money are .she is as she put* it herself "a new  Kpent annually in Europe in necnriug the ]verHon7'' Dodd's Kidney Tills Cured  best breeds of draft horsos and that not jh-er. Here is her statement gi%-on for  one cent of the amount spent there crvorj publication:  returns. On the other hand, the fftnnd- "My Kidney Distfw fttarte.il from a  ani bred hornet" raised in America are cold two yonra ago. Rheum-ilium sot'in,  shipped to all part* of the world and the [and I was. weakand nervous, and in a  revenue  coming  to   this  country  from   run down condition, I was attended by  the national Ktallions into sv������������������ry commune. Tho farmere can take their  choice of thoroughbreds or half-bloods  or draught horsoa. If they choose the  first tho fee never excoedH $30, and for  the second or third it varies from $2.o#  to $5. Yet tho feeti last s*a&on junouul-  ed to over $200,000. What the State  horses mean to tbe farmer muy be  understood from tbe fact that the service of a winner of the Grand Prix,  when he bocomos the property of tho  State, will not cost more than !?20,  whereas if owned privately " the fete  might be $1,000 or more.  liorsebroeding is also greatly oiu-our-  aged by prizes given ut 6hows. Thorn  are shows for stallions, brood in ;i ret,  colts, fillios, and. all sort* and conditions  of horsos. Five hundred such reunions  were hold last yowr., In addition _U  these fourteen special shows for saddle  horses wero organised by the fcitaU.  Though tho 'generous anpport of"the  Stables ia largely m viow of fnrnishiny  horses for-the army, there ia a spoeiitf  society for the encoaragemont of breeding war-horses.- ,  The Jockey Club takev Uie technical  direction of flat-raeing and the Society  of French .Steeplechases doen the same  for the races after which H ie named.  But  the   Stato   eo-oporatos  with   botl.   .  All   over  France   there  aro  minor   societies   which, control  about  300   racecourses.   In no other country has racing  bocomo such a popular form of amuse-"  ment.    " Book-botting   is   forbidden   i������������������  France,    and- the   parimutnel    system  works  with  thc   mathematical  honesty  of-a-.machine.    Seven per cent,  is deducted from the total amount.   Of thin  percentage three -goes to the Charitiw-  Department of the OovornmoiitJ two to-  the society  who  owue the race-.conrst,.'  and  two for etafr': and  other purpose*.  French   race-eonreos  are  nil  admirably  kept and the flat race-conr������������������e at--Long-   -  champ, and  tho Bteeplochnso, course  ai.7  Auteuil,- the  latter  boing'the  form  ofZ'J  an S, are tho-finest in .the -"world.    Tho'-  Grand   Prix'de   Pftris,   rnn   at - Lonjj-  champ in tho month ol! June, and supposed  to  close tho  fashioiiAhle* soasoi,-  ia for $12,000'sterling, tiie largest pri������������������ ,  anywhere. 0   '      .'-'--  Tho  euormoufl  anm' of  $4,300,000   i* '  spout  annually '.for, the  encouragement  of horse-breeding in'France.   Tho lion's-  ,share goos to the races.   "Hero'are'the'  figuros:��������������������������� .  For racfte, $3,473,800; priw������������������ for fillies,  colts, broodmares, Btallions, . ^3(35,000;  bonuses for approved rtaJtlions.'JM-O.OOO;  prizes at training shows, $210,000; -  prijes for'thoroughbred mares, $.1'.;,000.  . The breeding of the pure Arab ia not  a national industry, atid is conlin->]  chiefly to the PyTenean region. France,  boasts cf only 125 Arab Stallions, but  thoir importance if i.oid:de.rab'e in. the  south-west. For they give to iheir  gets uobriety, endurance, chareetor anfl  courage.  this industry  dollars.    - -  runs into many millions of  "if   it a   trno  Hope  feather   flock, together,  sav  tbat,   undoubtedly,-  bird."  that birds ot a  then I'_ should  sho   ia   a   jail-  Sir Charles Dilke once spoke with ad-  mi ration of an American ho had mot in  San Francisco. Tlio American told him  lie would be coming to England in a  year. Dilke invited him to lunch, and  '���������������������������y.we him a day fourteen months later.  assuring him he would give him a distinctively English lunch, begging him at  tho snme time to be punctual, "If you  will give me the hour I'll bo on luind,"  replied the American.' Dilke gave one  ..relink. A.s the clock struck one on the  dav in'onevtinn  fourteen  months aftor-  yy  wii.lKed   dowiiMitiira   to   iho  quickly   alopa^ courfba,  colds,   h������������������>nl������������������  ���������������������������       'dd couu  The holder of the stallion mik> reeord  of flrwit Britain. 2.10, and English record P.ij milcy. n.33, id Baron Alfred  3400-t, brown horse, foaled lS9f>, by  finron I^viow, dam l>ewoy G., by Alfred Q., sveond dam Dowey Eve, by  Crtior^ Wilkes, third dam I/.uly Frank.  bv Mnmbrino Star, fourth dtun Lady  Franklin, 2.2P>M. (dam of -Uy Bird),  add fillers  14 1  Horsebrvoding is more sysi-ouiat-ized  and moro State-aided in France then  anywhere else Tho threo great cute  gorios of French horses aro thoroughbreds, half-hlooda, and draught hordes.  The first have the roputs-tion of being  tho .best in the world; the second are  indefatigable for saddlo and light har-  nrn-K. while French draught horses whether Perchoron, Breton, or Nivernaifi,  BoulogTie or Arden, are known and admired far snd wide.  Though Franch is tho playground of  tho motoring world and leads in the  application of the motor to industry,  novortholoes bor hornet! haro increased  A PowonTul Medicine.���������������������������-The healing  properties in six essential oils are concentrated; in ovory bottLo of Dr.  Thomas' Ficloctric Oil, fonning ono of  the most beneficial linimonts over offered to the nso of man. Thousands can  testify oh to its power in allaying pain,  and many thousands more can. certify  Miat they owo thoir health to it. Its  wonderful  power   U  not  orpreened  by  a doctor who did not appear to undor-  Htaiid .iny_tase. .Three boxes .of. D.odd_'s  Kidney Pills made a new person of  me.''  Is not Mil's Royome'ri condition nn  exact, description of nine tenths) of the  ailing women of Canada? Tbo'doctor  did not uudeiviami her ca*>. It was  sMtnplo enough. It was Kidnoy Trouble.  And Kidnoy Disease ie tbo ouo g-reM  cause of women 'b trooliVv'. Dodd's  Kidney Pill/-: always enro it.  Queen Mary's Coronation Fan, whieh  will bo presented by the Worshl|)i"Bl  Company of .Fan-Makers, vill be com-  ���������������������������POged_o.f the finest nonito lace, inoant-_  ed on yollow tortoise-'ilioU_l>rongift"_:f'fcwr  India. The long mounts will be inlaid  with  gold.  It takes about twenty soconds for a  short mossfigo to go from one end of the  Atlantic cable to tho other. This in  about 100 miles a soc-ond.  A Pill That LLghteus Life.���������������������������To the  man who is a victim of indigeetion the  transaction of "businesa" b<������������������comes~'iin"  added misery. Ite cannot contoutrade  his mind npon hia tasks and Iohs and  vexation attond him. To ftieh a uiivb  PanruJee's Vc-getable. Pills offer relief. A course of treatment, according  to diroctionfi, frill convinee him of their  great oxcollenco. They are eoivfldontly  recommended Iwcauso thoy will do all  that, is claimed  for them,  Por  iVi  T  IMnk By*, BpizootJaj  awjrpinir r*v*r, &mA  CatitrrlwU   .Tcvor.  Barfl <-(i.r������������������ imA positive prev&ntiTC, no mnttor tw-u horsee ������������������t anj  .tff* a������������������i iafo������������������t*d or "axposwl." Litrnid, jciv^n on tlie tongue, ,\������������������fci  on tliu Blood and Glands, ixpcl.i thc pfltsonoun Ronnn from thp  body. Ouri>4 Distomper in Dogfi and Shcvp, and Ohnlnra in 1'oni-  try. t,nrf;o������������������t selling live stock romedy. Cnro* lis Oripp������������������ nmong  Uuran.f. hoinpi and is ii fino kidney ���������������������������rcmMy. 50i: and 81 a bottle;  ?<> nnd 'fiJ. i������������������ dozea.Cut thin ont. Ko������������������p it. Show H Ut your dnv;-  pM,  who"-wili  pct-.W  for j-ou. Free BooVle-t-,   "Wataeiper,  C-tumiw  :>XSTr.IBUTOI������������������5--ALL   WHOLESALE   DBtTCMHSIS  ')  '  heapnetue.  FOR THAT MEW HOUSE  The Empire Brands.of Wa^J Fka^tep-  Mantjiactured only by  - - Winni-pegf W5an. ��������������������������� ���������������������������^vvnS"**-������������������-������������������.jg*MU*F������������������ i**'i������������������*ii)ifn*rti?w,-"',.  ** awn^j^MWi*  ���������������������������iNDKRBY  PRESS  AND  WAITER'S  WEEKLY  //  6  The Vagabond  Upon that day, in tho torpor of a hot  afternoon, interest languished in the  ���������������������������ourt-room at Villefranche. The courtlier roee, with seeming regret iu his  iemoauor. and calJod n a mild tone of  mice: "Antoino Jean, come froward!"  At that name a big fellow, wrapped  from head to foot���������������������������in spite of tho hot  weather���������������������������in a trailing cloak of indefinable color, a garment which must havo  ���������������������������keen woru for many a year, pulled himself togothor and quietly obeyed.  "Vour   name?" gaid" the   presi  ^idge, in a weary voice.  "Antoine Jean."  ' 'Your profeeeionf"  '" I n depondont- gentleman.'.'  The judge, although quite accustomed  to  the fanciful replies often  made  by  presiding  ehadeB had boon drawn down, so that  only a subdued light ontored tho room.  ProHently the bell rang, and thero waB  a confuted sound of steps and a murmur of voices in tho antechamber. Tho  door opened, and tho jailor brought in  tho prisoner.  Here,  sir,"   tho  jailor  began,  man named "  the  is  'Yoe, yee, my friond!  Thank you!"  nnsoiiern, gave tho vagabond a lustre  ��������������������������� less Iook, and said in a tranquil tono,  h������������������ if merely wishing to satisfy his conscience: "Have respect for the court!"  The man smiled aud made no reply;  but bib blue eyes wore fixed upon the  judge  with  a  (strange  intensity,  ���������������������������Judge Bouchard, however, now returned hia examination, mildly accompanied by,the gontle snoring of his two  assistants upon the bench.  "Very well, Antoine Joan, I open the  Jndicial account of you, and" here is  what 1 find aboatyou."  "It is needless to tell it to me, sir,  for I. am quite as well aware of the  facts as you can bo!"  "This is what I find,":repeated the  judge,   as   ho  placed  upon  his   nose  a  tortoise-shell    oyeglasa.     '"You     were  sentenced   to  two  months   in jail   at  Johnorre for vagrancy; throe months at  Dijon for the'same cau6e;"tboii'at Bour-  ges, at Nevers, etc.    You have mado tho  , circuit of-Franco, as far as'I can seo.  Then, undoubtedly, you���������������������������are finding your  way back to your original point of departure." I  see  hero,  seven  months at  Tarascon, eight' months at Orange, nine  months at .Valenee; the charge against  you  is, always vagrancy. ��������������������������� At last you  Stop close to Villefranche.    Now, Jean  Antoine, have you anything to' say in  your own behalf!"  "Nothing   whatever   to   you,  as , a  judge," .said 4the -vagabond  with   hiB  M. Bouchard interrupted. "Leave us, I  will call you back boforo long."  He closed tho door, over which he  drew a heavy curtain, and turning suddenly, ho ran to the vagabond, holding  out his hands, and with his eves full of  tears,  "It is you, my Chabert! You, my  poor Eabelais, and in this dross, and  in such a sorry plight!"  "So you recognized me at last!" said  the prisoner in his gentle voico, and  without lowering hi8 eyos beforo the  sorrowful gaze of tho judge, who  brought a chair and made the vagabond  sit close beside him, while be tried to  read iu that mysterious face the secret  of so complete a downfall, and tried  to find underneath that wretched mask  the features of his old friend. " 1'es;  it's I myself, sure enough!" the vagabond answered. "JtVl; Chabert, the  Rabelais, who by wrinkling his big, classic nose used to set the whole class  a-laughing.''  The magistrate listened with a tender  smile, not daring to check  him.  ��������������������������� "My poor friend! But how "  Chabert had told his story deliberately,  with  neither  anger  nor  sorrow,   in  the same gentle and monotonous toue of  yoiijo.     Mow   he   was   silent,   and   the  ! judge, looking him full hi the face and  .grasping both his hands, exclaimed passionately:   "My  dear Chabertyl  want  to save you! "  Tho vagabond looked at him in Bur-  priso.  "To save mcf From what?"  ���������������������������JJYom yourself, and in spite of your-  lf, if it must bo so," said tho judge,  mly. "As to the imprisonment i0r  two months, 1 shall not permit you to  enduro it. I can arrange the matter.  And, littlo by little, I want to seo'Jean  Antoino disappear, and Chabert come to  the front.."  "Begin my life over again! Oh, no!"  exclaimed tho vagabond, as he roso from  his seat. Then taking tho judge's hands  in   bis  own,  he  said:   "My  poor  Bou-  .������������������&:  BOlf  firm  ticed this point especially when I have  been asked to paii.t the same do<* at different times���������������������������first, when he was a pup-  py, and again when he had grown up.  I have generally found that I have  allowed myself too little time in which  to paint the puppy, but, on tho other  hand, when be had grown up, I have  'mind my picture finished much sooner  than 1 hud expected.  ^ 1 have just finished my latest painting  ������������������or Queen Alexandra, a picture of two  red and white Japanoso spaniels, called  logo and Ilaru.  They aro great favorites with her Majesty, and  iu  return thoy simply adore  mistress.    Togo was a present to  chard, you are kind und good, and you  love me; yet my crudest enemy could  . ...emy  not propose anything worse than you  havo done. I am speaking to vou how  with all my former good sense, and I  tell you that no place but tho prison is  gentle and pitiful to me. Thore only'  I can really live again, without thought  of the present, without, care for the  future. And you would snatch this  dream from me, and would kill me forever! Why, can't you see that my  body is a mere rag, a thing which-does  their  uecn Alexandra from the Emperor of  Japan, and he is, of courso, a perfect  specimen of tho Japanese Bpaniol. The  hmporor sent her Majesty eight, I believe but the long journey to England,  and (be sudden changes of temperature  thoy had to pass through on the 'way  proved too much 'for the strength of  some of them, and Togo is the only survivor.  'Speak lower," said the  man. "Sup-  'ealin voice, "but to thee, my old-chum  , , Bouchard, I'll tell everything."  -, iaiBy what phenomenon could.this very  --- simple, phrase, spoken in an almost in-  j audible tone, ���������������������������.hare aroused all these  " people-froin slumbors which 'a salvo "of  -'   artillery Would-scarcely'have disturbedf  - 8uch was tho mystoriouB result!   '.-But  ^ j' it, is rcertain_'tnat. thOBe   few'-.'words  "uttered   -b'y7_tho    vagabond/ suddenly  "/"'brought'back a now lifo-to the olcl coiirt-  J,, room;   ..The two,associate judges sat  7   bolt upright vwith'indignant flashes'* in  y'their  eyes 'yet-^heavy  with  sleep. The!  hi';, .deputy, swaying, to'and fro "on his little  .'  rostrum,, prepared   to. launch   all   his  ."accustomed   thunders.-' Thc  court-crier,  ^���������������������������tauding,  rigid" with "anger,-below  the  "bench,"shouted: ./'Silence." "in  a sten-  - torian voice, although "nobody .had said  another word.        '," '    ,'���������������������������*-'  "My   old   chum,   Bouchard."   those  -.. few words carried with them a year in  :   prison at the very loast, and  the-presiding  judge',  quickly  recovering' from  ais state  of stupefaction; "was  turning  ��������������������������� gravely'' to  tho  deputy,  when  tho  prisoner's voice was raised again, loudor,  less   sardonic,  almost' sorrowful  in ,its  tone.  "Bouchard, Bouchard, "don.'t you re-  .- nembor my nickuamo, Eabelais?"  . -Then  there was a general  explosion.  . Evidently this' was tho case of a poor,  -Bnfortunato  lunatic,  and  any  severity  would be quito out of place.   Such was,  manifestly, tho opinion of the presiding  judge, for a slight discomposure which  ae had shown disappeared at once, and  ae  looked   furtively   at   the   prisoner,  whose deep-set "eyee^nover left his own  'turn momont:   Then; as if7innoyod~by  pose they should hoar you! How have  J come to this? Good heavens, as naturally as you have come to your' seat upon  the bench. Everybody has'his own part  to play, hero below. .Yours was to preside over a court. Mine to appear before it. Everything holds together. Take  away one of us, and tho other has no  reason for his existence."  "And to think," continued M.- Bou-  ehard, "that I was obliged to sentence  you���������������������������you, my poor Chabert, whom'l always knew as such a good fellow, so  gentle,1 so sensitive���������������������������ah, too much' so,  no doubt,'/ the judge added, with a  penetrating look. "What a'continual,  cruel..irony is life! Bouchard judging  Chabertl Eabelais! Ah, ray poor fellow,  when you said that word; which brought  back to ,me' so many happy memories,  that word_which saved you���������������������������for it "made  themtall believe that'you wore insane2���������������������������  I felt as if a stiletto had been'plunged  into my heart. .Then, indeed,, I 'recognized you���������������������������you whom'your,-own father  not count at all, and which I no .longer  regard? What does it matter that this  w;orn-out body should appear bef6re  ,inages, should be sentenced, despised  branded! Uy friend, my dear old friend,'  call in the .jailor who brought me here  and let me go!" *      - ,'  ''So bo it!" said M. Bouchard in a  sad tone. "But at least," he, added  gently,- "this must not be until I have  embraced vou!"  "Surely!"  And the judge and the vagabond embraced each other fraternally. Then Chabert-said, freeing himself an'd turning  away: "Now, judge, do your duty."  tnow  so, you would not'bo in this condition "  -"Yes,"my friend,'" said Chabert in'ca  gravestone. ," Yes, I have lost them all,  and there is nobody to, blush" for. m  not even 'my wife, who will never k  what has become of mo." '    -���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������*.  '"Your wife!' Ah, yea, the very last  token  of  friendship^ which -I  received  from you, was your enthusiastic letter,  tolling me_ of your,marriage .Avith Mile.  Dina, who' is now one of the brightest  lights of the Theatre Francai&e."  The   magistrate,  looking ;searchingly  labert's  eyes,  askod'him .sadly,  and in a very low tone* " to*u������������������ *<��������������������������� ������������������' ���������������������������  into  Chabert's eyes  and in  man? 7  Was it a wo-  the man's persiatont stare, he said to  aim in a gentle tone: "Go, and sit  down.''  After a brief conference with his two  associates, ho murmured, in the midst  ���������������������������rf the general surprise: "Two mouths'  fcupvieonniont. Offieer, bring forward  the next."  Tho sitting of tho court came-to a"  elose, and Judge Bouchard, in his long   1 frock: eoat,_and .wearing Jiifl_Bilk .hat,  thoughtfully wont down thc broad flight  of stono steps loading to the street. His  face was sad, and his piercing glance,  accustomed to learn tho minds of mon  by scanning their faces, nocinod to veil  itself, .as though winhing to escape from  somo painful sight.    Upon reaching tho  street he Bhook hand* with his two colleagues, who had eome down the steps  with him, and who wont away in an opposite direction.   Then, after a momentary   hesitation,   ho   went   toward   the  ���������������������������prison with a quick, firm Htcp. The jailor  was smoking hia pipe, as he enjoyed the  fresh airuin front of tho prison door.  "Porrin,"  said  M. Bouchard,  "you  have among your prisoners one who is  named Antoino Jean."  "Yes, judge."  " 1 wish to see him."1  "Nothing is  easier,  sir, if you  will  do me the honor-to "  "No," interrupted M. Bouchard. "I  wihIi to examine this man at my own  souse,    Be so good as to bring him to  me at " IIo hositated for a-moment.  ���������������������������vidently trying to not a time when he  eould bo sure of privacy, and at last  said: "Please bring him to my house,  yourself, at five o'oloek."  Porrin bowed, somewhat surprised at  this complete derogation from all the  ���������������������������rdinary usages of the prison.  At five o'clock the magistrate, still  pensive, but now Bhowing considerable  nervous'' impatience, was pacing up and  iown in his oflice. whore the window-  "To be Bure!" exolaimed the vagabond. "When a man falls as I" have  done, it is because ho has leaned upon a  woman's arm, and that'arm has been  suddenly withdrawn from him. " A love-  match," he continued,."without money  is bound to come to grief." .1 adored my  wife, but I eould not support her decently, and she was unfaithful to me.  When this happens, some men kill themselves. Others take to drink. Still oth-  ors  bury  themselves in  bouio  kind  of  ,w.ork.^VB=for-=itter=I=8ufferod=faT=leBS:-  than  these, for I becamo insane.  One  fine nforning I loft tho homo where I  had lived  so  proudly  and  happily for  three years.    Taking nothing with me,  and  without looking back, I  tramped  ovor the highways and.over tho  footpaths,  in  rain  and   sunshine,  thinking  of   nothing,   BeeLng  nothing,   and   only  stopping at night when my swollen and  blooding foet would carrv mo no fur-  thor.    /low  far I  tramped  over those  lnghwnyRl'My hat'was fuirofholesyand  my clothes could not havo been at all  creditable to mo, for two policemen who  saw mo sitting on tho opposito aide of  a ditch motionod mo to como to them,  and asked for my papors.    My papors,  mdoed! Their question seemed so funny  to mo that I laughed in their faces! ]  suppose that thoy doomed my company  pleasai.it, for thoy set mo between their  horses and graciously oscortod me to tho  city, which was near at hand.   Tho next  morning Joan Antoino���������������������������for a remnant  of sanity had mado me conceal my true  name���������������������������wns committed for two months.  "What shalM nay? Thoso two months  must havo been the beginning of a complete change in my wholo physical and  moral  being.    In   the  solitude' of  the  prison,  my  reason  camo  back   (o   me,  and I meditated.    And about what, do  you suppose? About.mv wife's unfaithfulness and crimof   No. about the happiness which 'she had brought me, mv  threo years of earthly,paradise while I  lived  with  hor!    lior  porfidy and   mv  dospair   had  disappeared;   my  thought  did not rest'upon them for a momont.  That if) .the happiness which I owo to  my prison life.    Whon my two ruonthR  wero over I took my staff and wallot  like any Felf-rcspecting  tramp���������������������������and  I  continued my tour of Franco.    It has  taken  me ton_ yoars to find vou. Aftor  ODD 'LAWS ABOUT ENGLISH  COINAGE  It is theduty of. each loyal subject in  Britain not-merely, to refuse gold coin  that ne under a "certain tweight, but to  break it. -' ,-"'.-  <���������������������������\!Ene!7'p���������������������������^80^''', so runs, the Aet,  ,'snail, by himself or others, cut, break,  or deface such coin tendered .to, him in  payment, and the person tendering the  same shall bear the.loss."   -  The " weight   at . whieh -. a   sovereign  ceesee to be good as currency is anything, below 122%  grains, and  as-one  .sovereign in thirty-three, and one half-  sovereign in.nten are under their legal  weight, "it would .seem that .we-ought,  each-of us, to'proyide;6ureelves.with a  delicate- set    of - pocket ���������������������������'scales   and  weights unless we-remain content tobe  inveteratejjreakers of,the Aet'oM870.'  "'But; in spue' of-thisTAc't" it "is "a "risky  business;.interfering1 with' coins  which  you may. suspect to be under weight or  I spurious..' Some,months..a'go, a Grimsby  [���������������������������woman offered a half'sovereign in" payment of-goods to a doeal ��������������������������� shopkeeper.  The latter, put "the coin-in a testing-  machine, and, as-it broke in two, refused to take'it. " 7 l '   '-      *���������������������������   .   "  ��������������������������� - The  coin-;- however, was  pronounced  by experts to be perfectly-genuine,-and  when the case was taken into a court  of law the shopkoeper was ordered to  refund ten shillings to the-customer.-  - Money,  both  gold,, and  silver," wears  out at a, startling rate. Jtis reckoned  that there ie usually a hundred million  poands in gold coin in this country   a  very large proportion of which is locked  m the strong rooms of banks. Yet  of that  which  is in active- circulation  the  wastage   is   so  great -that   during  every twolve months seventy thousand  poundB:worth   of   gold   and   silver  are  rubbed off into flnedustin John Bull's  pockets.  The' Coinage Act' of' 1870-empowers  the Sovereign te determine the "design'  for any eoin���������������������������gold, silver or bronze.  Had it soemed good to George V. to  desire' that sixpenny-bits should be  -niade^with-a���������������������������^}iole=-in=the=ee"nt"fe^t}������������������'  Mint would have had no choice but to'  eomply.  Tke jury who actually try the coins  a "twelve competent freemen of the  logo and Ilaru. being frisky little fellows, full of life, wero frankly bored  by my efforts to get them on canvas. " '  .Togo, in particular,'seemed to feel it  beneath his dignity to sit to-an artist  in whdm he was not in the least interested. Thoy had to be coaxed to koep  their pose by servants, and were bribed  to be good with biscuits or anyth'ing else  they might fancy. _���������������������������  Togo has the sweetest little habit of  poking up at the Queen with his head a  little on one si.le. and I wanted to get  just that expression in the picture It  was-extremely difficult," however, for i  could never get him to look at me or at  anyone else, except the Queen,- in just  the same way. , Jt was, in fact, onlv  when her Majesty was in the room that  he would do it, and I had. to make the  most ot her visits in order to catch the  expression.  The dogs sat to me at the Palace, of  course, and this .was particularly helpful,  because tho Queen  came frequently "to  IN THE WORLD OF SPOBT  Fishing in-the Thames at night-time  from a boat, punt, or honse-boat iB I-  legal.  Ily climbing the groat Schrcckhora,  a height o; 9.000 feot, Miss Barnicoai,  a bwiss journalist, has accomplished the  moBt difficult ascent in the Alps tbis  beaoon.  Prince Ranjitsinhji, who is weH  known as the ex-Snssex eonnty amateus,  is to captain an Indian team which ie  to^ tour England next summer.  The   Billiard    Association    have   refused to alter their rulee no as to ba*-<-'  (ho "losing hawiid".strokes of George  Gray,  the  wonderful young Australian -  professional.  When a boxer is in. diffif ultios about     *  reducing hie weight" 1 he "drvs himself     '  out,     abstaining from all liq'uids for a  given period, and merely moistening hi*   -''  mouth. ������������������  Mr Frank Baylen, of the Hull North-  -  era Union Bugby team, possesses every '  honor that is possible for a Bugby foot^   -  bailer-to win.   He has altogether eifbi'   ���������������������������   ,  cape.   ;    . ��������������������������� ������������������ ts������������������  Although  it  is b-upposed   to   be  un-"  elimable,  two motor-cyeliets  have sue-'-'   '"  eeeded'in climbing Honister Pass   the'-"7^  worst   hill   in, Westmoreland,    and   a������������������  ���������������������������'.���������������������������''  steep as any fn England. ���������������������������     ;".-j>  An, old-age motor car-competition  i������������������'"':'V''  being held in France,, the record'up to "*'���������������������������".'  now being held by a Panhafd car which ~"r"-"  .was built as far back as 1801,. thus bar-' ���������������������������'���������������������������  lug been on the road twenty years -���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������" -y  Cross-sea flying, is que'-of the moat-������������������������������������������������������ Inexpensive forms of aerial sport --It'. "/������������������������������������������������������"-'  costs a flying man '$250 a "dav for-oue'V'- *  tug alone to follow his flight across"tUtl'C'!  water, and often as many.as six vessels \ ���������������������������  are hired" for thie purpose. " y ' <  Sir John Macdo'nnld, a pioneer'Scot-';""-v-  '    motorist, has mado an  interesting-:- v, <  $.\  '...;?--'  frequently "to  see her pets and made suggestions for  the picture. The Queen is such a true  artist herself that I have always valued  her criticisms very much:  ".When her Majesty entered-the' room  the sitting, in-the strict-sense of the  ���������������������������word, always ended for a time; the"joy  of Togo and Ilaru was unbounded, and  nothing would.induee them to continue  their pose.       * ,  ioJcWuB sPec.ial]y honored,-in November  J908, by the Queen's command to paint  a portrait of the famous wire-haired fox-  terrier Caesar, King Edward's constant  companion, y  ,  f This" > portrait had to - be done 'very  quickly, for,I "only received the*'command a,very short,time before November 9th, and the'Queen.Vwished the picture-to. be;:a,.birthday:'6urprise' for" the  K^fr'.": ;,.. ���������������������������-  ���������������������������':.,- ���������������������������' ��������������������������� yy\ -i : s:.j 7s'������������������. -  ��������������������������� Soon,after. I had 'commenced 'tWpic-  ture,-:the:vet.-came'tOi8"ay he had to"tak'e  Caesar away-'as," he "was unwell^ an'd 're  quired" treatment..' As.the ,'pictu  then "a sceret, it-was-impossible  peal toVhis". Majesty' for - pennies  continue the sitting, and there wab aw���������������������������.  delay before ,L could "get Caesar' again.  At. the'next sitting, however, be posed  DoaiitifiUIy/-,biitvju8tVwheri, everything  seemed, tobe going smoothly he dropped  down- and -went,- off -to.sleep; abeolntely  refusing to be roused.-' -- ,y-: ,>- ���������������������������,- -y  ,1. succeeded,; however,' in:- having tbe  picture ready for presentation to King  Edward on hie last birthday. '   '-,     -  He stood .outside pharing,  thirty-five"'  minutes,'  i-,r..  -/���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:>'  .- v.*  tish  experiment.  Cross   station   for  and during that tinie"countcd^935-moto������������������r'\V!  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,*,,  vehicles as against only 115 drawn" by -y:>^\  horses.   ,..' ���������������������������  /        ,, - ���������������������������    yJyyyy-i"y\  An American'man-and woman  i,^y ���������������������������t.y\  ,,<y. Av.&i  ������������������ountry" before tberballoon was brought^Svfi?  to the,earth.     "      -'...-��������������������������� -- -. ���������������������������-;-* ������������������- -Svy"-R^  -.'���������������������������.',   ���������������������������' -   ���������������������������      '.'<,--���������������������������.'���������������������������'    ;     -.. f.-���������������������������������������������:���������������������������$*-)*  FBOM ALL OVER  < A\.Oeniaan-patent;hap, been ,secured^fc:>S^  for   the ,.manufacture  from1  the "Soya'"&."&-:������������������$  ������������������tl " P^et;$*j?tak'������������������ ^ place1 ofyriyti^  ? y-: ^ pr?^56������������������"<;^8i9t������������������ in,the-Jfe-^^yMjr|  duction'of^Voi, o, the'Soya,bean ib^0pM  thiek ,tougii hqui.d.tiujodgh the'.'addition,V"^'f^  ~Xyi&??-: Aft������������������^orther treatme-'nt^'^-^  with,, alkaloid Bolutions the '-���������������������������-*- *-���������������������������  heated. to7l50]7deg.,-  highly 'elaetie'prodnet  which .can. be;.'ru>vari  proeess" ae, ni bb'er.':  7 Mra.e: TRodier,-^jirif e* c  Borne. in7Holiftnd.'  ���������������������������,_.,...,_  zlvnB^v���������������������������''C?:h?* 8u"oundld:' liery^f^  and settled.-on :tho^:hat:'7- Wakirig7up^���������������������������:-^  and realizing the-danger,of "thV.'situjf^^������������������5r?t  tion -.with' great^resen&tbf' miiid'S^^'^  E1 \TT-\������������������ y ^Pt^jv. ahd^ho'bky^^i  her haf,into .it, -.-whereupon. Mietbeem^iy^M  took possoesicm,    Mm������������������- -d���������������������������^;���������������������������. -__-.���������������������������-_- ^ > y.'^''^^������������������-  ?i  scathless  ���������������������������A  Mine." Rodier  escaped  Fulham    Sjx months ago an^a^ 'lad^K^^  ,w������������������t^  are  mystery of goldsmiths of the "city'of  London."  Kvery one knows that it is an offonco  to deface a coin of the' realm. Yet  jewellers molt up thousands of them  every month of tho year. On thc face  of it tho practice seomB'illegal, yet it  is not-really "ho, "for tho" Iaw'only" steps  in if a. poraon attempts to pass a coin  after tampering with it.  Jowellors find sovereigns the beet of  all gold to work with, for, owing to the  tremendous prossure they have to bear  in the Mint, they aro more ductilo than  any other gold. Bosides, a sovereign  melted down is still worth 10e. 10d.  EOYAL GEORGE AND LOYAL  .     OEOEOE   .  The proposal tbat people in everv part  of the British .Empire" -who bea'r the  Christian name of George.should unite  in presenting a coronation gift to, the  King has met with such wideaccop-  tancc-that'fuU arrangements have now  boon made for carrying-it into effect.  Subscriptions are to range -from 'a  penny to a pound, and a list of the donors, though not tho amount given by  each   will be presented to the King.  Thirty-five district re.r>roR<������������������nt������������������������������������ivef,  have been appointed for England and  Wales, and any one willing to collect  from those of bis own" acquaintances  named George can receive collecting  cards on application to the representative of his district, whoso name can be  obtained from the .bankers, Messrs.  Cocks, Biddulph & Co.. 43 Charing Cross  London, S.W., or from the Earl of Strad-  broke, Honhain Hall, Wangford, Suffolk. . '  ver Road Parson'e Green, Fuiham;-and7 "" "^  recently bccameMU and died. . Befora"''  dea������������������i: she announeed that she -had- aP7"  pointed the landlord, a young married <-  man named Gladstone, ;.V he?-aoSrSJ"-  '" " When the will was read" it' "    "  ecutor.  was..  found that she had .loft personal 7prb-.-  Mrs. QlodBtone. who had -shown "her'r.,  some, kind y attention.' Search ,in'.tS"^  room resulted in7the discovery of V"  hoard of bank-notes'and'gold, of the"' :  total value of about $6,000-  and other securitiea were  Mplie.w������������������.;  ' ���������������������������"     -"'" l^'^T-^  ������������������������������������������������������^-yiy-k  -T-'-'-'iVv?  ,'l\ "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'- V^pr  -l -������������������������������������������������������>,��������������������������� yv i  h.yl  Console"',  "lied to two"'.  y  y  two months I shall continue" my journey." .      .���������������������������."'..."  ROYAL PETS I'VE PAINTED  Miss Frances Fainnan, the Most Famous  Living Painter of Dogs, Tolls  How She Painted *' Caesar''  For pevoral  years now I have boon  honored by receiving commands to paint  Boyal  pots,  for T commenced  painting  dogs belonging to members of tho Royal  Family at tho end of Quoen Victoria's  roig-n, and I havo continued to receive  similar commands at various times evor  pin co.  Are dogs bad Bitters? Well, just as  in tho ease of human boings, it depends  on tho dog. Somo dogs mako oxcollent  sittorn, some dogs aro very troublesome;  but, as a general rule, the older,a dog is',  tho better sitter he makes.   I have no-  ' 8ir_OoorgoJloid is to rocoive contribu--  tiotiH from the Australian Georges Earl  Groy from the Goorgea of Canada, Mr  George St. John Mildmay from thoso in  British Last Africa, Zanzibar, and  Uganda, and Sir 0. T. Goldio from those  m Nigeria.  The bankers will also receive contributions, but not stamps. All contribu-  tions are to bo sent by Juno 1st.  Tho oxocutive committee cons'i  citv Tf 7y?I ^i^t"106* ������������������081������������������0P0litan  c.tj of the world. In point of fact, it  is   the   eecond   German   town   of   the  "o������������������001boOB������������������Trr,in>Lae   "   lotion    J  o-0,000,   and   Dr������������������idon    500,000.     The  Germans ,��������������������������� Now York number 737 447  true   Americans,   infn7lto  ari(]        0'nt  born inAmonea, and 639,000 German-  born,     Thero  arc   595,210  Irish,  and  sta of  Lord Curzon of Kedleston, Earl Grey  the Earl of Stradbroko, Lord Oeoree  Hamilton, Sir George .Reid, and Sir  Ooorgo Warrender.  B!3KBi0UtM,mb^  t,h������������������.ir  ^"trymon Mn"  Belfast.���������������������������is'ow"Yor ris~"a" trne Isin^Mf*"  metropolis with 6712,770 Jews  for war  midst^\0(n,3r 282,884  HobroU in  her  ?n   b    ?-w, \0Th  i3'  mor������������������>over,  the  iv.cgan the sovonth Italian, and thfc  eighth Kussian town from the point of  viow of population. l  GOLD BRICKS  Gold bricks, real ones, may be tho  moans of restoring the anciont fame of  Go eonda, near Hyderabad, in southern  -India, once known all the world over for  its gold mines, but now a decayed city  ���������������������������Ihe natural pits from which manv centuries ago thc precious metal was extracted havo in course of timo filled up  with water. A contractor recently obtained permission to make bricks near  the placo and ten kilns  Th,  wore erectod  ROMAN TOOTH-ACHE CTTEES -  If it bo true that ancient remedie*  arc always the boat, it may hB S  terest to those afflicted wit JB a '  troubles to know how the ancient Ro  mans dealt with such ill8. Tho Q rite,  recognized two types of treatment th!  magical and the medical     T e    oilot  vi^fbv uir ������������������f"tb0 Portions id-  nsod by the magicians: Take the head  of a dog that has died! of rabies S  be ash with oil of Cyprus JinS  >o,prod���������������������������et into the ear'of the iffied  SJde.     A   wator-snako's   vertebra   will  "r bo lob8Affi V10 *"> pwS ^  snake   Or  f��������������������������� ' +ifrom   a   ^-te-skinned  snake,  Or  for tins  same  purpose  mav  ed  when'\ iZard'S ^"^ bonPe obtaff  ed when the moon is full,  Corns and warts disappear when  treatod with HollownyV Corn Cure  without leaving a ccar.  Shibhs Cure  quickly'  ilupi coutfba,   cmrmm mitliim,   kWal>  U>el thf^mt ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������) lua^a,      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   a      ������������������4 Caau*  A Safe Pill for Sucoring Womon.  The secludnd life of womon which permits of little healthful exercise, is a  fruitful cause of derangements of the  stomach and liver and accountable for  the pains and lassitude that so many of  I hem experience. ParmolceV Vegetable Pills will correct irregularities of  the digestive organs and restore health  and vigor. The most delicate woman  I'lln use them with safety, because their  action, whilo effective,"7b mild and  soothing.  tered by a British secretary, who has  worked hard for nino yoars'to produce  a surplus in the Nizam's last annual  budf/et of .$15,000.00.0-,, Tt looks insignificant now compared with the result  of nino days' brickmaking.  /  r herb, or a cabbage eatorplliar  tooth, ln.t,t is equally simple to chew  Prevention being  sovoreifj-n  preven-  an   adder's   heart,  better  than  cure, a  tivc will be found in'the  rats per month.  eating of two  ������������������7  \ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 6, 1911  Bank of Montreal  .*'..'" Established 1817 v  ' v      .  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  :   Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  T  Honorary President.* Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. CM. G.  '"'President. Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M.G.  Vice-PrwidentandGwiuralMiinatfor,   SIR RDWAKD CLOUSTON, Bart.  ���������������������������Head Office, Montreal. London Office, -46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ^^=1 XS&ff h  Branches in OkunnKan District: Enderby, Armstrong1, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland    ..  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq.. Manager, Vernon A.E.TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  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 Canada.  A  GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.  S. W. HARDY.  Manager Enderby Branch.  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  FOR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR FARMS  FOR ORCHARDS  FOR HOMES  In any part of the Northern Okanagan Valley north of Vernon.  apply to  H A R V E Y   &   RO DIE  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands.      -Agent's for Nursery Stock  ��������������������������� Agont for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  -7      London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.        --    - -    ���������������������������-:.-'-  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook- the' snow of Sandon  oft' his feet he came here, and now 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 froni Lowery's Lwlxe.)  King Edward Hotel, L^mmY Enderby  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and arc especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acrc lots are now on the market at $150  per acre.   Get in on-lhe first. block_and_make _moncy_on .the advance.   Apply to���������������������������   " ~~~  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  JAMES  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fruit Land Hay Land  ToWn Lot*  OWAT  'Hie Liverpool & London & Globe Inn. Co.  Thc Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  Hritish America Assurance Co.  Koyal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life deptl  /  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BKLL BLOCK,END13ni3Y  Special Meeting  of City Council  At a special meeting of the City  Council Tuesday evening, the Mayor  and all members of the aldermanic  body were present.  The Clerk reported the result of the  polling on the Money By-laws Nos. 8  and 9. The former carried by a vote  of 64 in favor and 11 against; the  latter, known as thc park by-law was  lost by a vote of 43 for and 32  against;  necessary to carry, 45.  By-law No. 8 passed its.third reading.  The finance committee recommended  the payment of the following sums:  Board of School Trustees:  Chas. Skeeles   $   4.00  Piper & Chadwick        5.50  Arthur Reeves        1-90  S. Teece  ".       5.00  Board  of Works,  paysheet    469.67  P. Rawlinson, wages       12.00  Fred.   Smith,  wages  .'       8.55  C' P.'R., frt car cement      "19.25  J. B. Peever, wages       19.80  Poison Mercantile Co       2.45  Jas.   McMahon        21.90  Enderby Trading Co.,  sundries   16.95  W.. H.   Hutchison        42.10  A. R. Rogers Co., lumber        7.74  Dominion  Wood Pipe  Co      13.64  A.  Reeves,   stationery         4.05  Okanagan Telephone Co         3.20  Mrs. H. W. Harvey and Mrs. J.  Leech-Porter appeared before the  Council in behalf of the Hospital  Auxiliary to ask the Council if it  would be possible for them to withdraw the support- (furniture, etc.)  given by the city to the City  Hospital conducted by Mrs. Sewell  and daughters, and to transfer that  support to the hospital about to be  established by Miss Warwick. The  Mayor stated that -as this was a  special meeting the Council could not  go into the matter, but would' take  it up "at the ' next regular meeting.  He intimated, however, that the  furniture' and supplies had been ' given  to Mrs. Sewell to be used by her so  long as she conducted a hospital, and  as the city had received, no complaint  as to the manner- in which the hospital was conducted, and it was still  in operation and- giving satisfaction,  he did not think it was possible to  accede to the v wishes of the ladies.  The matter, however, would be given  consideration at the- next- regular  meeting."'-    -  7  -   7-     ���������������������������"   '    "     -- 7  - Mr. Shay, proprietor of the" Enderby'restaurant and - ice. cream parlor,  asked, the Council- if-they would settle the matter as to whether-.he, could  sell ice cream "on ' Sunday, ah'd as to  the nature of a meal to go' with a  dish of ice cream. Mayor Ruttan  said he did not consider this" was a  question for .the Council to decide.  There'-is,a .law .already in existence'  covering the case, and he "advised Mr.  Shay to inform himself as to the  reading .of the law and govern1 himself accordingly.  Aid. Murphy inquired-as to the cost  of thc present "public" improvement  work. The Mayor sai'd it had on the  south side of Cliff .street, exceeded the  estimate by about 8c per foot, .and  had cost 30c per foot.'  "A lengthy discussion followed' as to  the best way to reduce the cost, and  Mr. Murphy pointed out the need of  regular stone men to break down the  rock at the quarry. It was decided  to go into .the matter with this object in view as the bulk of the rock  work on the streets has yet to be  done.  See our  Saturday  Bargains  The  COMPANY  Leading' Store  Watch  Our  Windows  to go or send out of town for the newest things. Enderby stores,  "ourselves included" have been handling "bread and butter" stuff  pure and simple. This town and district is' ready fior "cake" and  we have both taken it and brought it to you.'  We are showing the choicest range of  ever shown in the Valley, including Nett, Point deEsprit and Scrim  Curtdins in Dainty Colorinjgs and    Mitred   Borders,   Bungalo   Nett's,  Mission. Muslins ,-Madrass and Scrims,    in,  colorings, and you will find our prices    a  where.  i 'J  entirely, new designs and  little   cheaper   than else-  It is our intention to look after the  Kiddies just as well as the grown-up  folks  And with that in view we have secured the    ECLIPSE  SHOE FOR  CHILDREN, made by the Gait Shoe     Company.     .   This    Company -  makes nothing but Children's Shoes and devotes all the attention of -  its workmen' to'-producing thc best lasts and stock. -  We have just  opened a large shipment from this firm"   in. shoes   and   slippers,    in' -  Black^and _Tan.   . We have.marked these close for QUICK-;SELLING.  Saturday Specials  FORTY PIECES FANCY STRIPE CHECK and PLAIN FANCY GING-  .HAMS:     "you know the quality,"    Saturday only 10c yard   ".  ALL  SIZES CHILDREN'S PRINCESS   HOSE :  in "black,    tan   "and  y- white; and BOY'S BUSTER BROWN HOSE,   black' only���������������������������Saturday-  only ��������������������������� :    25c pair.J  Poison Mercantile Co. Ett  :4  4  "TJ0"ST;::Tuly^m7"b^tTvWh^GfiffdrrD'd"  and Lansdowne, an gcetylene bicycle-  lamp. Anyone bringing same to  this office will be rewarded.  Enderby Cricketers Meet the  Armstrong Players on July 1st  On July 1st a number of cricket enthusiasts ' from Armstrong drove to  Enderby to have a game with old handlers of the^-bat here. Two innings were played with' the following score:  " Enderby  1st Innging��������������������������� 2nd Innings���������������������������  T. Morton���������������������������   0, b. Litler 4, b. Woolley  Castle��������������������������� 1, b..Peel 5, .c.-Treherne, b. Woolley  Jaciuest���������������������������        1, b. Peel 1, not out  "J^Morfori5^10=h=-PanChn������������������rnp ��������������������������� .6,-^h.^Wnnllfry   Dickson���������������������������        0, c.Bro-oke, b.Panghourne 3, c. Stair, b, Harrison  i  LOST���������������������������Monday, evening, July 3, a  boy's silver watch. Suitable reward  will be paid on its return to the Walker Press office.  Fred. H. 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.  I represent S. C. Smith Co., of  Vernon. Enderby.  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Ihave added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  Sweet  True, it is not so easy at fly  time and with the mosquitoes  climbing as high as the thermometer, but our new stock of  Talcum Powder will help some  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Clifl'St. Enderby  Grose��������������������������� 4, c. Treherne, b. Peel  Alloway���������������������������        0, b. Pangbourne  Taylor��������������������������� 0, c. b. Peel  Banton��������������������������� 5, not out  Pa-iley��������������������������� 3, b. Woolley  Attenborough 0, b. Woolley  24  Bves  3  _Wides_  1  28  Byes    Leg Byes,.  yVides ....."..  10, b. Peel  0, c. b. Peel  5, c. Mitchell, b. Woolley  6, c. Peel, b. Woolley  0, c. Stair, b. Harrison  3, c. b. Peel  43  8  1  I  ��������������������������� \\  Bowling as follows���������������������������  1 for 2 wickets  13 for 4 wickets  14 for 6 wickets  15 for 7 wickets  ' 18 for 8 wickets  28 for ,10 wickets  1st Innings���������������������������  Pangbourne���������������������������20 stpd  Castle  1G tor  19 for  2G for  33 for  37 for  46 for  wicket  wickets  wickets  wickets  wickets  wickets  >fl  48 for 8 wickets  50 for 9 wickets  54 for 10 wickets  Armstrong ���������������������������  2nd Innings-  Morton���������������������������10, not out  Trehern���������������������������  Harrison���������������������������  Stair���������������������������  Munro���������������������������  Litler���������������������������  Woolley���������������������������  Peel-  Brooks���������������������������  Cross-  Mitchell���������������������������  13, 1. b.w.b. Attenborough���������������������������   0, c. Castle, b. Morton  11,  c.  Grose, b. Morton���������������������������  1, c. Castle, b. Morton���������������������������   13, not out.  0,  c.  Morton,  b. Morton���������������������������  7,  c.  Castle, b. Dickson���������������������������  0, b.  Morton���������������������������  1, stpd. Castle, b. Dickson��������������������������� -  0, b. Morton��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������   5,��������������������������� not out. 23  1, b. Morton��������������������������� Bowling as follows���������������������������  ��������������������������� Runs���������������������������22 for 1 wicket  59 45 for 2 wickets  ,4 ' 47 for 3 wickets  ,, 1 52 for 5 wickets  1 58 for 8 wickets  - GO for 9 wickets  65 65 for 10 wickets  The visiting team won with nine wickets to go down. It was the start  of cricket in Enderby, and it is proposed now to organize a cricket club  here and continue the playing, in conjunction with the clubs of Vernon,  Armstrong and the other Valley towns.   A meeting is called for Friday eve  1  Byes   Leg byes.  Wides

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