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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 13, 1911

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 -k J^tm-rttM- ^���������������������������HtimrMjarH "-,  Z. viU^*i*-**LM*.-y3������������������.^ Wff������������������������������������������������������i-W^'W. ���������������������������**���������������������������&}WTPTT *~~r-Xflrnxn*^,  Enderby, B." C,  July 13, 1911  AND       WAiKEjR'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 20;>Whole No.'. 176 5. ':->'-!   ^ s         . *   ���������������������������>   f       (���������������������������������������������  Mr. and Mrs.1 Geo. Bell and Family  &, \.      Leave Enderby ������������������ or the Coast  Mr. and Mrs.   Geo. Bell and family. tinuing in    office   till Dec. 31st, 1910,  "left on    Monday- evening's train for!altogether a period of six years.  Vancouver, their new home.     A large j    "During   this,'   the   formative and  crowd   of   citizens   gathered   at- the critical^ period   of   our civic life, you  .depot to' bid them   farewell, and the' addressed    yourself, with energy and  -pain of parting-was not light, as old sagacity to the solution of the many  friends realized that they were losing ��������������������������� problems   and   difficulties which pre-  from their midst those who have been : sented themselves; and it is to a very  MARA NEWS  , identified with the growth of Enderby  from its infancy, and in almost con-  large extent   owing to your zeal and  public spirit   and self-denying" labors  spicuous way   had given .the best of, that the City is in the favorable po-  their energies   to aid in the develop- sition which   it   occupies at the pre-  ment of the   social,   business and religious ^ element" of   the community..  sent time. ;  "We   feel, it   to   be "no less a, duty  these facts," and to^give expression to  our regard "for you as a civic official,  ��������������������������� \ The   little   girls,    who   never, had than a   pleasure" to -place on record  known another-^ home than Enderby,  felt deeply the sting of parting, and  their young.-friends and schoolmates a, prominent citizen, and'an esteemed  ,   who'remained , behind - were ;,no less , friend and neighbor.    -  affected than-they., -' . 7 ������������������������������������������������������ I "Signed on'* behalf of the citizens, of  ~~\ 7^or' severaPevenings - prior to. their Enderby,''and .sealed "with the-'seal of  ., 7'going,y,little gatherings were; held1'the said ^City,'��������������������������� at the City Hall,-En-  7 li'er'e and", there rto " say "good-bye as. derby, this-10th ;dayr of July, 1911  -\ithis organization and that,' and * just  "J." .Lt RUTTAN,-, Mayor'J ��������������������������� "~  ','GRAHAM ROSOMAN,1 City. Clerk",  ��������������������������� _ This concluded,, Mayor Ruttan presented * on behalf i of���������������������������the members'of  u  I):  Friday evening In the home of Mr.  and-Mrs. Marwood the members of  theJ Methodist church gathered tto  convey to Mr. and Mrs. Bell, by presentation and otherwise," their-heartfelt esteem, and'*at the same time,  Rev. Mr. Campbell, on behalf of the  Presbyterian church, presented Mrs.  Bell with a very handsome gift in the  form ;of a brooch.  =^=-Thc-=civic=gathering=at=-which--the-  farewell address was presented to  Mr. Bell, together with a handsome  writing pad and ink stand from the  members of the City Council, most of  whom have served with Mr. Bell on  the aldermanic boards over, which he  presided, was a sort of spontaneous  affair, and was all arranged on the  forenoon of the day it was held.  -.��������������������������� an'hour, before"   thejjtrain' pulled out,  ^ ,���������������������������Mr. Bell^was called'to'3ne City-Hall  - and jthere- presented - with a farewell;  , -alddressbyl'the citizens,"in recogn_i-^the Councilya* "very handsome,heavy  -7 tion. of .his services to the .city ?in the Ibrassyink "stand,, nib holder, paper  ' -capacity of 'mayor. *-'in'"reply "to,' the 'knife,* pad, etc. '   ('".'''.;";   7  .   kind    words   spoken    through. Mayor |    It^was   some    moments before Mr;'  :    RuttanJand City-Clerk "Ros,oman,'iMr.'Bell"-attempted .to.   reply. 7 When he  Bell "said the   many touching expres-' did so.-hewas. visible, affected. 7 He  - sions of regard-he. and his" family, had' spoke; very, kindly of; the many ex's  received were beginning', to make him ! prcssions of Confidence and,regard ��������������������������� he  feel a "bit mushy," and this"expres-, had    received   in   the - past from the  \sion"told>of a   condition most 'preva- j citizens "of Enderby, and was especial-  lent at the time. *"        / ly earnest in, thanking them for the  expression of their, regard in the letter of farewell. He, above all others  realized that the words of praise so  freely .uttered"! on an occasion of this  kind,-have to. be taken with a pinch  of salt. He was- proud of .the honor  that had come to hiro of being mayor  for six consecutive years, and he felt  that, while mistakes had been made,  nevertheless there" was progress, too.  He=was_prepared=to^admitf-now,-that-  perhaps some things could have been  done of a more permanent nature,but  at the time of doing, he thought the  work was ample to meet conditions.  He was glad to see the present per  manent local improvement work going  on, and expressed the earnest wish  and the belief that it would bring a  period of great prosperity to the-city  and-the "district."     ~  Mr. Bell said he hoped to return to  Enderby in a year or two's time to  build for himself and family a home  on the cite recently purchased by him  in the Lawes' addition overlooking  Cliff street.  Following Mr. Bell, City ' Cferk  Rosoman paid his respects to the ex-  mayor, with whom he had worked  ever since the town was incorporated.  Alderman Worthington also .gave expression to the high esteem he held  for Mr. and Mrs. Bell, and recounted  the good work done by Mr.. Bell as  mayor when he was a member of the  aldermanic board under.him.  Owing to the brief time before the  arrival of the train upon which Mr.  Bell was to leave for the coast, the  meeting was closed with the customary cheers and "a good fellow."  A social gathering was held at the  t  Mara Hotel on Saturday evening last  to bid farewell to 'Rev. and Mrs.  Leech-Porter. (About 50 people were  present, and the tea table was laid  on the green river bank. After tea  a small purse was, presented to Mr.  Porter as a, parting gift from the  congregation'. .Mr. L. B. Mcssey  made the' presentation (in place of  Mr. pellet, who was on^the sick list)  and Mr. Owen also .'spoke as.to, the  high esteem, and .warm ="regard Mr."  Leech-Porter held " in thc hearts of  the people. ���������������������������" Mr^ Leech-Porter replied  for his wife - and ' himself, and pronounced the blessing oii the people.  Songs and x instrumental music were  given during, the short evening, which  was brought' to a-close by the hearty  singing "of y'Auld?Lang Syne"-and  '-'He's a Jolly Good. Fellow."'   Ir-    "���������������������������  " Capt. Edwards,"of.the -Royal .navy,'  jwho -has made7athorough/investiga->  tion of-the   landYvalues" throughout   .    ,y '���������������������������--< ���������������������������.+   ,  -'v-,',  .. . _.-       -"--,-<:y ~rr -y     "     -l-lt- another-'story--.added  ,the.Okanagan;ythe  .Kootenays;-the���������������������������< -c     --*,-.---.." .-- **  .,. .. -.���������������������������    ,j ."  '*.������������������������������������������������������- ��������������������������� j- -.-" '.!-, '  ��������������������������� iThe work..is'in the .hands  Victoria:, Island;-coast,;, and Salmon iv; V:    ''.������������������������������������������������������,-������������������:'���������������������������"������������������.-'.-,  a'"     ,       y   ��������������������������� .J." -7^    ,   .���������������������������,'     Folkard. y ,   /,��������������������������� .  Enderby and .District News Brieflyhu^%^l  Told with Time Waiting at the Dooiv ;S?I  Good morning!   Do   you boil your I admiration    of   every passer-by,  and "' ^  drinking water?       -   -. - its   floral.* beauty   is   really only, in >���������������������������'  A. Fulton's "opening sale is proving a  sensation.   ,   ' ���������������������������  Remember the   flower show on Mr!  Moflet's ,grounds, July 19th.;  Rev.' W. A. Gifford was a^visitor to  Enderby irom'Friday*-to Monday.  '-'  ylvlr. J. E. Crane  placed, a handsome  GV.urlay-Angelus~in town the past:week/  Mrs. Bishop,-,  of   the Enderby'hos-"  pital, will receive, July 19th, arid '20th  <Rev. Mr. Herdinan of Kelowna was  "visitor   ,to' Enderby this week on  Sunday' School" business.     7   -"-_- s- -  The red "current ' display this week  in the, window-   of   Harvey * & Rodie-  attracted "considerable attention.'' y,  "'"P,iper.& Cliadwicky have, moved into  the'old carpenter^shop of Mr.jKenny,s  corner ,of Cliff".and -Belvedere,street';"  -������������������- Mr. ��������������������������� H/'H.   iWorl-hington - is -having  -R.-vvS'l  ,y-i  its inception.      As the "seasons come -7-  and^ got the grounds now laid' out.'and" - \  in the" making   will   be the pride'"of v*:  that" locality.  ;Mr. B. rLouderbach left on- Tuesdayyjy^l  for the northwest,' where he has some '/', l-'-J-^f.  very large painting-contracts'for>'the"''">'"i  C.-'P. R7 >\*Mr.'- Loude'rback wiir.re-:  "*'.������������������*���������������������������' till  yy:-l  J  turn to. Enderby, for "the^.winter-.:-?He7 v;^^  and Mrs;' "Louderbackl"are ''greatly'-i >;>'���������������������������$������������������$?  pleased^ With .the .climatic lcoriditions^\V-V^  of.- Enderby,'. 'and'- hope*��������������������������� ���������������������������"'to-"''build 'a^t%j-yf  home herey    /-,'', J..   ���������������������������<   -       yyty^^i^t  - .       r  -    *   -    >��������������������������� -   ".    ���������������������������   ���������������������������',-      '  .- ���������������������������.' ,';v^?v*.'������������������"^,-r  - , .   -. , ,.-0..',-   , .,-,,-,-, ~ r..  J -^���������������������������f-^-'Sj-Tr.f-.i  CITY^ COUNCIL .PROCEEDINGS!' ^y^0$  , Mayor'Ruttan'-and'all*'the Ardermen''^t^,ir&i|  were' in attendance "at'-the ��������������������������� meeting of $&4$$*  ,'Rev. Mr:TCampbell Is^showirtgaWhat  The Council Chamber was comfortably filled by the businessmen and  citizens, and their wives, and around  the table were gathered Mayor Ruttan, and Aldermen Blanchard, Teece,  Murphy, Worthington and , Hartry.  Mr. Bell occupied the Mayor's chair,  and City Clerk Rosoman was in his  official position to the right.  In a few well-chosen words, Mayor  Ruttan told what the meeting was  called for, and asked the City Clerk  to read the address prepared for the  occasion:  "City of Enderby: A Farewell Address from the citizens of Enderby, to  George Bell; Esq., ex-mayor, on his  leaving the city:  "Dear Mr. Bell: We have called  you into the Council Chamber on  this, the day of yiour departure from  our midst, to express to you our appreciation of your long and faithful  services as Chief Magistrate of this  City;' ,to tell, you that we deeply regret your going; ; and to - assure you  of our hearty wishes for your future  welfare. '.  "You were the first of our citizens  to occupy  the   honorable position of  ���������������������������Arm,;has finally'.' purchased *>the * Blur-  ton place, opposite the 'road from the  Eldernell Orchard  W: Little, . and  he took up residence  this - week.   - Capt. Edward's > is, start;   > Mrs. W^" E. V Banton   is ' enjdyingi a  ing actively to   work on th^further'jviait;-,^  development of the -'property, y u    "   jfnend/'of   "Hatchez,. Miss., >h o : will  ' The "new   orchard   .set-out by^Mr.   spend the summer :hereythe-guest;o( low-watef Ho'permit the ;break to bl  Little;;this. spring' is'looking .first-fMrs.Banton.   '   - <  t-]  ^    J , repaire"d:,yThe^pipe;sh6uid arrive^nV'^KS  lass,'and the. Eldernell orchards are;    Mr.-*A.   J.   Manning ��������������������������� has opened "a m.^a^ -lJa ^ yj..y -..yiy^rsyA'yrm  barber   shop   in".'the   Enderby - hotel  block, next    door   to the'City Cash  .Grocery, where he solicits a share "of  ... .��������������������������� , A,       ,   ,   , the tonsorial business. -    "-"     "7  Ahier home, and will,have the-whole    _ . -.,-,>-  set out into orchard "next spring, to-lV A'meetinSyof:  tlie. Hospital. Auxiliary is  install, on -the"., bridge to ^replace ''theH^M^  broken'-main7.,-until ,the^ river: reaches ,7 ft^  -.V"->:-->"a^'  ertainly-the pride of'Mara. ,;  The Ahier .Brothers have cleared a  ten-acre tract on   the bench near the  gether with   additional, acreage they,-  are now working on. " ���������������������������  Thursday, ���������������������������' and _the swork- of'installing^; ~������������������?p$.  will be pushed as rapidly as' possibie:-*'^:!^  Loan By-law^ ' No.' - 8 came" iipJ'for7^ -- 'V0"  sealing//:;; ' ���������������������������*���������������������������' .,y~r :J ^y^M  -The request of the Ladies -Hospital/^ W:^  ;ing-;of, the Hospital. Auxil- Auxiliary^^ for the City "-to ask theVre;'^::^^  called by the secretary for 'turn*of the "furniture /. and=' suppUe^Q^M|  Friday afternoon at - 3 o'clock, in the--given to the '".Enderby hospital,-"'and f������������������������������������I^|  Mr. J. Ripley and son paid a week- J?*y. ^ /J^ ^ttendance *& ^f^f^ to^the hospitaf-to" be;^g^  end visit to Mara tolookoverthelSliedtomeetMlSsWanVlck-' ' ��������������������������� -tablahed by Miss .Warwick,'.wasy^, ���������������������������;������������������  property bought by him from Mr. R.I Mr' ,Gco- "Packham returned from-laid before, the Council.' After fully.'^-^������������������l  Davy in November last/   Mr. Ripley Vancouver on    Monday..     Mr.  Pack-  discussing    the . case, it was decided   ,  xpectsno-build=either*inHhe-late=fall^am^  and Deer Park photographs,  on Cor-      A A      UA        '*"  J      '" ' '  dova street.       He will return to the  coast metropolis this week.  or early spring  The annual meeting of the Mara  school board was held in the school  house on Saturday the Sth. - Mr.. R.  Davy was elected to the board of  trustees by acclamation, in place of  Mr. E. Bennett, retiring, and Mr. W.  Wlson was re-elected auditor.  ���������������������������Tenders are being called for-forthe  erection of the Mara Public Hall, by  the Mara Musical-and Athletic Association.  ��������������������������� Until further notice there will be no  morning    service    at    St.     George's  'church.       Service   will be held every  and daughters had , given complete  satisfaction' to all patients treated in  the hospital during the past year "or  more, that the City could not consider asking the' return of the supplies for which   thc previous Council*  ���������������������������?���������������������������*..*  p-sil  Sunday evening at the usual hour by  had made appropriation, and that so.  the Licensed   Lay   Reader,  Mr.  Graham Rosoman.--   -  At a meeting of tlie Enderby crick'et  players last Friday evening, a committee of Messrs. Hardy, Dixon,  Morton, Gibbs, Taylor and Pr.octor,  were appointed   to prepare a list of  far as the City- was concerned.no  action would be taken. , . ,/���������������������������_��������������������������� , ,  r-The'question- of_installing""a_track"  and car to, handle the rock from' the  quarry to the crusher, was considered  in detail,( and finally decided to make  the change as soon as possible to fa-  The   Sunday   school   excursion    to fmembers are perfect arrangements for  cllItate the   handling of the rock for  Al/Mimn       ufiII mm       *\r\ Till**      IO^Vi       ln^   1 ������������������ '   4l������������������A     nl-nA^i      ���������������������������.���������������������������_*.!.     _-.__.      .1   Kelowna will run on July 18th in- i  stead ol the 19th as previously announced. Train will leave Enderby  at 7 o'clock a. m. Children and  parents are requested to get their  tickets as soon as convenient. Mr.  Pyman, Mr. Hawkins and Reggie  Crane, at Reeve's drug store, are appointed- in .behalf of,the schools to  receive the orders for tickets and to  the organization   of   a club, to meet  again next Saturday evening.  Thirty miles an hour over the S. &  0. branch ! Beginning next Monday  the morning train will leave Sicamous at 9:50 and arrive Enderby at  10:40, and at Okanagan Landing at  noon. Northboun'd, arrive at Enderby 4:40, and at Sicamous at 5:30,' in  thc street work now underway.  THE GLORIOUS TWELFTH  The Jersey dairy herd of the Brook  Farm) Enderby, will be sold by public auction on August'23rd at 2 p.m..  sharP- F. W.   COLLIN.  LOST���������������������������July 1st, between Grindrlod  and Lansdowne, an gcetylene bicycle-  JamP- Anyone bringing same to  this office will be rewarded.  Mayor, being elected in 1905, on- the' Heinz' Sweet Mixed Pickles, 45c per  incorporation   of the town, and con- qt., 25c. pint. J. W. Evans & Son.  furnish tickets to those desiring them   timf to Connec^ with the early.train  west.  It is hoped there may be tickets for  all who desire to take in the excursion, but the accommodation of boat  is limited.  Get the   habit:  because���������������������������"  "I buy at home,  Special prices in Hobberlln tailor-  made clothing for July only: Reg,  $19, now $16; reg. $20, now $17; reg.  $22 and $23, now $19; reg. $25, now  $21r reg. $26-27, now $22.50; reg. $18-  $29, now $24; reg: $32, now $27; reg.  $35, now $27; reg. $37, now $28; reg.  $37, now $30; reg. $40, now $33. J.  W. Evans & Son.  Rev. and Mrs. Leech-Porter and  son will leave this afternoon for their  new' field of labor in Saskatchewan.  At a meeting of the ladies of .the  Auxiliary and Sanctuary Guild last  Friday, a presentation of a valuable  suit case and steamer trunk accompanied by a cheque, was made to  Mrs. ��������������������������� Leech-Porter.  The ' miller's residence on the  home grounds of Manager Moffet is  being removed, and this handsome  property will rapidly^be further beautified.      The   display of roses about  Mr. Moffet's home   this season is the'derby's favor.  The weather clerk must be a member of the Right Royal Order of  Orange. He always gives such.glorious weather for every celebration- of  July 12th. Yesterday opened gloriously' bright, and remained ideal,  throughout the day and evening.-Not  a cloud appeared to mar the day's,  mellow smile.   ���������������������������'  Enderby sent a strong contingent  of Orangemen,' True Blues, and excursionists to Salmon Arm,' and on ���������������������������  their return last night at'11 o'clock  all were elated witli the excellence of  the' entertainment provided, and the  management of ,the day's events. The  speeches of the day, delivered by Rev.  Mr. Mclntyre and Rev. Mr. Calder, of  Revelstoke, were.greatly appreciated.  The baseball game between Enderby  and Kamloops Was the best of the  season.     The   score stood 6-2 in En- KNDERBY PRESS  AND   WALKER'S  WEEKIA
Four Men and the Huskies
Concerning   Fitzgerald   and   His   Men Who Ate Dog and Died on the
Peel River
. l>y Auj������n.-tiis I'ridlc i;i the ('.iriadi.tn
!:i.-.[-t-i-ii)r Fit/go-raid wan a n.'Ltivc of
ii:tti':t.-:. Kinney came from I.lie. United
'-:.,i|t->, but joined I lie force at Winni-
jh-lt; T;i\ ltn was :\u Australian; Garter
ii'.ii m-cii -1 y .;ti-.-, service on the force,
.iii.i p.-in it*������l :tn I'lshinio nt Il.c-rseholl,
tlii- (.������-:-.uiuiiy being performed hy P.ish-
��������� 10   ^n'.i.gel.
!'iw   llpni.-'ui'l   miles   from    Halifax,
.-,here  inspector FiUgerald of the I������.N7
W.M.P.    was   burn,    this   littlo   human
.iiM-ii.-in.'iit or' tlie past tense wax written
��������� in the hiird snowdrifts' along the Peel ;
f\"i-.it.   Somewhere under tlio snow, two;
v.e.eL- ago,  tlie relief force frimi Daw-j
-tn.   dug   out  some cjiiu'nxl   sticks,  fur-
dce"r-sl:in   moccasins,'
'.'ol. Steele or
��������� ommisMuiiei
in every camp
���������-vas   law  ana
Ilcrchmer or tho present
I'orry.    He   wan   known
Where Fuz. went then.-
order.     Whon   lie   went   a
dogs and the
trail he had the
and   the  1'i.owlodgc
am ihiuugh.
A hat diancs he and his> men
ihoy  began  to eat the dog.������
necest-arv   to  cam
fi'i/.en   stiff:   I'm"   rnilXs   scattered,   for
.������   fiet'vi'ig   man   has   no   uhc   for  mitts; '
I'ones ami hiilcs of hnskie dogs���������tt.ll the
men  cmildn't  oal,  before  they  started
i" .tHi in.
Some such was (iif: rare' but splendid
���������M.-iuie of heroism which the relict'
fiiice 'ininii in mid-April, when the
>-i'iiili-i'i;id rivers were 'beginning to
mine. HiiL the P(!cl
rin- trail wan snowed under. Not even
a i i-'-kipio or a Lochicux Indian had
jrniu; that way in two months.
hi-|ievror Fitzgerald and his three
vi'^liil'le.��������� Kinney, from tdio CJnitod
Sr n to>: Taylor, from Australia; and
<aiter. '\ ho had married the l<!:->kimo
wo.i.an���������-had quit the trail. A few
weeks more and these four men would
ha Mi been lined up at the coronation
of (.u'lirge thc Fifth, lint tho trail
tidin Fort Macphersoii Lo Dawson���������got
them. Q
Fitzgerald at Kersckell.'
Thii- is the first wholesale tragedy iu
the History uf" the greatest police force
the world ever saw. Organised in 1874,
aft..'!* the first RicJ rebellion: down to
!!.'](������ the story of these "riders of tlie
plain.1!" is the most remarkable in the
annals of all constabularies And police
foi'-cs in  the world.
Hot tho quartette that ate dogs on
trie Peel liher last .Iannary and then
quit the Trail were no lowger riders of
the plains. Inspector Fitzgerald had
l..-en a plainsman for many years. JTc
.was one of the oldest officers in the
force that extends from old Fort Macleod. down near Montana, to rferHcheU
Island, in the Arctic Sea, by river and
.trVil two;thousand niilcfl north of Kd-
;iooiiton. and nearly threo, thousand
n-ilcf-  noitlr of 'Macleod.    Hut for the
kept aftoi
in not yet
Mut the tragedy happened
a day's ���������' miish-on " of tlie t'oit;
iud just huA\ it happened ia yet in be
tnown. It was dead ol" winter and the
edge of the long night., But it was
i:onsLdorably south of llerschell. wheie
Fitzgerald had established tuis pout in
W'itii er on the I'eel River was known
io many a Klondike!' in lSiJ'K The few
'hat straggled through by the Mat-ken
'.ie, the I'eel. and ihe Porcupine, know
vhat the trail was like that trot these
i railsnien.
Seven years aud a few mouths bet'oio
this trail got him; after ho had spent
"������������������ears mi most of the trails between
.Macleod and llerschell Island, Fitzger
aid,   then   sergeant,   wrote   this   report
country to the site of Fort Walsh, to
the day that Inspector Fitzgerald and
his three rough riders ate dog and died
on the trail from Alacphorson to Dawson, tho primitive story of ail tho great
population movements in the West has
nioii03" for checks, would run something
like "this: ���������;...:
"Good morning, Mr, Ha'skins���������-sirflit's natural thank you���������don't bo quite
so fresh 7. /Hollo, Johnny���������ton, fifteen,    twenty���������clieso    along    now    or
been  tr������.ced.      Tragedies like that on i they'll take the letters off your cap
the   Peel   have   been   remarkably   rare.
The   efficiency  of   tho   greatest   police
duce in im.' wwi'i
,'ollce      l|.       1 III'      , .1
���������������������������III'-       III       (lUpl.lil I '
��������� ui ip   h;i -    h'.v.-.j
dagt'iix   ui   'In-  i'
lo-       ii
iio'l.]  in  tin-  Kii-i
���������uonse inn
tion   in   (
nent   on   i
i n
!.    .1     Mill
��������� I I' l|i  I*.
���������<��������� II'
U >ll    III lllg
il.lr     I  ,
:  !   "   A cm
> Hani ii
a....I   ih
nd.    The
ii'jit.o r-
i iiadian.s,
, the im
I ���������(.'��������� iiliai udii wh'i'h i-i'.
iiiiada nwe- In i !n" mon
lit t I id.   I'l iiin-hu   "i    police
dog-teani   oi   't.vnk.   rail   m   mi   foul   io
keep iho bin    in In'   'im^i-i laics a:.u de
tocfivei-.   iii}iil-earnei>   and   load-break-
er.s iu the name of the King.
And if Inspector Fitzgerald with his
thiee ��������� iii*ii. 'Joiir-^nbio.- Kinney, Taylor
ainl   (ariei,   had   mil   .->iMi\ed   after   the
log   nival
ihoy  wuuli
tutives  of
of   Kmpiie
ga m'   utii   on   t lie   Peel   lii ver
I IniM' hveii oiitpo^i  io|jie-en
the  H.  \.  W.   M.  P. ar. the
of  King (icorge in  the seat
"Ui-it few years "l^itx" had been'mainly  off hi? horse, drivijig dogH .'"ui  pad-
.ffiMig kyaks. He was the Horgcant who
e.'-tiiblis'lied.the first police pout at-Fort
lMicpherson, at the mouth of the Peel;
,/.n<! afterwards sliovo'd hia kyaks on
d.jwn to Iler.schell wh<n*c, with two men,
���������'6   (.iinsiable-,.arid  an  interpreter, .he,-aot
[i;i thr. furthest north police po������t in the
world mi the island of tlio.whaling mon.
It    wn->   on   patrol   from    Fort   Mjic-
{iiierson to Dawson that Fitzgerald and
n-.i!i>  men  lost  their  lives.    Daw-
- ;Im? headquai'tors for Drvinion  R.
t Tiikon, which touches southward
|ii..> Maeken/.ic, f.he new division,
f.i'sser  S'la.vo,  a,nd   M,   Lho  Ifud-
Mav division.    AU  this  northerly
ii.-    from   ALImbanca   handing   to
'' ���������!' (Hand, is the new'nirisdiccion
!.;-;���������"������I.N'orth-Tfest  M"'oiinL������������I   Po_
���������'."���������isting of about three linmircd
- .'pi   men,    I2(!   horses   and   !Ki
���������* ��������� h  fiincs '-uid   kyaks and  iiuii-
���������������������������!   "iuans   and   sleds:    everything
p. I (.: -es dilfereiit from  the oulfir
.   ������������������  or  si>.'   hundred   plainsmen,
.Kjuarters are, at Regina, Cal-
-1...A.1 I ./.I Mifi.l.w��������� k'orl ��������� .^..u-
j .. [j v  I 1 | *-*' IU in ���������  I    ���������   ll i-,171 . <fr,t ���������iTTT"	
.-..   Princi'   Alberl    and   Haltlc-
���������r>' from  l),'tw.imi  to ALtepher-
' ,���������  of  Ihe  most remarkable  in
;..    Lt was made famouH by the
Miiile of the  Klondikers,  who
torn Kdmonton in  18!'S; and it
'i-.-pair of inosl, of Ihcso.    The
I   known   it  before   the.   h'lnn
It   was  in   l������!)!i  that  the  first
-y'lp 1 o_f-.hr* Yukon.    Thnt was
"'I -ii,-icov<:r.y of ['old, two ywirs
... -taiiipcile.     ".ii  cK-policernan
.ton   told   the.   writer  that,  the
w.as sfcLll solid, concerning llerschell. whore ho and his
two men stuck up the post nnd the flag
in tho nn me of tliq, king:
"It is very barren, uo trees or scrub
ou it; all fuel has to be brought from
the mainland during the winter by dogs,
and during the summer by the mission
steamboat. There are six large buildings on the island, four .owned by tho
Pacific .Steam Whaling Company. One
of those is loaned to. the mission and
used as' a dwelling house, threo are
storehouses of the company; the other
two are. storehouses owned by the mission and Captain McKonna, whaler.
Besides these thore are fifteen huts
made of any old boards-or packing-
cases, and very heavily covered with
sods; they are very warm. Thoso are
owned by thc P. S. "W. Company, and
are used in the winter by the ofllccra
of the whalers.';
Tho sergeant spent two or three years
at  riersehell studying the natives, concerning whom he got information never
before  published.'      lie   and   his   men
lived   in   huts  made  of  driftwood  and
staves, roofed with sod and lined'with
canvas.    They     drank     water    melted
from ice got from a small lake in October.    They  ate  whatever  they  could
get in from  headquarters at  Dawson���������
with whatever they wero able to.shoot
oi:  the island.    They kept the whalers
in awe.    They carried the mnils.    Thoy
were the sublimely' simple and solitary
embodiment of the arm of the law that
reached  dear down  to Regina and  beyond; in a place where they were sel--
dom  visited  by an  inspector.    Fitzgor-
ald  learned to navigato in an  Eskimo
kyrak; ho had already become an expert
''imisbo-oner-' with huskie dogs:      Tic
knew how to navigate tho rivors with
canoes.    But he had no horses.    In 1905
Inspector -Howard,    commanding    the
Macphcrson   district,   mado  a   visit   to
Ifcrseheil.    His   noto  about  the  conditions of  travel  is interesting:   "There
is  no shelter in  this distance"���������meaning   from   jMacpherson   to   JlerscJiell���������
"and   those  going   must   sleep   in   the
snow every night.    Tt is fairly sheltered  in  the river,  but the journey  from
the  mouth   of  the  river  to  the  island
along  the  Arctic,  coast  is a   very  cold
au'I bleak one.;'
SiicJi v.-;is the trail to which  Pitzgor-
The critics hav a.-siilol e\cry source
of inspiration sa' * one. To that one we
are driven for on. moiiil theme. When
wc levied upon the. master-, of-, old they
gleefully dug up the paiullels t,o oui
column.-. .When we Hune to .-et forth
real life they rep.rnaciic I us for tryii.g
in imitate llen:\ (Jenige. (feorge Washington, Washington Irving nod Irving
P: i helh'i. i'  ���������  :i-ie  of  the   West, and
I'jast, and they a reused us of both Jesse
aad Tlenrv James.    W c wiote fiom our
jrfeg,  pardon���������count it again, please
���������oh.   don't  mention  it   .    .   .    Vaudo-
iil' '    thanks;    not    on    vour    moving
P'i'iiiie    1  was to seo (.nrier in   Hodda
liable'-  .wi   Wednesday   night   with   Mr,
"���������:"""' I'm-   .    .    .    'Sense   me,   I   thought
ih:.i   ������������������a'- a  quarter   .   .   .   Twenty-live
and   ,-c.u enty-five's   a   dollar���������got   that
hui.i -mi i cabbage habit yet  I sec, Billy
.   .       'Who are you addressing���������say���������
you'll get  all that's coming to you  in
a in in i.o .   .   . Oh, fudge!    .M,r. Bassctt
���������you're always   fooling���������no -1    Well,
maylie I'll marry you some day���������tliioc.
four and sixty-five is five  .   .   .   Kindly
keep  tlio-n  remaiks to yourself,  if yo.
Please   .    .    .   Ten   cents?���������'sense   me;
the chock calls for seventy���������well, maybe it ;s a ono instead of a seven  .   .   .
Oh. do yon like it that way, Mr. Saunders?���������some  prefer  a   pomp;   but  they
say this Woo de Merody doos suits refined   ''ontures   .    .   .   and  ten  is  fifty
.   .   .   Hike along thore,  buddy;  don't
tnke   this   for   a   Coney   Tshwul   tickei
booth .   .  .  Huh?���������why, Macy's���������don't
it fit  nice?    Oh. no. it isn't too cool-���������
thoso light-weight fabrics is all the go
this season   .   .   .  Come again, please���������
that's the third time you've tried to���������
what?���������Corget it���������that lead quarter ia
an old  friend of mine .   .   .  Sixty-five'?
���������  ���������--   have  had your salary raisod, Mr.
Wilson  .... seen you on Sixtn a-r-
enue Tuesday afternoon, Mr. Do Forest
��������� ell ?--oh. my! who is she? . . .
What 's the matter with it?���������why, it
;>i "t Mioney���������what?���������Columbian half
- -well, this ain't South America . . .
Y.--!������������������ T like tho mixed best���������Friday?���������
Not one "will remember when the. Earl
of iuiesbury came to Buet Seventy-���������
street, America, lie was only a fair-
to-niediuni earl, without debts, and kc
created little excitement. But you will
surely romohibcr the ovouing when the
Daughters   of   Benevolence   hold   their
bazaar   in    the   W f-A������������������a  Hotel.
For you wore there, and you wrote a
note to Fannie on tho hotel paper, and
mailed it, vjnst to show lior that���������you
did not? Very well; thr.t was the evening the baby was sick, of course.
At the bazaar the McRamsoys wore
prominent. Miss Ator-or-M'cBamsey
was exquisitely beautiful. Tho Earl oV
Ilitosbury had been very attentive to
her since ho dropped in to have a look
nt America. At, the. charity bazaar the
affair was supposed to bo going to lie
pulled olf to a finish. An carl ia as
good as a duke. Botter. Iiis standing
may be lower, but hit* outstanding accounts aro also lower.
Our ox-young-lady-cashier was assigned to a booth. She waa expected to
sell worthless articles to nobs and
snobs at exorbitant price.1'. The proceeds of the bazaar wore to be used
for   giving   the   poor   children   of   the
shuns a Christmas din Say! did you
over wonder where they get tho other
36--IJ     ���������
tcrod about in hor booth. An imitation
brass notwork, with a little arched
opening,  fencod  hor in.
;s   McKamsoy���������beautiful,   palpiU-
excited,   charming,   radiant���������flut-
licart���������and thev said something about, awfully soiry. but 1 take my jiu-jitsu
disordered liver. We -ook a text from lesson'on "Friday���������Thursday, then .,. .
Matthow, or���������or���������yes, Deuteronomy, Thanks���������that's sixteen times I've been
but tho preachers were hammering told that this morning���������I guess I
away at thc inspiration idoa before we, must be beautiful   .   .   .   Cut that out,
please���������who do you
get into type.    So. driven to the
we  go  for  our subject-matter  to
moral,   unassailable
unabridged   diction-
aid was ;'".sed before he hit that old
familiar one from Macphcrson back to
Dawson and ehilizatiow in the winter
of this year, ln summer he had made
it  in  rhe  kvnk.  which  is  a  light skin j
tho   reliable,   old,
vade   mecum���������the
ary. '
Mies Morriam was cashier at Hin-
klo's. ITinkle's is one of the big downtown restaurants, it is iu what tho
papers call the "financial district."'
Each day from 12 o'clock to 2 Uinklo's
was full of hungry customers���������messenger boys, stenographers, brokers, owners of mining stock, promoters, inventors with patents ponding���������ainl also
people with  money.
Thc cashiership at Ilinkle's was no
sinecure. Ilinklo egged and toasted and
griddle-caked and coffeod a good many,
customers; and he lunchod vas good a
word' as" "dined'') many more. It
.might be said that Hinklc's.breakfast
crowd was a contingent, but. his luncheon patronage-amounted to a horde.
Miss Merriain sat on - a stool at a
desk inclosed on tlirco sides by a strong,
high fencing of woven brass wiro."
Through a arched opening at tho'bottom
yon thrust your waiter's check and the
money, while your heart went pit-a-
pat. ' '      '
For "Miss Morri'im was lovely and
capable. She eould take <!o cents ont
of a $2 bill and roftiso an offer of marriage before you .could���������Next I���������lost
your chance���������please don't shove. Sho
could keep cool and collected while she
collected your check, give you the correct, change, win yonr heart, indicate
tho toothpick stand, and rate you to
a quarter of a cent better than Brad-
street eould to a thousand in less time
than it takes to pepper nn egg with onelVr1,0'
of HinkJe's castors. 1^.   for   hf.]f  ,m   ,,our   whh   illleI0!?t
think 1 am; . . .
Why. Mr. Westbrook���������do you really
think so?���������the idea!���������one���������eighty and
think so?���������the idea!���������ono���������eighty and
twenty's a dollar���������thank you ever so
much; but 1 don't ever go automobile
riding with gentlemen���������your aunt?���������
well, tout's different���������porhaps . . .
Please don't get-fresh���������your check was
fifteen cents, 1 believe���������kindly step
aside and let . . ITello, Ben���������coming
around 'flmrsday .evening?���������there's a
gentleman going to send around a box
of chocolates, nnd . . . forty aud
sixty \������ a dollar, and one is two .   .   . "
About   the" middle  of  one  afternoon
��������� tlie    drizzly    goddoss    Vertigo���������whose
jwho'se other name is  Fortune���������ouddon-
ily smote "an 'old. wealthy "and eccentric
banker":  while    bo  "was . walking' past
Hinklc's,  or.  lii������-.-^vay to a, street car.
A  "wealthy  "and  eccentric  banker "who
rides iii' street cars is���������move up, please;
A Samaritan, a Pharisee, a man, and
a -Policeman who were first ou the spot
lifted Bankor JieRamscy aud carried
kim into Uinklo's restaurant. When
tho - aged but indestructible * banker
opened his'-eyes, he saw a" beautiful
vision bending over him with a pitiful,
tender smile, bathing his forohad with
beef tea and chafing his hands with
something frappe out of a chafing dish.
M"r. M,cRatnsoy sighed, lost -a vest
button, gazed with deep gratitude' upon
his.fair prcecrvcrcss, and then recover
ed   consciousness.
To  the Seaside Library all who aro
anticipating  a   romance
Kamscy   had   an   aged
1 "nd   his sentiments  toward  Miss
main  wero fatherly.    He talked to
Along camo thc Earl,- assurod, delicate, accurate, admiring ��������� admiring
greatly, and- faced  tho open  wicket.
-"You look chawming, you know���������
'pou my word you do���������my deah/"' he
said,  beguilingly.
Miss JMcTJamsoy whirled around.
"Cut that joshing out," she said,
coolly and briskly. "Who do you think
von are talking to? Your check ploas������.
Oh, lordy!���������~"
Patrons of thc bazaar becamo aware
of a commotion' and pressed .Iround n
certain booth. TK' Earl of HitcBburj
stood near by pulling'a pale blonde anil
puzzled' whisker.
"Miss McRamscy has fainted,"
some ono oxplainod. .       .   .
'!     Banker  Mc
and   respected
There is an old and dignified allusion j MOt f|,e K-jn('  tJuifc wont
to the "fierce light that beats upon a! fiiiri-i������  business  hours.
he   brought   Mrs.
seo her.    The olf
throne."   Thc light, that beats upon tin
young lady cashier's cage is a ho some-
with Jiis talks
Thc  next  day
Mcftanisoy  down  to
couple wore childless
��������� 1111.
::   out
������������������-.a)   ���������
the (ii'sJ. iie.wo of
ry. I lowe.ver, tho>*
ud  I'Vir1   ''I'inst.'iiitiui'
, ihe lin.i   I'tt'inpt  I be police
.':,trol    I'.c    wildcl    p=.rl     'f
' !n si'    mi'ii    wore    outpo.ileri
..,',���������[-,   ,.l    lhc   plait"-   d.������wri
!���������''!:���������,toil nn   h id   lie.-' W|1   mhiii'
-.'ed.    Thc\   idol"   ':���������  hand  the
..���������l.'.in-n    of    civilization,   with
i-   ihe   .'entie    at   lirst.   from
���������.am ine, named after the then
i.it-iii-   where   i.hey   put   np   a
��������� v bo.-,t, (hey might and started
',.-(���������(> and even to make laws,
ii.ails, lo arbitrate in milling
to   record   claim*',   to  give   in
and   advice   lo   pronpeotors;
.;iii   the.   Ijord'a   work   for   H
��������� a quarter a day right among
.verc digging up fortunes and
n> devil, and among common
���������hat got 'in much in an hour
"ihie got i" a day.
-nector Fitzgerald knew the
most every creek of it, every
��������� i> am! Indian from the Chil-
, "to llerschell7every Eskimo,
of the whalers,    tie had made
������vork lo police the. West and
i   as   thoroughly   a.s   ever
Oltl  tfores,  '-urn(ij
in Uivast, Grovwtlu
ri'iuoiMifl and lienl.
t-d Iiv a simple
ft'oow Trcattnenl
.   -rib.- tin- imutil'.', w������- v/itl send
,.ioiiiala fire.
, da CAJtuncft rasTrrmrz. umn*i
10 CburciiU.1 A.W., 'Carmitn
TtrfTi wooircr.'fiTTTTteeii iecr long, aoout
fhe width of a racing shell, and capable
of holding one man with a double paddle; the mo'-d precarious and the finest
seagoing cial't in the wor'd. Bur, thc
kyak in summer was easier than the
��������� log Hail "'/" winter.
Hreaking the trail and enforcing the
law in the remote North is the last act
in the short, splendid drama of tho
mounted police. In 1S7-1 tho first post
wan-iiaUblihlicd at. Fort Walsh, ia what
is now southern Alberta, to deal with
whiskv smugglers and horse thieves and
bud Indians. Bet ween 1880 and ISHil
second act came in when ihe police
among striking
had to keep order
vins, restless foreigners and rampaging
lu'ds!.in.i. along tlie const.nnMion lines
of the i'. P. R. This was ti"..-! construction camp era. The third act was the
Ko-bflliur. of IS*"-"," when tho police were
the iiiht on the ground, dealing with the
half breeds anil the Indians long beforo
the iroups could be got to the Saskatchewan \ alley from tho East. Thirty
of these men were camped at Fort Pitt,
renin?!' from all troops, and held in by
the ice. The fourth act was the incoming of sKtlers after the war. when the
chief trouble was with the trade routes,
the horse thieves, and tha omnipresent
whisky smuggler. The fifth act was
ushered in by the rush to thc Yukon,
wheu the force was divided into two,
a third of the men being sent to tho
gold cniup.s of the Vukon. In 18!)') the
Yukon police, travelled 64,012 dog miles,
carrying tho mails. From this came
directly the subdivision of the tin-
policed area between Athabasca Landing and llerschell Island, with ono divisional point at Dawson, controlling the
trails east and north through the gold
fields, and to Fort Macphcrson and
Herschell Island; one at White Horse;
one at Lesser Slave Lako, with the interior as far west as the liockios under
control; a third along Hudson's Ray,
where, under Inspector Moodie, tragedies like this on tho Pool havo been
narrowly averted.
The history of the North-West Mounted Police is tho history of settlement
in tho great West, and of tho move-
montK i-nto tho North. In the thirty-
nine years since tho first band of the
"riders  of  the    plains"   wont   across
thing  iien-e.     The  other   fellow  is   re-j���������tjK,y   ha.], onlv   a   married   daughter
sponsible for  thc slang. _ [living in  Brooklyn. i
^^.E^very^iinUe^iwr-eT^of-^^^ q-^  nnfliTTir'"snort, stiA'.v   ti'ifii"i-l"������~r.~t.he
the A.   D. T. boys up to the curbstone .beautiful cashier won the hearts of tho
Wo hurled Care in an open grave,
And high, as we tamed tho sods,
flic  laugh and  the song and the choer
we gave
Rang out-to tlie Hill of Gods.     -
Wo buried Care with a right good will
.Aud never a.sigh gavo we,   .
And over the mound wo danced our fill
And planted the seeds of glee.
It's-many a  day since tho seeds ,worc
���������_-    ��������� .   sown   ir      -    -- - 7    - - ��������� -    '-i
Tn-a'single mirthful hour,  " -
And  up  from the mould  thoy all have
-    grown      - ' -���������'���������-."��������� "t
"��������� With many a charming'flower.
There   are   Blossoms   of - Cheerfulness
.   Ends of. Mirth, .   .
Sprigs of tho, Merry Heart;
There'are pcr'funiod.flower'rs ot the-.foy
of Earth .
And blooms of the Better. Part.
Wo wator them  all as  they grow' and"
"With thc tears of our revelry,      . .
And .hour by hour they nod and. blow
To the beautiful sunlit sea. ..-.'"
So sing,.oh, sing'me a carefree song
And take me���������I wot not where,
So tho sun be warm and the day bo long
And the flow'r's on the grave of Care.
brokers, adored Miss Morriam. When
thoy paid their checks they wooed hor
with every wile known to Cupid's art.
lietwoen the meshes of the brass railing went smiles, winks, compliments,
tender vows, invitations to dinner,
sigh'1, languishing looks and merry ban-
tor tli.it was wafted pointedly back by
tho gifted Miss Morriam.
There is no coign of vaatngti moro
effective" "than "the" position" "of- young
lady caHhicr. Slie sits thtsro. easily
queen of tho court of commerce; sho
is dnchess of dollars aud dovoirs, countess of compliments and coin, loading
lady of love and luncheon. You take
from her a smil������ and a Canadian dime,
and you go your way uncomplaining.
You count the cheery word or two that
she tossc-' you as misers count thoir
treasures; and you pocket the change
for a five uncomputed. Pchapf the
brass-bound inaccessibility multiplies
her charms���������anyhow, she 3? a shirt
waistcd .ingel, immaculate, trim, manicured, .'inductive bright-eyed, ready,
,'ilorl ��������� Psyche, Circe and Ate in one.
separating you from your circulating
modiura after your sirloin  medium.
The yourg men who broke bread at
Uinklo's never settled with thc. cashier
without an exchange, of bandinagc and
open compliment. ��������� Many of them went
to greater lengths and dropped promis-
ory hints of theatre tickets and chocolates. Tho older mon spoke plainly of
orango blossoms, generally withering
the tentative petals by after-allusions
to Harlem flats. One broker, who had
been squeezed by copper, proposed to
Miss -Morrinin moro regularly than ho
During a brisk luncheon hour Miss
MomonY's conversation, while Hhe took
Its Virtue Cannot Be Described.���������No
ono can explain tho subtle power that
Dr. Thomas' Kcloctric Oil possossos.
The originator was himself surprised by
tho wonderful qualities that his compound possossod. That ho was tho
benefactor of humanity in flhown by
the myriads that rise in praise of this
wonderful Oil. So familiar is ovoryorie
with it that it is prized ae a household
inodicine ovorywhore.
good old couple. Thoy came to Uinklo's again and again: thoy invited
her to their old-fashioned home in one
of liie Hast Seventies. Miss Morriam's
winning loveliness, hor sweet frank-
noes and impulsive heart took them
by storm. They said a hundred times
that Miss Morriam reminded them so
much of thoir lost daughter. The
Brooklyn matron, noo _Nl/-'Rnm-<������y, had
tho figiirc"6f a Buddha" and ������"f:ini lik'o
the i'leal of an art photographer. Miss
Morriam was a combination of curves,
���������smiles, rose leaves. pcarK satin and
hair-tonic posters, kinougb of the fa
tnity  of  parents.
A month after the worthy couple became acquainted with Miss Mi'rriiuu.
she stood before Hinkle one afternoon
and   resigned   her  cashiership.
"They're going to adopt me.'" she
told the- beroft restaurateur. "They're
funny-old people, but regular dears.
And the swell home they have got!
Hay, Hinkle, there isn't any use of
talking���������1,'m on the la carte to wear
biown duds and gogglof in a whiz
wagon or marry a duke at least.
Still, I somehow hate to break out of
thc old cage. 1 've been cashiering so
long I feci funny doing anything olso.
I'll miss ;joshing the follows awfully
when thoy lino np to pay for the buckwheats and��������� 33nt I can't let this
chance slide. And thev're awfully
good, Hinkle; ! know I'll lun e a .swell
time. You owe nie niiie-sixty-two and
a half for the woek. Cut out the half
if it hurts you, Hinkle."
And they did. Miss Morriam boeanie
Mies Eosa McKamsoy. And sho graced
the transition. Beauty is only skin-
deep, but the norvce lie vory near to the
skin. Nerve���������but ju?t hove will you
obligo me by pending again thc quotation with which this story begins?
Tho McBainsey's poured out monoy
like domestic champagne to polish their
adopted ono, Milliners, dancing mae-
tors and privato tutors got it. Miss���������
or���������McRnmsoy waa grateful loving,
and tried to forget Hinlde. To give
ample credit to the adaptability of tho
American girl, Hinkle'o did fado from
her memory and rpeoch most of the
s asleep! '
Hy is full of.Vtars tonight,
Wind-swept, rain-wanned, and  bright!
The P.onr N "
An>) Cassiopeia's chair,
The belied  Hunter and  his  Hound  are
N'o   intervening   light
>">lM^5rT?"TIfe Avr^yinlTiTiur"" '"' ~"
Soft   Lian'-   fnre \<  hid
Deep. deep.
Tho conquering curls nf young Kndynii-
on's   hair.
In that  warm galaxy
Zoning the chilly bosom of the sky,
A misty not enmoshing golden bees.    ,
Those ambc-r of the henvonly vino,
Nfisfliitg Iij-n :rpp.l_f"-*_ of_ fh_iru'_.OWn_Ro?:_'
Those points nf flame
Fini- drawn
From the primeval ingot, burv
In  that  far off material dawn,
When   sing   in
st n>,��������� ���������
'.Mid   these
WI ,;���������):.  Herrick.
e   now-roni
i in peri-h n hi;
���������'���������' thine,---
:h.i:   heir:.
t hy
��������� I
iecr:s.M!s i r
��������� line In probe the
tiie Mother's mine'.
Shelley's  rainbow
Heine's  hot   tears.
Nor Wordsworth "s wider scope
Of  naural   laws  that bind
Ood and his universe to our own
Thine   ears
Wero   not  attuned   to   music   heard
Nature's-   garment
gilt Ihe    '
haiM   thon
the  hern;
Thy cleai eye can
Of rays
Flashing from many a gem
Sho wears upon the border of her
Ah, yes!
Thou wast a seer, and we deem
Thy wisdom moot for praise.
The Foe of Indigestion.���������Indigestion
is a common ailment and few arc free
from it. It is a most distressing complaint and often tho suffering attending it is most severe. The very best
remedy is Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
taken according to directions. They
rectify the irregular action of the
stomach and restoro healthy action, For
many years thoy have beon' a standanl
romody for dyspopttia and indigestion
and aro highly cetoomod for their
qnalittee. <t^i-fr~riz>t \*xx**eturto-am n -mA luwti. hi  *-*iw������������������ ��������������������������� rftficrK** ipnf(**mi������������������  l/Kli'iJV   HRKSS   A>  11  A'ALKKirs    \\ I-,  I,'  /<  purely herbal balm; best  thing for the tander skins of  children, yet powerful enough  to heal an adult7 ohronlo sore;  highly antiseptic; eases pain  and smarting so an as applied -  that is Zam-Buk. Remember  It is purely herbal���������������������������no mineral  poisons, no animal fats. Power  and purity combined I  A11 druggiitt mad floret tell at 50c a box.  *&>������������������M&>smWs*mm  1)���������������������������- *V  WHETHER it is because thc Englishmen as It race arc  better sports than the Canadians I cannot say, but  certainly   the   British   members   of   parliament   are.  , more enthusiasts sportsmen than thc representatives in the  Dominion Uoubc.    -lust at present the annual parliamentary  golf  handicap is  being  played   oil".    Both  Premier  Asquith  and lion. A. J. Balfour are entered, as well as Lloyd George  -    and-Winston  Churchill.    Balfour is regarded  as  fhe  likely  ' winik'i,   having  won   the   parliamentary  championship  now  two  years in succession.    There is an annual  parliametary  ���������������������������     cricket match at Westminster, also an annual steeplechase.  ' At Ottawa, R. L. Borden is about the only real crack golfer  - in  the'house.   .There is not a  member of  tho cabinet who  indulges in any sport to any extent.' Bon. George" Graham  in his early days was quite an athlete.   His performance at  Melville, Sask., oh the occasion of .the Laurier tour last year,  when he pitched for the parliamentary nine against the press  team  in  a  baseball   game rather  opened  thc  eyes of the  natives.  ���������������������������    ������������������    ������������������  The Canadian apparently doos not keep up his indulgence  in  gamos after he passes "tho youthful stage as does the  Englishman.    Thore  arc  many  members  of  the  house who  . ' were famous athletes in their early days, but few who now  take part in evon golf or lawn bowling.   M. S. McCarthy,  M.B. for Calgary, iii perhaps as famous an athlete as is to  be found at Ottawa."   He was an all-round sportsman in his  youth   and in the early nineties was considered one of the  best rugby players in 'Canada,- being captain of the famous  Hamiltou Tigers.   He never misses a big game at-Ottawa  wheu  tho  house is  in  session.. ' Perhaps  the  best  known  athlete on the'Conservative, side is Harold McGivern, M.l\  for Ottawa City, who is ono 'of the best cricketers in the  '"Dominion, and played on international elevens for a number  70f years.   John Stanlield, M.P. for Colchest.or, was oue of-  the best soccer players in the'maritime provinces in his day.  - , *���������������������������*���������������������������*..     ts-  Coniing closer home, who ever heard of Premier Koblin,  '   Hon. Hobl. Hogers or Hon: Colin Campbell being so giddy  as' to  indulge  in. an  afternoon's  sport   on  the  links,  thc  - crease of the diamond.. ..Hon. Col in H.'Campbell would make  V particularly il cat'figure in a'golfing-outfit, armed with a  ; club'.' . Hon; dl.U. HowdeVi6 the real simqn pure sport of the  *���������������������������   local cabinet. -Uc wap-ono of the'crack lacrosso".players of  -the'West'not-'eo very many years .ago.- He was educated in  '���������������������������-. 8'la'crosso town."'St. Catherines, where "he learned the game  - ,- as-it should-be played.,' ILo-was ono of thc mainstays.of _thc  : -, o fammis' old .Ninetieth". team, winners" several   times, of -the  -"Western champiousliipr;   Honi.G.'R'." Ooldwoll, it is-rumored,  was quite a crickoter-in.his early days.   Speaking of cricket,  ���������������������������" two of tho Dominion V ex-cabinet- ministers, who are-living  -'".in -the''city, Hon. -Hugh. John-MacDonald'and  Hon..T. .M.  Daly, arc most enthusiastic.'devotees.of tho.good old English  game.    Mr. MacDonald is sort" of-perpetual president, of the  '     Wostorn Canada  Cricket Association. "Neither ever misses  " ' a big match, and tournament week they almost camp on thc  h   grounds. . Last y"ear:af the final game between the C. P. R.  "    und "the  Wanderers,  to'settle the  championship, Mr.  Daly  performed the delicate and difficult task of umpire.  "It is-a little hard for us of the" present generation to  conceive tho  extent  of   time  Sir  Mackenzie's  life  spans.  " One feels that h'e is going back a Jong way to confederation;  but Bo woll started out as a printer's dovil before tho rebel-  ' lion of '37. It was iu ISMhe was apprenticed to the'Bclle;  villc Intelligence-1 that is if they"apprenticed men, in those  days. ���������������������������LatcHic became proprietor, and for seventy years has  been editor, which is just about a record. Many prominent  "men"have had a training on the Intelligencer. -D. 0. Cole-  mail, tho woll-known C. P. R. man, had sovcral,years' grind  on* the lutolligoneer bofo're entering railroading. ->  ' " Admiral Sir W. IT. May hus just succeeded Admiral  FawKee'as commander-in-chief at Plymouth.'  "Willy" May, as ho is universally called, is one of the  handsomest and youngest looking men in the fleet, says  M.A.P.���������������������������a high-spirited, jovial, popular follow, who hardly  ks=lj������������������l ������������������=h Jsufi������������������ty^niiie=y.eam  Admiral May is sometimes known in the nary by the  nick-name of "Christmas," the origin of which is as follows:  In 1S88 he was in command of thc Inipericusc on thc China  station. It was a curious ambition of his to add to the  territorial possessions of the British Empiro. Opportunity  offered in tho form of a desolate speck of land know as  Christmas Island. . A.     , ��������������������������� (  Tt was one of those spots on the J ace of the carta which  uobody soomed to want. The Admiralty, in response to  Admiral May's lcpeated representations, at length authorized  its annexation. So with all,possible eclat the captain of the  ���������������������������Imporiousc-wcnt-on-shoro-nud hoisted the-British = flag.- ne  also, with the famous Arctic expedition of 187G, planted the  Union Jack in the remotest altitude ever then reached.  A whole volume might be written���������������������������and probably has been  ���������������������������an tho use and fall of names. As people have gone up and  down the Hocial scale, tho spelling and pronunciation of their  name has followed suit. Smytho for Smith is a commou  warden rarioty. A separate chapter might bo devoted to  hyphenalod names, and another to the snobbishness of names.  Thev say that St.. Maur, thc English Liberal member I'or  Exeter who lost his scat'on a recount by one vote, and  oreatod such a furore bv declaring-the judges were incompetent, ovros his name to one of his forefathers, who had  romantic and aristrocratic notions and changed the good old  Bnelifih name of Seymour to St. Maur.  Mr. Sydney Buxton was discussing the. new copyright bill  in the'British commons, when he worked in a little jost on  Mr. Balfour. / ,,,,,,  "I believe," ho said, looking across at the loader of the  opposition, "Mr. Balfour's pamphlet on 'Insular Free Trade'  was pirated and hawked' about in this country. A hawker  oa one side'of tho street, I am told, sold it as a free trado  pamphlet, while a hawker.on the opposite side sold it as a  protectionist pamphlet." . . -,  This causod much laughter, in which Mr. Balfour joined.  ���������������������������    ������������������    ������������������  The Unionists in England arc making the most of a joke  they hare on Mr. Lloyd George and Mr. "Winston Churchill.  Oa tho last-named thoy have had several, but to have one  on both of them was a multiplied joy. There have beon out-  uroppings of late, the dislike for Churchill which he waB.  supposed to have partly overcome. Of late, Mr. Asquith,  when out of the House, has left the home secretary in charge,  and the #ther day Lord Hugh Cecil complained of the absence  of the premier, which "exposed the House to the vicarious  insolence of his deputy." "It is not," broke in Sir Robert  i^indlay, amiably, "the absence of the premier so much as  the presence of the home socretary that we object to."  Boti Ofcurehill and Lloyd George are being rallied about  their protege, the old shepherd of Dartmoor. In a speech  one day iu November, Mr. Lloyd George told of seeing, while  in company with Mr. Churchill at Dartmoor, an old man of  sixty-five in convict garb, who had been sentenced to thirteen  years' penal servitude becauso, under the influence of liquor,  he had broken into a church, poor box and stolen two shillings.  Two days later Mr. Churchill-referred to the case in parliament," aud said he would advise the Crown to release thc  man and steps were being taken to procure him a post as  shepherd. But he explained that he had learned that ten  years of the' sentence had been imposed on tho ground that  the man was an habituuJ criminal. Thc .man was released  on January Gth, and sent to work near V/roxham.' Two days  of this benevolence proved enough, and on the eighth tho now  famous old shepherd disappeared. The papers took thc case  up, and,the joke was introduced in tlie commons, anxious enquiries being directed to tho two ministers about the missing  protege. "Active search," replied Mr. Churchill, "is being  made for him." On one occasion, when being baited in  regard to his gentle shepherd, the.home secretary replied  that he understood the old man had been enticed away for  'political purposes; but hc declined to'give particulars.  The old shepherd has turned up again. Ho was arrested  in Shropshire, charged with having entered a house by the  cellar window and stealing four bottles of whisky: _The old  fellow is now quite a figure in British ^politics. .  THE FIRST SHOT OF THE'CIVIL WAR   _-        '  lioger Atkinson , Pryor, lawyer, editor, and soldier,  now nearly eighty-three years: old, was selected to "fire  tho -first shot of the Civil .War, but gave up, tho honor  to another. A few,days ago, on the fiftieth .anniversary" oi  the firing on Fort Sumter, he, told a reporter of the New  Vork Times "just why,'-' after being requested 'by his  superior oflicer to fire that first ," official shot,'/ he had arranged for his old friend, Edmund Ttuffin, to do it.' "But^"  says Roger Pryor, "vou must first know who'EulFm really  was."0    - , - . ' "     * .,  ���������������������������"He was, a dear friond of .mine, this fine fellow, ah"d  owned a., papor of Svhich ho had been oditor' many years.  It'was-really an-agricultural paper, but when the .war talk  began he gayeit a political tone; Jt was Edmund Eufiiii  who first advocated secession"as distinct from Calhoun's .doc-,  trinbof*nullification.' "Virginia did riotf'avorXRuiliu's notion  strongly, for .the convention; thon iu session .-at ��������������������������� Richmond  had thrice voted' on ���������������������������- secession - and - had7each '.-time---voted  against-'it'with an increasing- majority.,- "Th'a't-is.'why -Ruffin  wont to-South- Carolina "to propound" Iiis.doetrine? where'it  ���������������������������would������������������have7more effect. - ' '-\~-'.'���������������������������'' - ~---s<-7'!f'~V"?--*-':',-.-��������������������������� '7  ���������������������������_". "He'came to-Charleston in early. April. Charleston'was  beleaguered .with 3,000,. or 4,000 young" Southern gentlemen  at the time who wereall in fighting, trim.-'. ".With, these boys  Rulrin .enlisted^ donning , the South; Carolina uniform,'and  'shouldering a'inuskbt���������������������������this maii with snow-white-hair and  almost-seventy-five years old. .And he was present wlien  General Beauregard,asked.me to are the first shot.''.I.introduced.him to the General,."and told the General what Ruffin  had'Tuouo to further the"cause" of the South/and persuaYled  him to lot Ruffin fire that shot.."'' c ��������������������������� ���������������������������  ���������������������������, "But why-did you-not fire the-shot'yourself ?" the General   was asked.      ~ , ��������������������������� ~  '"The first-shot on Sumter frood the slaves,:'--said.General-Pryor, "but that was not'my. intention when I-viewed  the cannon's'fuse, prepared to touch'.it off.,. But, as'Emerson says, 'I buildcd better than T know.' As I look over all  these days since that, evontful day,' J am more than ever  convinced that nover, except by war, could you have got rid  of slavery." "��������������������������� ' 'J   . "7       "-     ""   ���������������������������_  "But why���������������������������why did you not?"���������������������������tho reporter guardedly  asked. -General-Pryor replied:   -        ,..-���������������������������-  "Tou ask me why? J could not!. Jt would havo looked  theatrical,'? and he rostcd his right hand firmly on an-autograph copy of "a photograph of General Lee, a, photograph  which he later "complimented" as tho only picture of Lee  which rightly contained his subtle blend 'of majesty and  gentlcmanliness. "T did not accept General Beauregard's  kind offer because it would have, beon bad acting, and it  was not for mo to accepj-jty  "A Grand Medicine" is thc encomium often passed on Bickle's Anti-  Consumptive Syrup, and when tho results from its use are considered, as  borne out by many persons who have  employed it in stopping coughs and  eradicating colds, it is more than  grand. Kept in the house it is always  at hand and it has no equal as a ready  remedy. If you have not tried it, do so  at once.  POKER    OUSTING    BRIDGE    IN  a BRITAIN  Partly as a^. result, of the moderating  influence of the court, ^gambling foi  high stakes at bridge is slowly, on thc-  decroase in England." But, as a matter  of. fact, this game-has been hard <-hit  by " the' growing-popularity of poker,  which influential Americans have introduced. ' ."  At more than one mansion in Bel-  grafia, regular poker parties, arc held,,  aud the craze is spreading to the country houses. Hosts and hostesses have  lately-been scoring the general run of  English "week-end guests for., their ingratitude and genora] lack of consideration.', -' ' 7;  -These criticisms, hove lod more, than  one bachelor to speak out of the fullness of experience in the'guests' de  fence. One, man of limited meant*  found himself at a house party where  it was taken for granted that all thc  guests would play baccarat for twenty-",  five dollar stakes. At the" end of the'  first'evening he owed his host five hundrod- dollars. On the second day, -the  play went in his favor, but in thc ond.  be had to borrow money from the butlei  in order to tip the rest of thc servanU  before hc left.      ,     ' '' .'  And did everything go woll? he was asked."  , Night was coining on, and General Pryor, sturdy old  gentleman that he is, had almost said his full. "Oh, yes,"  ho replied at length, "the General was persuaded. Ruffin fired  the shot. Virginia thoreupon secoded, uniting the entire  South. Ruffin then'renewed his allegiance to Virginia, living iu Amelia County, not far from Richmond. And it was  there, whon he heard of the surrender of General Lee, that  ho blew out his brains literally, thus firing the Inst shot as  well as thc first." ���������������������������  General Pryor concluded his "ovoning chat" by telling  how.'ibld.Abe .Lincoln-.'.had.onco.como_lo his_rescuc._1������������������A  kindly deed which 1 valuod then, and have not since forgot-  ton," tho general said.  FROM ALL THE WORLD OVER  If thore wore but one potato in the world, a careful  cultivator might produce J0,000,000,000 from it in ton years  and thus supply the world with seed again.  Natural gas has been used in China for many centuries.  Jt issues from fissures in thc earth near the"coal mines, and  is led through bamboo lubes to thc point whoro it is consumed.  Twonty-fivo tons of paint are being used in repainting  the outsido of the Crystal Palace, London, England, and  the one million panos of glass, avoraging oft. in length, aro  being cleaned by a patent process.  Mr. "William Frederick, a commercial traveller of New  York, is said to be tlio only man who has committod' the  Bible, with its three and a half million lottors, to memory.  He can ropeat any passage in it, givon a start. !  A consignment of grapes of a curious pink color has just  boon received in London, from South Africa by a west-  end firm. The fruit i.s a long oval in shape, and is in per-  foct eating condition. Nothing similar has boon seen in  London boforo.  A Yorkshire collector of modals, Dr. A. A. Payne, Hillsborough, Sheffield. England, has been amassing medals for  ovor twonty years, and has a collection of S./iOO, worth  $2(3,000. Ho has fifty medals that have been connected  with either the peerage, baronetage, or knighthoods.  Bauds of schoolboys in the agricultural aroas of the  Karst Mountains, Austria, striving to keep down thc plague  of locusts, have captured eleven railway-wagon loads. The  number of locusts which have boon converted into a valuable food for farm stock is estimated at 45,000,000.   Bull-fighting levieB a heavy toll upon human life. During  a recent season in Madrid, Spain, at least twelve bull-fighters  'wore killed and 111 ���������������������������injured, a record of casualties, unprecedented in the history of the national sport of Spain. It  has been computated that about 2,500 bulls and 3,500 horses  are killed every year in Spanish bull-fights.  " HONEY  IN  CHOCOLATE   -.;"  French manufacturers have,been try-,  ing the wexperiment of'incorporating'a  small quantity ..'of-phoney in;'chocolate  to-improvo its" flavor-and its digestive  qualities. fr As.this" Avas^labelcd -'' honey-:  chocolate;", the ,.'pure;food' authorities  immediately/prosecuted.;the. maker, for  not- using",pure 'lfoiioy' aud" suppressing  the- sugar-altogether.y Hbv pleaded -that  h'e*"> had " not. asserted''* the absence ?of  sugar, and. that, in" fact,;it( was impos-'  sible-to prepare,chocolate without0its  use.-.'There being-no data, tlie court  ordered,! experiments "to bo made''and  somo .-new and interesting-'facts'were  brought;out, -which, aredescribcd.in La  Nature' (Paris,.February.-]8)'," where we  read:.''- "v  '   * ";- :".-   '������������������������������������������������������,..", ���������������������������"���������������������������''/.. ', '  ''  .."An  official .test  was  made-at" the  factory'.-,"Thelnc'cessary" quantity "of caH-  cao was placed in-two grinders. ...  ... -.  To.the. mass-of ground cacao was .then  added sugar in the'usual: proportions.  The whole was* intimately mixed,.until  finally the'compound had a pasty consistency and a-very' homogeneous ap^  pearance. --      -, >  ','.A preliminary addition .of about a  pound of honey was then made. Almost  at onco the mass of chocolate changed  its aspect; ifgrcw, hard, solidified,4jand  required grinding again to-bring.-it-to  its original consistency. New additions  of honey were made ... . and the  hardening of the paste took place with  each, but with increased intensity.  Every time  it was necessary  to  keep  Wise mothors who know the virtues  of Mother Graves' "Worm Exterminator always have it at hand, because it  proves 'Is value.  on longer with tht regrmding to sobt������������������iii  the necessary fluidity. At the saiae  time tne operation became more atii  more.diflienh, se that the mill was sometimes completely ehoked, showing hajr  hard and eompact were the agglomerated masses of chocolate.  "In short, wficii the proportion mi  honey added te the ehocolate reaches 8  per eentl', tho work of the mill becomes completely impossible. The ehe-  eolate made in this way did not look at  all like the commercial variety avA  was not of an appetizing, appearance;  it was lumpy, soft, and could neither fie  made into iabletn nor given* any definite form. "Besides, the taste of the  honey was too marked, for althougi  the chocolate must bo flavored' tllta  should be done with discretion, so that  its own taetc may net be concealed.  "ThesB   official   tests,    which    were  made in the presence of chemical ex-,  ports,  arte1" verjr interesting,  for   there-  was no way of foreseeing the impossibility   of   incorporating   honey   with  ehocolate beyond a eertain proportion.  There were absolutely no data on 'the  subject,   which   explains"  the   surprize  of thc pure-food officials.    The authoriy  ties wilj hereafter consider honey add-,  cd to ehocola'tos sis a'flavor and not as a  o'bstitute  for np.ar." 7\   ;,  Salcklj. utopu oocibo  !���������������������������  &f"llt  HK<2 IKR4A.  7- y 'ii  ���������������������������     ,.������������������������������������ owta,  Are Your Corns Tender*?  - Why keep them���������������������������-why suffer-.when; a7������������������/4-j  cure can,be had in twenty-four^hours"'',?''''  by using Putnam's" Painless ���������������������������Cbrniiyand'4fy  Wart Extractor? "its lieaHng-'balims'"4'anflj7'-y  soothing qualities relieve���������������������������. thel-'pain.jiir.:_v'r  a few hours, thc hard kernoI;of the'cora'Tl^y  is 'dissolved away." Absolute-satisfacyyy  tion in a DOc bottle.of Putnam's Pain-'7,7'.  les* Corn-'and Wart Extractor.     ���������������������������-''--}"-- yjl  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  . EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD'^y*  Prescribed and recomaonded for women's all. .it?  Hi  :sti.i  raents,   a ^���������������������������clciitlllcallj'^' prepared. "_"romedy7. ot:  proven', worth.    The lesnlt"from' theirsjaao'.'Uy'iX  tniek m4 permanent.- For "������������������ate - at'- aU^drof ���������������������������'^^j  i" -'' "'"- y *7yXyy/yji&h   'i l .*"-*,������������������>  m  ���������������������������tons.  resentatiyl  WArritE*  -i-J -,-Y>  i - ', ��������������������������������������������� !*-  : ��������������������������� ---*-1 ^  '- t-'sy** v-'  -hy-  i'V  - j-.hjyj.?y(y.  r " ,." m ~ *. ^.,y^-r > y -**-. '-T ,.    ���������������������������.r:* _*. ���������������������������".'J^^.^/.Tis,  particular  YrP-ifx-  ..��������������������������� - -.y  - Mapagiag^Directony  ���������������������������   ������������������    ;   J=7'_ . -.'/';  .���������������������������   ' .^(ft; f'VV-Vf'.  5 r       Head .dffi'e"e.vWinnipeg^-fe;  .--<���������������������������--���������������������������:      ���������������������������    <-T" .-' o-;yy  -This, is- a good '.opportunity,^for.;',  '* lhe7'right pbrsoh.yy y~'.~'''~y^fj'l  ff������������������-3si  Here?s i;Mome Dye  '''������������������. * That,."-  ANYONE  Oan Use..  -HOME DYEIMCfcu  ���������������������������Iw'aji bfen moip ox,  leu'of a. difficult under-,  taking- Not mo wfUfc  you vim '  DYOLA  'ALLKINDS'  S<nd for Setup's.  Card ������������������nd^to*y,.  Booklet 9������������������  ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Thc JOHNSOM*  |V^.H������������������CHAy.DSO>ry  co.; jumifsar^  ;M6������������������trt������������������l, Cia,'-*  juST.THita^ of m  *1-������������������T  With DV������������������0-UA you fan col������������������r" ettkor Wopfe  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly Wit*  the SAME Dyn. No clxmce of ntlagtbh  WRONG Dye fftr the tWls yit* hive to color.  Sold in all parts of the World.  Canada's Mo& Brilliant Representative.  It has proved its superiority over scores  of other makes, and has won popularity  solely on its merits.  It's good for your shoes. ���������������������������  THE F. F. DALLEY CO., Limited,  HAMILTON, Ont.,    BUFFALO, N. ,Y.   and   LONDON, Ear. '--���������������������������fTntJ'j 51 .1*  THE ENDERBY PEESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������@������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������M ������������������&>������������������������������������<fr&&>������������������>������������������>������������������*������������������������������������>������������������������������������*^^  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 show you our FIT-RITE brand of  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 buying your Clothing requirements.  Thursday, July 13,  1911  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender-by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. SI an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line  JULY 13,  1911  WILL SAVE CANYON DRIVE  Comp  are our Goods and Prices with  those to be found elsewhere, and  you will be convinced that it is to  your advantage to buy of us.  Special Values in  all lines of  Children's Wear  Boots and Shoes,  Warm Weather  Goods, Hats, Caps, Etc.  New Goods and Attractive  Prices in Dress Goods  -���������������������������-���������������������������  GROCERY DEPARTMENT  {-This Departments always replete with'seasonable goods and the quality ������������������  is of. the best. Let us supply you with your table, wants. We know the ������������������  quality will please and the prices are right. f>  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������@,  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  )������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������m������������������<  The highest possible examplification of the art of piano building  For 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  =lo.vers,o������������������musi&=^See-and=ta^  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  It is argued    by   some who cannot  see in the Canyon Drive anything but  the mud ruts along the way, that it  would be a good thing if all the timber shading    the   roadway   were cut  down to allow   the   sunshine to dry  up the wet places.     This, however, is  not the    view" held   by many.   It is  recognized    that   a   road   so   easily  drained as this could be made one of  the best   in   the Valley with ������������������ little  expenditure of money in proper drains  and" gravelling.       And, when the unusual beauty.of the Drive is taken into consideration,  which is recognized,  by all, its    value   to   the district1 is  seen to be so   infinitely greater than  what the cost of   a good road would  be, it is amazing that such argument  should be advanced at all.   No doubt  if the   matter   were   put   up to the  Provincial   Government   as it should  be, ample funds would be forthcoming  to make this Canyon Drive roadway  the best that   could be desired.   But  peacemcal, patching   work on a road  as beautiful and as much used as the'  Canyon   Drive   should be done away  with for all time.   ' There is no reason to doubt   that    the Government  would do this if   it were shown that  the beauty   of   the Drive were to be  preserved for all time to .come.  It should not   be a difficult matter  to stop the   cutting of timber along  the roadway    on   the Indian reserve.  It is not    lawful   for the Indians to  cut any standing timber.on these reserves unless it be with the ,object of  clearing   the ' land    for    agricultural  purposes, and   yet   we have seen the  beautiful   natural   park    on   the hill  running, up. from" the Canyon Drive on  the   west   devastated ���������������������������of most of. the  timber suitable for sawlogs, and what  is left has   been,   or is being, cut up  into, cord    wood   ore ties or pioles or  piling.   "In    the   past two years the  Indians have   cut    out   of the cedar  grove on the   bottom land along the  Canyon   Drive,   most-of the fine-big  trees.    We understand the number of  piles and   poles   sold by the Indians  from this land is comparatively small  and yet the   amount of slashing.and  felling would indicate the reverse. It  is just possible that the felling of a  few cedars makes   a very big "hole"  in a   forest   of   this - type.      At all  events, the work of destruction looks  very bad in view of the unlawfulness  of it, and, it   remains for the people  of the district interested in seeing the  Canyon   Drive   preserved    in   all its  beauty to force the matter before the  proper   authorities,   by   petition    or  otherwise.   OUR TIMBER RESOURCES  value of standing timber, which is  already becoming prominent as one of  the inevitable results of modern c'vi-  lization. Of course it is directly  against the interest of the people to  make demands that would hurt the  prosperity of the lumbering industry,  and that fact shows how very sound  this timber license regulation is, and  how it.provides an automatic check  against abuse.  "Well, here is your forest pnoperty,  citizens,   bringing   you in two and a  half millions   of    dollars   a year already, and going   to do much better  than that   in   years   to come.     And  these forests of yours are needed, besides���������������������������for the prosperity of your agricultural    sections,    to   steady   your  stream flow and give you irrigation,  to improve   your   climate and bring  and    support   the     population   that  makes your    cities   grow,  and make  your   merchants    prosperous.       And  what are you   doing to protect your  forests ?   What has anybody done in  the past ?     The answer is just this:  ���������������������������nothing was done in the past, and  in spite of   our   efforts as a Government, you, as citizens, are doing very  little now.     Forest property has been  treated,    and   is   still   treated, with  shameful    and hardly    believable  neglect.  "The annual burning up of British  Columbia's forests and prosperity  are .about to begin. Careless campers will light fires in the brush and  leave them to spread and devastate  stretches of our choicest timber. Conflagrations will be sown broadcast by.  defective locomotives and logging  engines in spite of every effort of the  Government to detect and punish the  persons     responsible. Tendcrfeet  ranchers   will   'take chances'  and be  virtuously   astonished  when the putting out of   their   fires costs thousands   of   dollars   of    public    money.  Quite a few lumbermen will look upon the spreading   of   fresh traps for  fire "as a necessary part of their day_'s  business, and will have another summer's gambling with the God of Fire  ���������������������������staking     their ' plant . and   timber  against many   a   lighted match-and'  butt-end of   a"   cigarette.    'Many an*  honest citizen    will   conceal what lie  knows about the cause of aibad ������������������or:  est fire, for fear of making an enemy  of thc.  man   who    started    it, or in  order "to   let .the poor fellow down  easy." " People will stand looking on  at forest fires   and   wonder when the  warden will arrive to fight them, "or  try to hold   him up for fancy wages  when he asks their help.     By the end  of the    season",   careless citizens will  have shot several millions of dollars  worth  of our national resources out  of existence���������������������������into ��������������������������� smoke.      All this  will happen,   and    the   reason for it  will be   carelessness���������������������������just   rank carelessness.     This is our great weakness  as a people���������������������������we are careless about our  great   inheritance   of   timber and we  tolerate each other's carelessness."  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  ; ������������������^������������������������������������^������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������y������������������^>������������������^������������������<������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in- ,  vited to give us a trial.  Poultry Farm  " ROBT. WADDCU  MRS. WADDCLl. Proprietors  Egos for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they   run.  ���������������������������"from, pens" 1,   2,   & 3; ?2.50'}pcr"/l5;.-  $4.00 for, 30; $6.00; for 50.-7...   ....... :.  If from   any    one   pen,* $3.00. per 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES-As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 nnd 4, $2.50 for. 15;!  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.'    '  If from    any    one   pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50. '������������������   -*  PARTRIDGE       WYANDOTTES - As  they run from   pens 1 and 2; .cock-,  erel and pullet   matings, or if prc-:  ferred from    one   pen, $2.50 per .15;  $4.50 per 30.  Please Note: We retired from the ���������������������������  past season's shows with our birds  undefeated in any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four sil-~  ver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  Address-      Mm p^ ^   ^  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  LOANS  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 prices 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  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tabled  ONE J ull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Office  H. BIGHAM. Prop.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  Firit-class Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner George and Clifl* Straots.  The. best thing we have read on the  question of the timber wealth, of the  province, nnd its protection is contained in thc address delivered by the  Hon. W. R. Ross, chief commissioner  of Lands, at North Vancouver, some  time ayo. -After criticisingthenews-"  papers of the province for not awakening more interest on the part of our  people in our natural resources, Mr.  Ross said:  "There is one side of the question���������������������������  the commercial side���������������������������that is discussed  very fully in the press, and that our  citizens know all about. I want to  touch on the other side of the (question���������������������������the national side.  "Four-fifths    of the Provincial forests, as I have   already said, belong  to us���������������������������the people.       A small proportion of this public timber is under 21-  year leases, a considerable amount is  in reserve,    and   the bulk of it (say  over 110   billion   feet of some of the  choicest    timber   in    the   world)  remains unalienated,  but under special  license.     In this   licensed timber the  public   and    the   licensees have gone  into partnership���������������������������the public owns it,  the   licensees   cut   it,    and together  they share the profits.     When profits  are low,  so   are   both   their shares;  when profits   rise,   the share of each  party increases.      The people of British Columbia,   in other words, 'have  retained   their   hold upon the rise in  =Bantof=M0H#eal-  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest $i2,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary Prudent, IU lion. LOUD STRATHCONA. MOUNT KOYAL  G C M G     ,  Prudent, lion.  SJK GEORGE DRU.MMOND, K. C. M. G  V.cc-Prcwdentand General Mnnaiwr,   SIR 1SDWAHD CLOUSTON  Bart  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A Ge_ne_?al .Banking Business X^nsacteq_-__  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT P������������������*"������������������lt������������������ ������������������������������������������������������<*civ������������������I "���������������������������������������������" ������������������. wm,  n       .     ,   ., ���������������������������,     . "J-iuuni    interest allowed nt current rule  ���������������������������-���������������������������������������������  4  -A  i  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid up  Reserve fund ....  Assets over    Over 200 Branches in Canada.  $4,000,000  2,400,000  50,000,000  A  GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.  S. W. HARDY,   Manager Enderby Branch.  ' $  MOWAT  l  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  t Fru it Land Hay Land  Town LoU  ^epLff0,J & London & Globe fas. Co.  -:-nJ������������������������������������h 11* '."""weCo. of London.  British America Assurance Co  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY /
��������� H
Thursday, July 13,  1911
���������K-I-M ���������:-H-K-I-M������:-H-I->:l-H-H������W-I-K������ ���������?
"I Buy at Home, Because���������"
, t.
Because my interests are here.      ���������
Because the community that ia good enough for
me to live in is good enough to buy in.
Because I believe in transacting business with
my friends. y    .,.:,. ���������
Because I want to see the goods.
Because I want to get what I buy wlien I pay
���������for it. '  .       . -      ,--,-'
Because- my ;home dealer "carries" me,when I
run short.   -' "        -    -   .^,    .��������� ���������   .
Because every dollar I spend at home stays at
home and works for the welfare of Enderby.
Because the man I buy from "stands back of the
goods.    .
���������  Because I sell what I produce here at home..
,      Because the man I buy from pays his part,of the
town .taxes. ���������
Because the man I buy from gives value received.
always. ���������'.' .-���������"���������'-      ,"',���������'
Because the man I buy from helps support my
"school, my church, my lodge, my home..
Because when ill luck, misfortune or bereavement conies, the man I buy from is here with .the
kindly greeting, his words of cheer,, and his pocket-,
book, if needs be. .  , ,   . ..
Here I live and here I buy.   7     ���������  \   \" - '
Exceeding Their Jurisdiction',
r-r *-w -'. ?&->-jij&32?Jfr������ls\
Home Life and a Hint or Two
? ������K -'"yj   -Just to Help itHappyward
, ; Five": Years to, Get Acquainted:
^   " ', That *. five -years of discord-is
jy the price of ultimate marital \hap-
:'y_piness is thejudgment'ola Super-
1'ior Court Justice just'rendered.,
_,* .r No .more . inopportune/��������� time
"could have, beerfselected for^the
_   rendering of this gloomy opinion
.  since marriages' at .'.this time of
' year are more, numerous than at
:    any1 other season.;-, However the
/ dire pronouncement of thejearn-
-, ed' official seems to have little ef-
, /feet,' since Cupid "continues,to be
���������  just as'busy as ever.  ''In my opinion;''said'the Court ''it takes
about five years for the ordinary
���������   couple to become accustomed and
.: adapted to'eaclf other before, they
_   can live together congenially. * In
. other words it takes that time for
7 them to overlook one another's
faults." -The Court also   upset
the prevalent notion that a legal
separation is meant to divide ,the
man and wife/for ajljimeby,^
claring r'nothing of The kind'. This
decree to live apart often has the
effect of forcing the separated
man and wife to appreciate each
other's company.  They can reunite." Apparently in view  of
these learned opinions matrimony
is still more of a lottery than
even pessimists have pictured it
An Excellent Investment.
Among the many good provisions of the Canadian Government
Annuities Act is that under which
a husband and wife, two sisters,
or, in fact, any two persons may
join in the purchase of what is
known'as-a Last Survivor Annuity, that is an Annuity which
will be paid to both so long-as
both live, and to the survivor so
long as he or she lives. For example, a man who is now 71 recently purchased a Last Survivor
Annuity for himself and sister,
two years older, at a cost of $4,-
676. This secures them, an income
of $500 a year, the first quarterly
payment falling due three months
from the date on which the purchase money was paid. Prior to
���������the investment in a Goverment
Annuity the money had been
drawing 6 per cent interest, or
yielding an income of only $280,
so that the increased income will
make a vast difference in the
comfort" and happiness of the
Annuitants, while at the same
time it will - relieve' them of all
anxiety as to the state of the
money market and the safety of
the investment.
Any  information   desired on
the subject of Annuities'- maybe
obtained ;by - .'applying-'to^your
Postmaster,- or ������������������'.addressing/!the
Superintendent," of" Goverment
Annuities,y Ottawa/ to, whom' letters go free of/postage. '.'���������'���������."���������������������������
;  '   .New-Story Next Week:   V '
.We desire to direct readers to
the opening chapters' of "Happy.
Hawkins," a nevv"^serial7story
that starts July 20th in this paper.
This we can-recqmmend.as one,of
the best serials 4ever published in
Canada���������or elsewhere, for that
matter.' It- combines masterly
character drawing with both subtle and broad humor, .and many a
shade of pathos. ,:The- character
of Happy Hawkins . is a masterpiece of- quaint reality,'while the
minor characters round out a perfect picture of' Western realism.
Don't miss the ��������� first instalment
of this story���������and if you don't
the subsequent instalments.
.   A recent.casein one of the
smaller. towns .of/the Interior
wherein a person' convicted of a
violation of the Bush Fires'Act,���������
in .haying'.utilized'fire in t land
clearing without first  securing
the necessary permit in this, be-/
half ��������� pleaded .ignorance of'the
law and escaped, upon conviction'
with a warning from the (bench,,
may be taken as an object lesson;
for the. benefit- -of- rurab.magis:
trates;and justices tofythe ^peace
throughout the'Prqyjnce/ilt isino
unusual-fthirig'*" fofy ,theseymirioi;
judges taexceedr������heir jurisdiction
and:this.is what was,done in: the
case in question.. -For the benefit
of allmagistrates and peace of fief
ers, as well"as the general public
it may be stated that no judge,iii
the land.has power.upon.a conviction being recorded under the
Bush Fire Act .to exercise, such
discretion asltorelievethe convicted party of the payment of
the-penalty. -Any suspensionr-'of
sentence may only be, legally permitted with' the' expressed con-,
currence and authorization of the
attorney-general's department;
Perhaps one
or: morei/bf; the,, local
stores^ are, forgetful-."ofHhe"--agreemen%:
entered- into, between^tHem* regarding"
the 'Wednesday , halfc'holida'jry 'and; wei
are   requested   to s publish!-again" the'
agreement " with   the r^names l "of -the
merchants -signing: jAryy ,-'
'*- Enderby, B:~C.,- Aprils 8,-1911.���������We
the", undersign ed merchant's of .��������� the City,
of Enderby: "agree.V to'y'close'f/bur re-'.
spectiVe -places Tof^lJusinessTrevefv
Wednesday^at one p. m.:,""tb;beropenedi
again";, the j f oUowirigy morning /at* tlief
usual hour>'(except'." when -a- legal,?{of
other' holiday' /occurs'.r'in^'same'Jweek);
beginning-^Mayf ���������the^ third-ldW.l.^an'i
continuing"tV the'lastJof'.Septerivber
'of, same"7ji;earf <\y'- >y " y ^���������-������������������yJr^yy.
J -'.'---,'Walter .Robinson',"   X7  ���������
.  -: -.''.-J7.W: Evans":&" Son.'"-"'-
y":/  '   T.-E7Orton* '^yT\
;'    -      ^'���������',R^yes'<;-7-;7.7   "
'.  ,  r   '-(Enderfiy. Trading'Co":7 tM.v
.7-      - Geo. R.������ Shar'pe,""peiyG:H^S
._'"-;.     The Poison Mercantile Co.7'
'7    "A. .Pulton   ; ,    -A .7. fy-*
.. -"F.- Pyman."-'   : ������������������:-. -^ J'J. ���������; ."
:Offices^: Bell'-Bl6ck.������Ende"rbBB'C&nlffl������
> Ipnt? rvrcrvM ~ia:
To preserve the fresh green
color of vegetables, like peas,
beans, etc., the lid of the Saucepan should never be put on while
they.are cooking, as this spoils
their color ; and do-not leave them
to.stand in .water--after-they are
We have
To make mint jelly: Put a,hand-
ful of fresh mint leaves and stalks
to eight cupfuls of apple juice;
"add sugar, and boil. When, done
take out the mint..   *    *      ' '  '
��������� For Sale���������24*; -S: C.' brown 'Leghorn
hens; must, make', room .""for young
stock. * Apply^H. 'Gildemeester, Mara
Coal and Wood
and calces from a hot oven is to
use a common shingle. Cut away
the thick end into the shape of a
handle. Bore a hole in it and
keep the shingle hanging behind
the stove.
FOR SALE���������A general utility bay
mare; used to harness and saddle.
Apply," B.," Walker" Press "office.
Ranges, Etc.
Ihave added a standard line
of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.
Wm. H. Hutchison
on cut at all times,
and our aim is to
give good service.
G. R. Sharpe,
Enderby, B. C.
Fred. H. Barnes
BUILDER '&      ^
Plans and estimates
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.
ENDERBY, B.C.   '     '
Next Door to Orton's Butcher Shop
Meals at AH Hours.   Ice Cream Parlor.
Sodas, Candies, Confectionery, Tobaccos, Cigars and Snuff* ���������
TOM O: SHAY, Proprietor
-������,.;-,���������*���������---,,���������   - i     ������������������������?-- i ��������� - -if *S|*%'|
Enderby "-Lodge ->No>S 40 l^if^Mkif
Regu lar 7, meeting.,' ~ftr������t .-Vi?*"* ������2Js'l
'.-Thursday, on or after r,the'i'4v'*"-1'y^
-full moon at 8p. ml mOdd-"'-���������*'*>*���������*A"-<<%
j-fellows-^HaU.-i-  . Vtailing;^ii?S'p>,l
brcthrencordially -invited.'^v-^^
���������   ���������^7;~7-7r,������^,^^
WALTER ROBINSON   '-   .v.   s:H. SPEERS,^k4,WJi
' Secrotmrv*v*'A'' j-V-Si5j*tts?'
 '.,77r\ I
W. M.
- ^.-- *
Eureka Lodge. No. SO
. No. 35> K.of P. ;^ "-;*"':
Meets every Monday evening' ���������
in K. of P. Hall. Viaitor* eor-v-
diully invited to attend.'       -  \,
WM. ANDERSON. C.C. -���������':,
K.of P. Hall is theonlyMinll in Enderby auitable '
for public ^')tertainmcntB._ For ratea, etc.. apply
F. JOHNSTONE. M. E��������� Enderby
IN   THE   CHURCHES   .   ,
yj Enderby���������Service every Sunday 8a.m., 11 a.m. '
and 7.30 p.m. LATE"'celebration of Holy Com- -
munlnn 4ih Sundny-in month at 11 a.m. Sunday J
School al2:30 iun, N. Enderby Service at3.16 l>..
m��������� 2nd Sunday In month. ILullcar-ServiceatS '
p.m. 4th Sunday in month, Mara���������Service at 3:30. -
p. m. l������t & 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at '
3 p.m. in St: Gcoige's Hall. Rev. John Leech-'..
Porter, Vicar.
METHODIST CHURCH���������Service. Sunday 11a.'
���������"x m.&7:30p.m."-Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.
m.   Prayer Meeting, .Thursday 8 p. m.   Sunday '
School, 3:30 p. m. .
R. DAWSON HALL, Pastor .
x    2:30 p.m.;   Church service. 11 a. m. and 7:30"
p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.m.
D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.
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.
OAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool. 10a.m.
���������*"' .'service, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday,
30 p. m. '      REy. C. R. BLUNDEN, Pastor.
In making'^'cake with fruit in
it, beef suet and butter, half and
half, is better,, than all butter. -I
have known lard and beef suet to
give good results.
Wanted :
A few more Lawns and
.Gardens to Look After
I charge no^ancy price, but I'll
do the workV Send for me for
any small job.' I bring my own
implements and tools.
J. GARDNER, Enderby
Landscape and Jobbing Gardener
Sicamout R*������d, juit north of Enderby School
<i THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 13,   19.1]  ! Thinning of Apples to Make Better  Fruit and Conserve the Tree  ������������������������������������������������������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������������������������!������������������*T**r*Tl*>:  ;������������������*���������������������������!  ������������������. .������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-.������������������#���������������������������-. ......  ,"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������!������������������������������������������������������.'���������������������������:������������������������������������������������������.* ���������������������������-���������������������������  The fruit trees of the Enderby-Mara  District are very heavily laden this  season���������������������������heavier, in fact, than they  have been for some years. This is  particularly true of apples. And if  great care is not exercised in thinning, much damage will result to the  over-laden trees,  cle has just been  hand court and" across the sidelines. ,  The 7th game was. contested pioint by |  point and ran into five deuces before '  it finally fell to Stubbs. Here again j  Stubbs rallied and won three games  right off, bringing the score "games!  all." The enthusiasm amongst the!  An excellent arti- \ spectators in the pavilion reached a!  issued by the Pro-  high pitch, and   Evans, amidst much j  V  vincial horticulturist giving practical .clapping secured a well-deserved'vie-i  hints on thinning which should be of  tory by 7-5. j  assistance   to   anyone   not   familiar1,    "In the 3rd set the superior placing j  with the  work.      While experience is|of Stubbs in    the previous two long1  While experience is^of Stubbs  i - - |  no doubt the chief factor in success-' sets had caused Evans to do a lot of j  fully thinning an overloaded tree, : running about and this evidently told '  fc- are covered in the paper Son the latter.       The first  many points are covered in the paper | on tne latter.       Tlie nrst game went' *j)  recently   issued.     We    shall take upito   Evans    against    Stubbs   service,  only those points   covering the thiri- 'The next fell   easily to Stubbs,  who  \  ning of apple and plum trees:  Apples should   be thinned^ early in  July to about six inches apart on thc  was now placing grandly to the back  line. With the games at 5-1, Evans  made a   gallant   effort to repeat his  ^K  - - MADE  BV  'HieCqluhhaniiuring mills  I-VjITE-O.  ^"U  A*  1,1,1   J^k^  t  txn-  EN'DERBY,  'B.  *?i  limb.       Varieties   which   grow   to a  opponent's   performance ��������������������������� of   the two  large    size    should   be   left*   farther '��������������������������� previous sets   and   draw level.     The  apart, while early varieties and small  game resulted in some really fine ral  growing kinds may be left somewhat' lies,'*   but    was   eventually lost after  closer.     This rule is not -altogether a , reaching   the" second   deiice"  by tw  safe one as the opener the tree is the, double faults being served by Evans  closer the fruit may be left,  and the ; Stubbs secured victory at 6-1.     This;  closer the tree the farther apart the was"  undoubtedly    one   of   the'finest  !your.  etters  italic  fruit should remain.  ��������������������������� matches  grower to decide for himself just what  of   the     tournament     and j X.thousand envelopes with ?  ��������������������������� -   ' ���������������������������., .   ^ 1   ..     y t our map prepared ior us ���������������������������{���������������������������  Semi-Pinals���������������������������Dodwell  and; ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ,        n    l L    ttt-it v  The more rational method is for the  greatly en:oyeu. j j 'i f v  "���������������������������n ���������������������������u���������������������������   o���������������������������,^- tt, i   -n -i   n     i' v out liidp piepaieu 101 us y  Double    Semi-Pinals���������������������������Dodwell  and! A- ,        ~    l   L      L    -r^  -i-  tree  can :Theed beat   Mallam  arid" Stubbs 6-4,  the above ��������������������������� 6-1; Mason and Maynard beat Brima-  ^ach alternate ^spur.    Fruits hanging j source  the ends of slender branches rare- ly: f. sma,n crefk runninS southwest  direction through my pre-emption.  Ah  CONTAINS ONLY THE CHOICE PARTS OF THE   WHEAT.      SOLD BY  ALL GROCERS IN TWO-POUND AND FIVE-POUND PACKAGES.  Finestin  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the. snow-of Sanclon  off 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 ex-  ������������������������������������������������������~TH?ttenTH^^  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract, fiom I.owtry's Lwlirc.i  King Edward Hotel, J7,,L���������������������������RPHY  Enderby.  yield  of    fancy    fruit   the  carry in    accordance- with  rule. 0"n the average, a well-grown j combe and Evans. 6-1, 5-7, 6-1. This i {  ten-year-old tree should average eightl last victory surprised many, as the I $  boxes of No. 1 and fancy fruit. This ^ losers had played up so remarkably j $  equals about 1000 apples, and in thin- ' well throughout the tournament and! .���������������������������������������������  ning, this estimate should be kept in j Mason was known to be "off form  mind    and   can   be   followed,  as has ���������������������������---������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� , -  been found   in   p'ractice, with aston-1 '  ishingly good results.  The first move in thinning is to  take off the deformed, diseased-and  insect-infested fruit. Remove, in  fact, anything _ which, from its present appearance, cannot become  high-class apple. ^  Only one   apple    or pear should be  left on a fruit spur and it is general-  i  Water Notice  ly better to remove all the fruit from  NOTICE   is    hereby   given that an  application will be made under Part  IV. of the "Water   Act, 1909," to ob-  a, tain a licence in the Osoyoos Division  of Yale-Cariboo District.  (aj The name, address -and occupation * of the applicant: Albert E.  Johnston, Hupel P. 0., B. C.    -  "* .  (*b) .The name.of_the lake, s_tream-_or  (if   unnamed,   the description  on  ly grow to a full size and so should  be . removed! In' thinning summer  and early fall apples,' including Duchess, one custom is to.leave about  two to a spur at the time of thinning and then remove one lof these in  harvesting a crop of green cooking j works  apples in early August���������������������������the other being removed with the full crop a  couple of weeks later.  Apple blossoms are borne in clusters, of which the central blossom  j opens first and, produces the largest j  'apple. This central apple is always  i more typical of the variety than are  :the outside ones.       It is usually su-  bv Surveyor Williams,  showing all roads leading to Enderby. This  we have done at OUR  expense.. Will'you help  to circulate them?. -   \  * ��������������������������� We will print your ?  S name and address on 200 *<f,  ? of these envelopes for ������������������  t SI.75,  or  wjll sell the t  * envelopes without your ?  * name printed thereon,- at?  ���������������������������:��������������������������� 15c for a --bunch of 25..'. J  | THE WALKER PRESS I  V- -f> ENDERBY, B. C. -    "_   - "-      *t'  L. ���������������������������     ���������������������������     ���������������������������.   #    ������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������  :->a.:~!������������������*.M~W..M������������������%a  ������������������    ���������������������������   ���������������������������    ���������������������������    ���������������������������  i perior   in   color,    size,   and   keeping  [quality   as   well,    so that as far as  possible the   centre apple should always be kept.  Plums are usually thinned to about  two inches apart,   though the actual  ; distance, as with apples," de"peMs~verv  if)  (c) The point of diversion: One-half  mile from mouth of creek on east  boundary of my pre-emption.  (d) The quantity of water applied  for (in cubic .feet per second): 3 cubic  feet.  -(e) The   character    of the proposed  Irrigation and domestic use.  (f) The premises on which the- water is to be used (describe same): 160  acres on the east side of Mabel Lake,  about seven miles from outlet of lake.  (g) The purpose for' which the water is to be used: Irrigation.  (h) If for irrigation describe the  land intended to be irrigated, giving  acreage:  Sixty-five acre bench land.  (K) This notice was posted on the j  28th clay of June,  1911,  and applica- j  tion will   be   made    to the Commissioner on the 1st day of August, 1911.  (1) Give the names and addresses of  any riparian proprietors or licensees  who or whose lands are likely to be  affected by the proposed works, either  above or below thc outlet: none.  ^C&lgnfflD-^LBERT-G-JOHNBTON  P.O.  address, Hupel, B.  C.  ar_vey_. & Rodie  much on tlie variety and district and j   :must be decided by the experience of!   I������������������ you V),ant absolutely pure milk as  the grower. It is unnecessary to' the warm weather comes on, the  i thin the Italian prune, the Englebert i Glengerrack   early,   morning auto de-  and some others.       Crab apples are!^cry wiU serve y������������������u*        .seldom if ever thinned. ! *  TENNIS AT KELOWNA  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  FOR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR FARMS  FOR ORCHARDS  FOR HOMES  l  .    Messrs.    Brim acorn b_c   arid " "Evahs7|  ; representing the Enderby Tennis Club ;  'In  the    Kelowna    tournament played;  [the last week in  June, made a good  showing in thc semi-finals, though iti  did not fall to   them to bring home  ���������������������������"���������������������������UI  In the Courier of  Piper & Chadwick  PAINTERS,  PLUMBERS"~  DECORATORS  WATER   FITTERS,   &c.  In any part of the Northern  Okanagan Valley north of Vernon  apply to  HARVEY   &   RODIE  Local Agents Cor Carlin Orchard Lands.       Agents for Nursery Stock  Atrent for The National Fire Insurance Co.. of Hartford;  London Guarantee "ind Accident Co.. Ltd.  ENDERBY  The Nova Scutia Fire Insurance Co.  i any of the prizes.  ' last week appears a full report of  | the placing, from which the following  i is an extract:  !    "Semi-Finals���������������������������Dodwell    beat  Willis  ! G-0,  6-0;   Stubbs    beat Evans.     Dod-  1 well   scored    an   easy   victory   over  ' Willis but the   game between Stubbs  I and  Evans   afforded the enthusiastic  I spectators some   fine tennis.     In the  first set Evans led at 4-1, but by an  'excellent service and some fine placed  T1C! volleys    Stubbs   won    four    straight  i games and brought   the score to 5-4.  GRINDROD The next game exhibited some splen-  i did rallies, Evans eventually winning  Subscribe for the Enderby  Press and keep posted  on the development of the town and district  "I Buy. at Home, Because���������������������������"  ; and bringing the score to "game all"  'amidst much excitement from the  ! pavilion. The score was twice af-  | ter wards called "games all", but  ! Stubbs gained the victory by superior  j placing    at   9-7. ���������������������������     In     the next set    ,   ._,    .,,.  | Evans again got   away with a start  I of 4 games before Stutfbs managed to  GET IKE tifiBII 11scoro on0,  The next fcl1 to Evans  'iwho was placing  'well into the back  SANITARY ENGINEERS    /  Box 43, Cliff St., next Postofflce  Block, Enderby  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  nance  In this man's clay there was  lit'Je chance for the chap who  started out in life as a workman with uo special training.  He was foredoomed to work  for small wages   until  finally  disqualified_bv_o!djiKe.!_ WklL ^  YOU it is different. If you are "  not getting ahead as fast as you  should in your chosen occupa-o  lion, the l'. C. S. will help you.  A record of over Hi years of  remarkable success in training'  thousands of ambitious wage  earners for better positions and  increased earnings enables us  to state positively that we can  help you. no matter how scant  your time, money, or education  may be. Don't neglect any  possible chances for advancement. Send this coupon NOW.  * INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS  * Box 799, SCRAKTON, PA.  ��������������������������� rle.isc explain, without lurrhcr obligation on my part,  ��������������������������� how I can qualify (or a  larger   salary and advance-  . ment to the position before which I have marked X.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights 4c.  Anyone sending a aketcb and description may  quickly ascortaln our opinion freo whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  Bent free. Oldost Teency for Becurliif? patents.  Patents taken through JIunu & Co. ronntvp  special ndtice, without charco, In tho  Scientific Atnetlcatt.  A handsomely UlMtrated weekly. Largest circulation ot any seientilio journal. Terms for  Canada, S3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  UNN & Co.361Broadwav- New York  Branch Office, C25 F Bt��������������������������� Washington, D. C.  Ad Writer  Arch. Draftsman  Show.Card Writer  Structural hnfrlneer  Window Trimmer  Structural Draftsman  Civil Service Cxam-..  Contractor & Bulkier  Ornamental Desiitner  l'oretnan Plumber  Mechanical Encineer  Civil Engineer  Mechanical DraltMiun  K.R. Construct'n Enp.  Foreman Machinist  Surveyor  Electrical Enunu-ui  Mining Engineer  Electrician  Chemist  Power-Station Supt.  Bookkeeper  Architect                     '  Stenographer  Name  ��������������������������� St.&No.-   : State.  ��������������������������� City ;     ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.  District representative,  R. LAWRENCE,  Box 741, Nelson, B.C.  ���������������������������"I  <A  V   .  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  it  y  j!  '!$  ij  *  4  ***  1  *;*  *  j  We are  "backing" ten ���������������������������'"   ' (j n  Thursday, July 13,  1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I* ���������������������������-  h:  *.   ������������������������������������������������������ V  CASH  c,  'y y'7': 7.y-;-*'\y^' ���������������������������'������������������&t'-v& ���������������������������?#������������������������������������������������������'.?-  ^y';v5  '7' .r "^������������������*7v, i  $22,000.00 Stock of Harness, Buggies, Wagons, Disk Harrows,r Plows; Mowing Machines,  Stoves, Tinware, Graniteware, Paints, Oilsy and Varnish  y\  ? 'Vf  ������������������������������������������������������*.������������������.  f5..i.������������������'t,,,i -y:  Covering; almost anything that you could wa^ ^:^ - T^  ;r   *���������������������������:*���������������������������;  ifcS'^j--   V'  .   '- -      y,   ,       _j> * "i. '   ."���������������������������-'���������������������������   -   ' ���������������������������    J-   &...-, - . "-,.   *- " "    ���������������������������   " /"'  '.'J.- "- -'. '' '   y-"~~~ .">'���������������������������>_ ���������������������������''.*.":.,'   ��������������������������� -777:' ^i\ijJ.?-,~"'?ZK:'e y.y .'y.:'>iv7?..r  ���������������������������>^- ���������������������������  ���������������������������'���������������������������������������������  -���������������������������������������������  ������������������  I.  ������������������  rtVTVPV  ���������������������������'���������������������������LAJa*! ������������������������������������������������������nT.i,i.*.i,rtTn*i.T..,..Tn*i.'.it������������������.T.i*..T..,..T..*..T..������������������..,..>.  ���������������������������*������������������  --���������������������������        ;  *. ���������������������������        ���������������������������". ,    . 7  '���������������������������������������������  .-"������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  BEAUTIFUL KITCHEN .CABINETS/...  KOOTENAY STEEL RANGES  :.r..::Salei;Price,1:|29:00������������������j-;}.f  This 4s the  ortunity of a  f.y:'..Regular^Price,?;|40:00;..:^..H.y..vy.;   :.... ^...'.'...':...::..s..}.Regular.'price,; 158.00;..yr.;..y7^^^  *" ' ���������������������������     * V-*'"       ' *     -.-���������������������������."    .,-    -        iV ~-���������������������������' "���������������������������'*-���������������������������. -   -r'',". .t''1 " y *y.V.v  T>w.r>   rnwT   rkBiip  r\xr  nr> a wttdw ad-c   avti   TTxrurA'DTr' -.    -.',.'. '���������������������������   <  {'   -   ������������������>-���������������������������> ^'    -,1"',;  FORTY. PER CENT. OFF ON GRANITEWARE. AND TINWARE  'LAWN. MOWERS  LAWN ROLLERS  PICK HANDLES.  ,AXE HANDLES  .   '.....:'....Regular* Price,-$ 8.00;.1.:   .......-...."......Regular Price,-.$25.00;..: :.r   ���������������������������. /.Regular Price, '35-������������������cts;..7....'    .". ..Regular Price, 50*cts; ':.?:.  *>"-y*'1  .Sale Price,*,'. $ 5.00?/ X*  I DO NOT MISS IT! I  A - '> ...'���������������������������".   -A.  |   Hundreds of people have|  | visited our store in the past|  I few days  and taken away hundreds of |  Ydollars wortlfof"good"a7 and^the reason iF>r  A     i    ��������������������������� A  4-plain���������������������������  t   '..: Sale,Price, ? 15.00^y,7  ..............Sale .Price, -20jcts%7x^  ....:..:.'..."..Sale.Price; '30 ctsr7.77  AXE  HANDLES   =..-. .?...y. ;.....;. Regular Price,-, "25^cts;....:...: (..... ". Sale. Price,-15.cts /~"y  ALABASTINE���������������������������A FULL LINE OF ALL.COLORS... Regular Price, 50 cts;r .-.:.\...!...\....:;..'...Sale Price,' 35: cts;- '; ';  SHERWIN-WILLIAMS" PAINT  i.......Regular'Price, ?3 per gallon;.."...'.'...: '.....".'.ySahf Price; $2,251 gal.J ,<y  SHERWIN-WILLIAMS SHINGLE" STAIN .....Regular"Price',' $1.75Tgal........... V...'..".:...:Sale-Price,  |L25" gal. \\-:  CYCLONE LAWN FENCE, ; .*. Regular Price, 18c per ft........ Sale Price", 12c ������������������:*"���������������������������" "-C"  CYCLONE LAWN FENCE  .....:..: .........Regular Price, t16c per ft .7.Sale Price, 10c,"ft.-'7',M  GATES  r.:  Regular Price,  $5.00; Sale Price,. ?3.50 each-    '-  '  TRUNKS AND VALISES OF_ALL,KIND_S���������������������������ALL_NEW_STO.CK���������������������������AT^COSTPRICES'.-     .'    . " .       '   '-':  This is ths greatest money-saving  proposition ever offered to the  people of this District. . v^. ,  T  T  i  T  ������������������  v  ������������������ .  1-  J Goods are displayed in the $  |   largest and most complete |  |     Hardware building in the interior of $  X     British Columbia. |  I *  | Everything New and High-f  $ Glass and every article marked in$  jr. plain figures. i       ������������������  WASHING MACHINES AT COST.  PAROID ROOFING  *..., Regular Price, $3.75 per 100 sq ft; Sale Price, $2.75 100 sq ft.-  SCREEN DOORS  and  WINDOWS,  FORTY PER CENT. OFF  FOX SHOVELS, all kinds, at SEVENTY CENTS EACH.  MAPLE LEAF and PRINCE RUPERT SAWS Regular Price, $1 pr It Sale Price 75c per ft  WIRE CABLE���������������������������THE STRONGEST and MOST PLIABLE CABLE MADE-6 Strands, 24   -wires to each strand:  Half-inch  ; Regular Price 12c ft; Sale Price, 7Jc pr ft  --Three-eighths inclrr.-T.-."-;.-..���������������������������.7.T;.7.���������������������������.T;r..-..r..7..r.'.-.r. Regular"Price7"8c"ft;ryr..y;r:;;r.;;.7..7";r.ySale"Price,"7c"peFfr  One-fourth inch   ; Regular Price, 7c ft; Sale Price, 5c pr ft.  - ' BLOCKS OF ALL KINDS'FOR ALL PURPOSES AT 25 per cent off.  HEAVY WORK HARNESS  ���������������������������. Regular Price $ G5.00 \. Sale Price,  $48.75  LIGHT HARNESS OF ALL KINDS, AT TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. OFF.   '  WE  HAVE IN STOCK TWENTY-THREE BUGGIES    OF   ALL  STYLES,  Reg. Price, $90.00 to $140.00  SALE   PRICES     $69.00 to $90.00  'ADAMS  HEAVY MOUNTAIN  WAGONS,   Regular Price,   $115.00 Sale  Price,   $90.00  McCLARY'S FAMOUS  MAGNET WOOD FURNACE No. 416...Reg. Price, 130.00    Sale   Price $ 90.00  McCLARY'S No. 450 SUNSHINE COAL FURNACE, all   cast, Reg. Price,$145.00   Sale Price,   $105.00  TAR PAPER   Regular Price $ 1.25; .-  Sale Price 85" cts  RED ROSIN BUILDING PAPER  Regular   Price, $1.25; Sale Price,  95 cts  SURPRISE BUILDING PAPER  Regular Price,  95 cts Sale Price,  70 cts  CHURCH HAY CARRIERS  Regular Price,  $10.00; Sale   Price,  $7.00  LOUDEN HAY CARRIERS  Regular Price,  $7.50; Sale  Price,   $ 5.00  BAILING  WIRE .'   $ 3.75 per bun".  BARB WIRE  .-   $ 3.65    per hun  CREAM SEPARATORS    Regular Prices, $40.00, $55.00, $75.00;  Sale Prices, $25.00, '$40.00, $55.00  And thousands of articles that cannot be listed on this page.      EVERY SINGLE  ONE OF THEM A GENUINE BARGAIN.  FULTON'S HARDWARE enderby, b c  \  (���������������������������   '    'i  y i1  :- " >--2i-, j  , -'j/'i'.vz-  ", ������������������jVW .^7  \- y^-yjl  ������������������������������������������������������--. - y il  yyM  k :y;tn  "..-.������������������' .t:,l\  -y-4;: p-m  ���������������������������tj  ���������������������������-t j .j  w  !���������������������������><  y-.  7(���������������������������  'Xz:  S-^.s-'*;-'^*!  ���������������������������if-h:yMf.l  .*-���������������������������-" ��������������������������� i������������������i. ja1.*^. 'I  'Ay<yT-i$ I  **??<& *J' ,--������������������ I  ������������������* J- J������������������y   * a** I  j.������������������,i y-' .--is;  ,^-'^'Tf-^.  .^v.----.-a-  <5'V-v-J.#,  y,y������������������y%>  ^������������������������������������������������������j.'   """l^Oi*** J  ^* ir t^>ttfJ  -\i*,i^^   'r-'  "   /*    ,.-' i  r         -.-*- Z'J *,  "^    l   X."1  i?vV  t       /-(I  (���������������������������"V   *  i"1  **  ^         f"11  ~ * *" 1  \    ���������������������������-       ������������������ 1  J 1  i                       1  j.    1  J                rf        *5������������������-   W*T>i������������������.     J  ^      1 ENDERBY  PRESS   AND  WAITER'S  WEEKL>
Cured in Beamsville, Out.
"After a long experiem-o with differ-
c������t pain !t'iuO'ii<-'.->. J ;t.'' ci'ii iiu-i''i that
nt������ne i-- equal to Neniliiie. I wa.s>
taken wt'h a cold :n '::"���������" <'h".-r. w|-,U-li
Ism-i ii- .dupe i n;li .< --'it ������������������' i-lironir
!i-oi t-i.ii:-. I.'very t';no 1 n-iiuhed it
fe(--i ,. ���������. im- - -ii''1 ',: '������������������ 'n\ wiioIf
rVic-: i v: - .ii-. -; ! ������������������ ��������� ' ' ���������'. ���������.:>���������''���������������
vU-l   -���������-    ���������     -   '      ..' '-���������  ��������� -      ������������������* ''���������   ���������'!'"���������''
iu  ���������: -. ��������� -   ������������������    i "*_"������������������ ,Mil
i-ii    ��������� ,,..."   l.    ���������        i !���������   ���������       -     '! ii   i :;:'
,,,. i, ���������'' -  ���������   . -���������      '��������� i-;
��������� n,,.      i    |.' c..'i, ,.;.,|\.   ��������� .i    ; ,\ ) .1;;' .i. ;i: ,
I hi ��������� -,-.,- r    >'     .   -    i I::-,-. /
oier  thi-  m.u-  regiuii.     '   U!"   <\ ������������������<'������������������   "-���������
I io'        i-   i il : ^    i lit-     ���������'��������� i' -.-ii'-    ;::.(,'
noli ��������� . i ! -   \i I li   Ni-'' i.i; i'   iu   iii'i i
l >j.11 ;. i '������������������ i "i ; i' it.'H'l ' *��������� '���������'! iii''i ed. 1'-'
I hi' .u "i N'iv."- dine :i ������������������! 'h"-i- \si'I)i|i"
I'ul ',i-- :i;' i> I'm oil:- i'li-li"- ii!""i(>-'
.in., . ' ������������������ .,������ ! .i-(>rl;-i:;.v n.iy kirn! o!
niA.i : .':..*ory rold  can  !k- cured.
���������- uni-.!������ "'.\'r������.  \\ . .1. Hi'iipo.
" Iluuin-ville."
AM   ��������� >��������� 'I'-'g'1*'^   f<?ll   Xer\ iliix;   in   -3c.
und ,")' i.-. bo: tie-.   Got it today.
'' But,
rgo, you could
��������� ��������� Wei]
.    I'm
onlv   lookin
S   'or
��������� ��������� -M \\
*      >tl'*
the   agent   oi'   the
bi:i.-;.   i
w.1 I
C   ii   pmllDg!''
Ipll   ot
\.-u   ;u:
'   ('mi j
it     (K
layleigh   nd
>'g   n)
Ji     . -
d       tfil       til'
ilo'l'll r-
10 1.- or we
iJi imbli.-li tl
10   "'If
war. almost
Five Years' Dyspepsia Cured
"No one knows what I suffered from
stomacn trouble aud dyspepsia," writes
II r. A. B. Agncw, of Bridgewater. "For
tho last five years I havo been unable
to digest and assimilate food. I had no
color, inv strength ran down and I felt
miserable and nervous all uie time. I
always had a heavy feeling after meals
and   was  much  Moulded  with  dizaiuo-"!"
anil spec I'.-
ton'.<���������   I'-llh
'I'hoy  have ciiro.1
idd  (rouble.    Mv
i-aii be desired.
' In Muh'ii
don lei;-.
u'l'mo my eye.-.    Dr. Oamil-
wo.e  .in.-t   what   I   needed.
it���������> oi;������  .-; iii]iii*ni uf my
health i-* imw all tliar
I>\  .ill mean*, ti*-*! Dr.
���������Joe   per   box  at  all
each cut in half; also an onion and a
bunch of sweet herbs. Pour in half a
pint of water or stock. Place the meat
on this, and let all cook for three hours.
To serve hot, take up the meat, strain
off the vegetables, and thicken the
_��������� i a \ \
ma,  that  you  spoke so  rudely  to  that
poor  Mrs.  Willis.'
Mamma: "Well, my dear, pray where
is the satisfaction of being iu the bo������t
society if you cannot snub those who
are  out  of  it?''
Lo : ii': picklo.���������-ffrate the peel from a
do/.t-.i i-ouud li'iiion-. ."ind lc! :hem io
man. i'i -air nod \\at<-: for fine days,
rub!' i . :.-ii!y with :'"o-h sj'ir. Then
las. .in  il'i-i'i. ;'.!.���������' put im" Ji Mew
mi/ic     *
,< .    ',
i   i   y i
Ic:i .."
111! i,  <",
1 )> [- <i
"Uf    '
.   i      '>'.
rci. '
:ii ������������������ ���������   j-i.-'t -   ��������� :    \ ingar,   o;:c
!:���������.!;   of  mi/0 i   ?pii'e,  and
o   r:    '.i:: .".f- '.c.     Let    liie
;,   ���������!;     ; '."',:c   fur   twi'iity
t.'-.i-f   'i.   .".;-.   and   p'U'.r
; !.     '\"..v\       -i! i   HO   down
���������'"io "g';-*i -I   ' t-i'l   is   uof
- !,i-    ,���������'; '��������� v.    Imt    '"fill    l'r
ii;- voi :agfi.
.1   :.- - '.
To .
c-spir : ���������
:.- f,.-le->i :1k "--"< :-'-. pi'-' '"to =>
��������� in. ;:..| i' I'd :. li-il!' of flour, a
:;1 nf .-'ill. ,'liiil '��������� .-lil.'li! Te:i
(.,' i-arhoiiiiie ' f soda. Mix
;U1 >' .1 ���������; L'-'.ho'-, ;vu t!'0-i mil in o;'i-
7m>,i.������ -n !"!'',(���������.. Make info a .-lift
dcr.t-h wirh b:;t".i'r'::i!k. c if rhat is nut
po.-'b '���������. so-.;r .":ii!-. T.'oi; ro about one
inch. .���������:.���������! inlo ri..n.d>, and liali'e on a
lioip'.'!  tin.
v.iih t-tejiliiig a ������������������ nilgh.nl." The judge
di.I not like to betray his ignorance ot
���������."���������lint :i nilghai was, so he said. "Produce the Mulci! property." The court
was hold '.n an upper room, so the usher
gasped.     '"' Please,   your   lordship,   it's
  ,    , ,    . i    ��������� i dwwnstairs."     "Then   bring   it   up   in-
j he skyscraper  had  at   last  reached   sl.ultIv!>'   st���������rnly   ordered   the   judge.
Mrs. John Pettigrcw, of Central
Kuonomy, XS., was practically helpless
Irom lhoumuiiKin! She could not stoop,
and her limbs ached so that it was
toviu.-e for her to be up and around
the house.
Ah Mis. Pettigrew put it, "J was
all crippled up. 1 saw (Jin Pills advertised and sent fur some, and -ifter taking only two boxes, am ;< dill'oront
woman. Gin Pills are the oily things
Unit helped me. and I cauin-t t-ay too
much ior them." If you ^ave that
���������Ireadful pain in the back���������if you are
\ortured vrth rheuinatsm���������get Gin Pills
j t   once.
Write National Drug k f'heniir'al Co.
i Dent. If.P.), Toronto.-for free sample.
Kogular t-'r/.e at denies. ~>Qe.. :i box, (i
lor $i.-oO.
^ft������        WERE CURED completely by
'i>.171 'Til. I'll ill, si'Kl.M.Ml.i.l). MAP*.
Miil will i!o ������������i fame for jou In rt t>l<-.is.-uit iiiumwr;
������!I.iv ll'������ lutUinujjaion, Vi.j pain, limil ami rMtorv thi-ui
rj a'-minuM roudiHoii, im'iuvh Golirii. 'Ixiinor?, W<;(������������.
SiiOlj ot lliif-nmutsi- :>i.'>ifrt't,s. Synovitis, Viirii-Ofclo, Ily-
Jrwfh-, Hpraln- i>i "Ji- ior-i'Icsor Iicumi-ma. Jit-sils<-u!<i.
>M S'iref, wO'ani-), i-ii'. C'ort* oiilv $U������M oz.. S_.i.i>-1" oz.
t><iiti������ at yntw iiniiVit'o or d(!:M������re������L JJork "!���������' tioe.
V, F. YOU1:", P. 0, F��������� 21P Tenpld St., Springflold, Maw. j
r     1AWAI.H, I.I.I., Mnitn'Ht, liuiA'tini  Am ill*.    " !
������W, (imUliF-l lii JUItm ItDI.i: .1 H1S.NL" 10., l>lnol|������-?! ;
JHH .N4IIDNM ill!' '-'��������� k IUY.SIICXL 10., W liinl|W|: it la!- '
oo-ri aail JlDULliSU.N liKDS (0.. Uil. Ubcaukt, I
the limit,
"Vim are quite a traveller, 1 hear."
remaikod the man who lived on the
ninety-sixth floor of the Skyhy Hotel.
'���������Yes,'' replied the man who lived
on the one-hundredth and thirty-sixth
lloor. "Though less tlian forty years
old J have aheady visited every lloor
in   this   building-"
���������'"\Yh.it care 11" haughtily says the
lady. "The Count is a gentleman in
every "way, and. besides, he is going to
marry my daughter. There can bo no
scandal ecniu-i-io-i with my riding with
hi .'.'!.'���������' '-
'���������That's not. the point. It was a 1003
model -car."
With   a   law   moan   tlie   unfortunate
vor-ian  sank   to  tho  lloor. after-giving
f be hie iiidir-ation t'hat  on reviving from
her'faint she  would write a cheek for
the hush money.
���������    *    *
"Sixta.no fehilhms a da' did they
clifirrge me for my room at the hoted iu
Lunnon!" roared Sandy, indignantly,
on his return to Croburg "Burghs^froni a
sight-seeing  e:<|iedition.
"Ou  aye,  it  wasna  cheap,'-'  agreed
his father; "but yf������ must a' had a gey
J-he  hush;money,
fine time seein' the sichts.''
"'S'eein-' the sichts!" reoarod Sandy.
"I didna see a sicbt a' the time J was
in Lunnori. Mon. mon, ye didna sup-
liose 1 was going to be stuck that much
i'or a roonij an* then no get tho proper
use o't! "
��������� Iii a southern county of Missouri
years ago, wheu the form of questioning was slightly different, from now,
much trouble was experienced in getting a jury in a murder trial. Finally
au old -fellow answered every question
satisfactorily; " he had no prejudices,
was not opposed to capital punishment,
and was generally considered avalu-
abloirfind, "Then the prosecutor- said
".'Juror, look at the prisoner; prisoner, look upon the juror."
The old man adjusted his spectacles
and peered at the prisoner for a full
half- minute. Then turning to the
court,  he .said:
"Judge, durped if I don't .believe
he's guilty." '   .
The ofiiiial departed, and a minute
later a loud thumping was heard, mingled with loud and earnest exhortations.
Neaier eaino the noise the dour was
pushed open, and the panting ollicial appeared dragging in the blue bull. The
judge was dumbfounded, but only tor
an instant. "Ah. That will do." sa.id
he. "It is always best, when possible,
for the judge personally to inspect i,he
stolen property. Jfemove tho stolen
property,  usher.
���������,        ���������*       -v
When the '.ailM-nd between Moscow
and St. Pcter.-bii'g was opened, an old
peasant deteruii; ed to lake a ride on
it to "Mother Mo.-'-ow." The down
express and tlie up express met at
Uouio-'iic���������half   ,':,v   botweon   St.   Pe-
t e
i y
burg and
go:'-, of both  trai.-.s
an  hour i'or supper.
v���������and the jiasien-
were allowed half
A Vort Dodge, 3m., church once gave
ri charity concert where the best talent
volunteered���������the city's ioariing singers,
elocutionists and actors. At the end of
the concert the chairman went up to
rhe little boy in patched clothes, who
had  blown tho organ:
"Weil. Freddie, what do we owe you
for your work Hire eiening"
The little boy looked at the chairman
in   genuine   astonishment.
"Why. ;-ir," bo said didn't thc rest
of the "talent give their services?
-r V- t-
When Charles Dickons was in Washington, he mot, one morning on thc
stops of the Capitol, a young congressman from Tennessee, whom the great
nox^iist   had   offended   by bis   boorish-
- Y\ i t.\r y,���������c���������,,-im ��������� 111.
. i  '    -    i1 !  Lr.riw
yy::, Wii-ling Spray
i \    ,-ii -iri'ifc".    H'M
��������� ! . i u, i" ��������� ���������������������������'������������������   It d*������i.te%
 ly,       AtK your
,y   *-y ������������������ ,.ym>������..���������i:-tforn���������
Windsor, On!. ijrncnl Ac-nt-f <t C.m"i.
If ki r "   ���������   ',-
M.NiU'i. ,l    . .:
"*i v-n !  ' u 11 <;-   . 11 - ���������' ��������� I
l^ltm.-'^!     i     i t .' V *     I     i;>lf'lc.
.tuts; i ;.r".!'������i. i .   ��������� 11'.': to Lidle-v
The Wretchedness
Ota qnkkly be overcome hy
Purely ve\
���������act sorely
gently on the
liver.   Cure
tittt, and Indigestion.    They da their duty.
Smeifl POl,  Small Do.e.   Sm.ll Price.
Genuine mutt bear Signature
I  IliU ill KJi mil jl.,
ood humor aud full of talk. "I
paid he. " found au almost
conn torpaTt of little Neil."
'LiMlc Noll wilh. I" queried the Ten-
nes-'oiiii. DickiMis looked him over form
head tn foot beforo ho snorted out:
���������'.Mv little Noll. *' "Oh, ?aid the Ten-
nt"-.can, '���������! iiidn't know you had your
dt.ughti'i" with ym." ;'I am ^peaKing
���������.f the hit tie Xeil of my fiction, .sir,"
������������������.....itn.l Di^k.'ii.-*. IliKhinc. "Oh." said
���������he "Ttrifio'ifiTrbaldo- Toniroshoaii,-"''you
w.'ito auv.d-, do \ou? Dun't you consider that a rather i rill inn occupation
fur a uri'ivn up iiitinf' Dickons tfuort
o.l like a i|Uiirfor }ioi*si' and hurrioo
ilnv.ii the awsiiu'.
\  N'.-iv  Vurk girl vi-jitin^
re������'entlv in
!'ii)!..'!clpliiri   t\ii������   !al'"ii   to
the   opera
bv a voting man. and at the
���������lo.-e of the
performance was asked to partake of
*.o������iio j-light refreshment 'in the way of
Mippor. S'he acoepted the invitation,
and at the conclusion of the repast was
somewhat astonished to see hor escort
reach for her pocket-book, which la}
on the table at her sido, and coolly pay
the bill out of her money. This it
seems, is customary in Philadelphia
when a young gentleman's moans are
'.somewhat limited. It relieves his- lady
friends of the embarrassment thoy
might otherwise feel on partaking of
any entertainment 'it his cost. Tt struck
the Xew fork girl, however, as being
very ridiculous, and sho began to laugh.
"l"fear you are laughing at my ex-
pi'iis-t'." mi id the young man; "let ine
explain." "Oh, no," she replied, "I
w.s luut'hing at my expense.'*
i     +    *
An Indian judge, when first appointed to his position, was not woll acquainted with Hindustani. He was trying a case in which a Hindu was charg-
Among the people who alighted from
the other train the old peasant jeeog-
nized a friend whom he had not seen
for a long time. They had a delightful
chat together over their tea in the restaurant, and then, without any thought,
of what he was doing, the old peasant-
boarded his friend's train instead of
his own. Tho talk was very morry for
some tune, but at last the old man. became, grave and silent, and appeared
to be puzzling deeply ovor something.
At last he broke out:
"Ah, Ivan, what a wonderful thing
are these railroads! Hero we sit in the
same car. J going to Moscow und you
to Sr-. Petersburg!"
Thc late David .Moffat' of Denver
once made a trip to Chicago alone,
and when ho stepped from the
Pullman into the crowd on the platform
a sweet; fluffy young, thing threw herself into his army.
"Oh, dacl!*' she cried, with a series
of ecstatic hugs. "-Oh, papa;, dear,
['in so glad to���������ohl3' ^ . . '_" ���������
." She perceived her error and blushed
painfully, but gloriously. , "T���������I bog
your  pardon/;   sho   stammered.     "'1���������
t-thought    you    were   .my    papa '*
And she tried to escape into the throng
���������where she could hido her confusion.
.But the, gallant empire builder -would
have none of such. Ho still held her
firmly  in  a" quasi-paternal  embrace.
"J am not your papa, it is true.''' ho
whispered tenderly, "but I am going
to play that I" am for a while. Don't
try to get away from me,' my dear..
I'm going to play papa until the police
\Vhea the police came thoy restored
Mr. Moffat's watch and. diamond scarf-
pin to him and led the struggling broiler   away. '
The other day, at Stratford, England,
a boy was charged before a magistrate
with vagrancy.
Hc had, it appeared, lived for eight
months in Epping Forest. In the sum-,
mer and autumn he slept on the ground
amongst the leaves, in the winter he
climbed up the trees and slept among
the branchef;.
Tbe   m:nristrate__wa,S-_siir))r,i������_ed.,_IIc_
The I'lillnwing despatch sent out from
Sew York sounds tho death knell for
lacing ;i' the Kmpiio State this year
and probably for mnuw yea:s to eome.
at least until there is a modification'of.
the exi.-ting State law relative to racing:
" K ae ing is dead in Xew York State
for this year at least. The Jockey Club
issued a statement to-night saying that
because of the adverse legislation it has
been decided by the clubs to make no
application for dates. The Jockey Club
an noil i.Cements, twgued by A. Danger-
field, secretary,  follows: |
" :.\t a meeting of the representatives of the Coney Lsland Jockey Club,
tho Brooklyn Jockey Club, tlio" Wost-
Chester Racing Association, the Saratoga Racing Association, the Queen's
County .Jockey Club. Ihe Empire City
Racing Association, and thc Metropolitan Jockey Club, if was decided' to
make uo application to the State Racing Commission for racing dare?. As
the so-called directors' liability law' re-
mains on the statute books, the same
reason exisrs as in September .1910. for
Keeping tho course dosed, and it is
further decided to make'this public announcement. '"''
The extremists or abolitionists, or
the something worse they may be called, should now be satisfied. They
have been the means of practically devastating nearly thirteen million dollars' worth of property and putting on
the shelf one of the grandest of outdoor sports, and for what reason ������
Simply to satisfy the whims of a few
narrow-minded individuals that are opposed to book making and the poolrooms. It is too bad that the purists
have been so powerful iu thoir eflorts
to destroy racing, for they have given
thc sport a set-back that it' will take
many years to recover from. Fortunately, in Canada the meddlers have
not been so successful, and we,are-to
have a reasonable amount of racing on
tins side, beginning with the Ontario
Jockey Club's spring meeting, which
opens May 20th and continues for seven days.
Tho family of Hal 33., 2.0-H4, appear
to be ill-fated.    First, his son, 3Ial 0'..
ei C^lANVlJ^mUE'irB.U.'D& U
i<^������,U <���������>'! I'/.'r.'-.i Eye R.*oeJ;r. SJiitw?, 2sc, 50e, St.&J
���������""���������uiuf :���������:���������/,���������*. ������.-:-,V. !������A4-.T.-icTui.r������, y.-c $x.f>9
, V-;-_*. yz& ft^vcRc-aiedy Co.iCitfcva ?,o
Strengthens the Throat
Mr. W. P. Purdom/writing frow
St. Anno's Bay P.O., saya. "I used t������*
be troubled with relaxed throat, coi-
stant irritation and toughing, I ia-
haled .Catanhozone as directed an*
have been permanently car������d. 1 eaa
think of nothing so good for the throat
nose and bronchial tube as Catarrk-
ozuno. I recommend it to all my
friends. Cure is quielt and fiaro if Ca-
tarrhoxono is used for Bronchitis. Im
table Throat. Catarrh and Ckenf Trou-
ides. --"ic. f>0e. and $J.OO r,he*. at all
that was ia Jack Rttinbough's stabk,
broke a bone in one of his forelegs al
.Montreal during the winUr meeting
there, and then the sweet little Hal fc.
mai p. leniiie Hal, tkat raced so cob
sistently dining the winter campaign,
broke a hind leg at Midland the last
of tho winter meetings. And there is njn
interesting story ,eoiin������eted with Jennie
Hal. Her owner, Al. CollinF, formerLy
of Hamilton, raised k������r from a woae-
ling and naturally irafi vory much attached to her, especially a& she was a,
taithful little mare, always doing hor
very best when called npou to raee, and
those at ididland familiar with her history were not surprised'when thc tears
ran down Collins' checks after ho ha/i
discovered his favorite was done for.
Collins decided to have the mare dei
troyed, but at good Samaritain appear
ed in ihe poison of -Frank MoMnrtry,
grocer, of Midland, who begged Collins
to let him have the mare so that lit
might make an effort to save her. Col
lins did so. and the result is that Jennie
ITal is now on a fair way to complete
recovery. Mr. McMurtry, >ritl> the assistance of willing hand's, had thc mare
taken to his stable, and an experienced
veterinary was called in and fhe marc
made comfortable as possible iu a
sling after her log iad been set'in a'
?olid plaster cast. So-attached did thc
kind-hearted MeMurtry become to hLs
patient that for several' days he spent
the greater part "of kis.time with hor
to keep her 'from worrying, and don'i
you think that-the-horse' did not appreciate the kindness of her new owe-
cr? A stand was made in"front of hor.
upon which a large pillow of straw was
made, aid upon this Jennie Hal '"now
rests'-her, head aud enjoys peaceful"
sleep. She is* doing ao well, in fact/
that sho is now ablt������.to resteer injured leg on tho stable floor, and Mr,_
MeMurtry expects to ha-re her in harness by July .1st.
Tt is his intention to use- her.-as" a'
driver only, and it is safe'to'suy that'
no greater attachment over Bpnnig hji
between man and beast than that which"
exists between Mr. MeMurtry. the.Mid-"
hind grocer, and the littla daughter oi
Hal E. ,-. -7        , ���������<���������;, -���������
rcickty  utapa oscehu.   cur a*  coldrt.  he*.
tlas. <Jwr>������4 as.4 Itiai*.   _��������� o   m   ��������������� - 2S'wsth^.
Can' be handled very easily. Tho sick arc curcii, aud all others ir. *
Kamo stable, no matter how "exposed." J:tpt from hiring' th'*-
disease, liy usiiip, SPOHX'S LIQUID DISTEMPER OTJRB.. Give
un the-tongue or in feed. Acts on the blood and expels germs of
all forms of distemper. Best remedy ever 'know* for in a res uj
foal. 50u and ,?1 n bottle; $6 and $11 ilo:eu, of' dniggistB arwi
ii.'ii'i'oss dealers. Our free-Booklet gives everythiiig. ��������� Largest-
si-lliii^; lior.se remedy ' in" existence���������15 years. .Distributor*���������:ALi",
SPOHR MEDICAL CO., Chemists anp Bacteriologists, Gashes, Ind., O.SJ\. ' -
need not have beon. There have always
been people living like this in Kpping
Forest, and the keepers can teli strange
tales concerning them if they choose.
One of thc best known was Charlie
Fowler, who lived for twenty-five years
in a hut of boughs in Monk Wood. He j
died four er five years ������ro. but bib
menitiry is kept green by a portrait of
him which hangH in the paloon bar nt
the "Wake Aims." a well-known forest- nohteiry.   	
Another'of the "Epping Hermits."
as the-e poor "simple lifers" used to
be callel. WM-* a man who was Buppo'-i-d
to have been crowed in love. Thc keepers slid that he knew all tho deer in
the fi-irc-t, nnd could call each by a
name he had given it, when the animal would at oii'-e come to himif it v.-a.-*
anywhere within hearing of his voire.
Vet another well-known hermit was a
man who went by the nickname of
"1'ipek," because ho u.--ed to make ornamental pipes out of green rushes- and
offer them for sale lo visitors at Dick
Turpin'!* Cave. ]lc ylept out in the
Forest, winter and summer alike, for
noarlv forty years.
vuiokly fttopa panui
Braced beef.���������Is excellent either hot
or cold. Take four pounds of beef and
braise it slowly if you want it to_ be
vorv tas-tv. Flace two or throe slices
of salt pork in a stowpan and let them
cook slowlv, then add the beef, and let
it brown on both sides; place it, on n
plate to keep hot, nnd line the bottom
of   the   pan   with   carrots
^;*'^s^^rti^i"l"I a 35 cent bot-Ue of
Insure youvscslt aga-insb. colds aud coughs with
^ej-^H ���������'*
\ Syinip'.bFiTarll >|
H f������st*W(ti������,'/ ���������' V*' ���������;,. ft, ">;
-.0B? '''*."'���������' f~'*'-',r""*?J:'-'&
^of^rar-and^Ood^-Liver^O! 1	
This famous preparation is not only a cure,,
but a preventive of throat; and. lung troubles.
Take it in time. i
It is the most successful' Cou^h Hemody 'in
Canada.    Large bottle, 35 cents;  all dealers.
AVestern Distributoifi
psrv-'^r^^������.a F0LEY"BR0S.,"LARS0N"&'"C0;
M^^:'-Wrt   Winnipeg. Etbnonton. Vancouver and  Saskatoon
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A Sure Corrective of Flatulency.���������
When Ihe undigested food lies in the
stomach it throAvs off rrsos causing
pains and oppression in the stoinacluc
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stomach to proper action. Panuelec-s
Vogotable Pills will do this. Simple
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certaiu to effeet a *������re,
acketf Piaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
Manufactured only by
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
Winnipeg, Man.
8a \>-  4  "l  I  KNUKKUY   PRE&S  AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  3=  Miss Allandale's Anarcusc  t Hy  1'oggy  Wobling.)  :ibioliiie   leliance  "1 am perfeotly sure of the facts  Mr. Wolf."'  "Ok!"  ���������������������������'Bosiduh,   [   have  >n  inv intuition."  "Ah!"  Miss Allaiidaltt Upped hoi linger im-  putieutly on tke. writing-table. Several  yeaiu' ejcporieiico of editorial indifference to other poople's ������������������iand ideas,  .���������������������������.lone saved her from intense disappointment   on   this   particular   occasion.  She had callod upon Mi. Wolf with  r.he newa, of a thrilling discus oi\. lie  tyas not at all excitod, although ho  liked M-iss Allandi'le and considered  her a clever little woman.  The editor of the Orb was big and  heavily built, of foreign extiactiou; a  Sue jo'urualist, but a singularly brusque  and unattractive man.  She 'waa small and dainty, quick-witted, not without a touch of insolence,  and witk a very good opinion ot hor  own ability.  Wolf, hnviug looked thiough his letters, gave hor hia full attention. it  ttuc late in, the evening and he wanted  to tfOt rul or' her.      ,_      "   ,  ������������������������������������������������������ Vou'vo'discovered an Anachist plot,  have vou J    Why not go to the police'?*'  he askod.    "What's thc good  of coin-  Mug hero?"  ���������������������������' I   thought  you   inijjht   be   able   to  Brie a spocial article " she began.  ySoud, it, my dear girl  interrupted.'  "Of   course,  me like bloomin' nonsense������������������������������������������������������"  seen  the  Is it national proper-  IJntiah Museum i  t.\ .     i es.''  '' Yos.'' she answeied.  iMnjii! ' exclaimed the man, "[  than < \on. ijiic nolo quontiou���������������������������you  uie ������������������u Kind���������������������������youi Iving livos at the so  ugly I1011.-0 you call tho Buckingnam!  Vour prune minister in the dull street  named  Downing/      Ves?"  " \> hy do you askf" bho said, looking at him with stern, questioning eyod.  "A   purpose of my  ���������������������������    ; i  own���������������������������curiosity���������������������������  satisfying   yo������������������r  she  send it!"  it   looks  he  to  Mr. Wolf.  I be' seized  with  ;   premonition,    of  ���������������������������"l assure you I have seen the man  hanging '"round the -. West-End-, for  davs!" it was'her turn to interrupt;  "I, noticed him first outside' Buckingham Palace, 'then at the' National Gallery, thon iirDomii/ig Streot.," '.' -  .'. "Good lookin' chap!" asked the  editor. ,    ���������������������������  '' Very,' but sirister���������������������������foreign���������������������������there's  .something indescribably weird about  kirn. " Why should he haunt our' public  huildiugsf" . -'     -  - - " Sight-seein' f" suggested  "But why  should  tiiis   -unaccountable  orvil,'.''   -   ���������������������������.      --'     - :      -    . -  7 Good-night,',dear-lady!"   said   the  [.-.editor."   _'���������������������������_       -'..-    /y, -,'.-  '���������������������������     yMiss'-Allanilal������������������   laughed���������������������������to   do * her  '" justice, at hersblf���������������������������aud rose to her. foot;  '- 7'Oood-nightjt4-Mr. Wolf, l *'ll send you-  ,./-that-,articlfl7oi7.tracking,. clown, an.'Auj  *"������������������i'chist."'yy-yy;7y -~ _*      y~~���������������������������y~  yjy- <S'end^auytlurig - on ��������������������������� earth  you   like,  ���������������������������i"but* go now!,'7.snid Mr.-Wolf.., - -;    v.  '-,'-She'walked-* quickly  doimstairs,  not  unite certain whether-she had-made, a  i-fooloe hersoLf-or uoc.".Hor,eyes7wore  "-dangeroWy bright.'for she was a'sen-  -sitive "girl with all her ,self-posf*ofe8ion,  'and hotly resentecl-the diseipine of-such  7cavalier.treatment.as Mr.;Wolf's,- even  '">" though ihe'reftlired jt..wa"t5 not wholly  y undesorrod;" - ",'  ���������������������������"-'" " By- th������������������ Jime  she"' reached   the - door  ,'-Mies  ALlandale  had  recovered  herself,  ' jsuiilingljr Hoddod- good-night _ to "the  door-keeper,    and    turned    into    Fleet"  "-Street. Bv-ery" minute her'interview  with the editor of tho Orb became more  ridiculous iu recollection, hor sense of  humor.alono saving her from utter hu-  - _m iliation. ~ --_ \  ' Absorbed in- these thoughts, she almost ran iaito a man at tho corner .of  Yjhuncery Lane.- Miss Allaudale started back', looked up, aud found horseLC  face'to face wilh the supposed Auarch-  ���������������������������  iat.- ���������������������������* - - -"  For a 'second thoy* stared at each  other blankly. Then' his expression  changed.' TLe did not smile, bnt a aucl-  dou light scorned to spring into hia dark  '' BxcuBO   me   from  cm in~it \  any t'ai thei 1 ''  She bowed with 'a most captivating  little aii ot hauteui and turned awas.  The dark stranger took a' quick stop  to hei side. '*  "One uoinent moie���������������������������I iinploie you!  Vou Kngli.-h ladies are so brave, so  frank, so���������������������������"what is it?���������������������������unconventional  I see it in your courtesy to a poor  stranger in a -strango land. Vou are  probably a lady of- the pen���������������������������yes? Am  i  not right!','  "Vou aie certainly right,1- said  Miss  Allaudale,  in  .-dieer  surprise  The stianger at once broke into a  torient of, words. He told hei his  name, which sounded Russian, entreated her not-to mistake his frankness for  impudence, anil asked innumerable  questions. '���������������������������    -  The journalist in Miss'Allandale was  keenly alive to any possibilities for  good "copy/' iind tho young Russian  was undoubtedly good copy.' -    *-  His political views were decidedly  revolutionary. lie freely admitted it,  and she could* not forget the suggestive'  words he was mumbling to-himself before hospoke to her. . -  > He had not under-estimated her.uncoil vontionality/" She decided., to make  I knocked over. The little Frenchman  was draggod to his feet, and, furious  and undaunted, made a leap for his assailant.  The ffungarian and others promptly  .ioinod the riay. The political meeting  had changed into a free fight.  Miss Allandale, tho only woman in  the room, did not scream, but staggered  against the wall, struck by an overturned bench. Jn an instant she folt  the arms of the young Russian thrown  around hor. Ho was the one calm man  in the room.  Tho chairman, all his stolidity gono,  had come to blows with the man who  had been knocked down in the fall of  tho little Frenchman. The Hungarian  blocked the only exit to tho room. Miss  Allandale could see no way of escape.  \Wint could she do but cling "to her  abused,  despised  Anarchist?  Grasping her arm, he pushed a way  towards- the door. ITis strength and  sudden fuiy of enorgy filled her with  admiration. The big Hungarian reeled  on one side at thc quick lunge of his  fist. Ho seized the handle of the door,  threw it open, and closed it again-behind them.  They were alone on the dimly-lighted  staircase, and at the same time tb'ey  heard a violent knocking at the street  door and a loud peal of tho bell.  The Russian, taking her hand in his  firm, but nor ungentle, grasp, led hor  downstairs" into the dark little passage.  Thero- was the sound of several impatient voices on the outer side of the  door, while rhe knocking and ringing  went on without,ceasing for a minute.  "The police!" exclaimed" the Russian. "Tt is what you call a raid���������������������������  thoy must not find you hore. Come,  we will make our exit elsowhere."  - The passage ended in a ^clingy kitchen, aud they groped thoir~Vay into a  backyard, surrounded by a .high stone  wall.       . '    ..  suppose it is because I lack  the sense  of 'proportion.' "    Whon  his secretary  onco placed beforo him a formidable ai  ray of statistics, mateiial i'or tho Bud  get, he scanned the phalanxes of figures-  .vith  the  air of an  approving general  and said, "Yos, that ia all right; but"  ���������������������������putting a finger on a few of the decimal   points���������������������������"just   tell   me,   what   do  thoso infernal dots mean.  But if Randolph Churchill was woak  in decimals aud vulgar fractions, he  waa at least stronger in Scriptural  knowlodge than some of his l'ellow-leg  islators. In a debate a few years a������������������'o  Mr. George Wyndhain referred" to DavTd  and tho fifty fighting men he had in a  cavo. "Not David���������������������������Daniel," intor-  jectocl Sir Edward Groy. "1 am much  obliged to my right honorable friend,"  continued (Mr. Wyndham; "of course.  [ meant Daniel," as the house resounded with laughter and shouts of "Oba-  diah."  From hor lantern, fragrant drifting, vagrant shifting through the haze.  Those who met her, woodland-winging,  through the wind-stirred grass,  Stars burned brighter, hearts were lighter, as they watched her pass:"  Morning skies were clearer, bluer.  '  Hopos wero surer, vows woie truer,  For the magic of hor Singing, blossom-  bringing gipsy lass.  GRAND lit) MAN  OF THE PRAIRIE  DECLARES  HE  OWES  HIS  SPLENDID HEALTH TO DODD'S.  KIDNEY PILLS  -    '  "See!  "over���������������������������we drop  ��������������������������� escapo   from  into  y  eyes���������������������������wonder, delight, admiration���������������������������anrr  the girl inutinctively drew a veil over  her oi?n frank gaze, passed him by, aud  was pa in Cully conscious of a sudden  flush to hor chocks.  . Tho lady journalist went home in a  very unsettled state of mind. Sho had  always prided herself on tho possession  of strong commonsense and contempt  for sentimentality, but it was impossible for hor to forgot, do what she  _lvfouhi,lthc'expression;.on tho_stranger^s  face. Their threo former meetings  struek her as remarkable coincidences,  and they met again, on tho following  day, outiido thc British Musounil  She recognized him instantly. He  was standing on tho stops, peering  around, with a slouch-hat, pulled down  ovor bis eyes. Strangely agitated by  ��������������������������� his sudden "appearance, sho stoppod for  a mi nil to on tho stone path, apparently  absorbed in admiration of tho pigeons.  The ������������������dknown man, directly he caught  sight of hor, lounged down-the steps  a-nd deliberately took hid stand at a  little distance, also gazing with rapt  eyes at the pigeons.  She -was about to walk away, carefully unconscious of his existonce, when  a peculiar word caught her oar.  "Bombs 1" she heard, in a low, deep  whisper.    "'Bombs!"  She rtfcartod slightly, listening with  strained attention. The stranger drew  a little nearer, lie was muttering to  nimse-Lf. She' could only hoar a word  now and agaiu.  "Buckingham Palace.  t.    . .   Bombs.  . . Coronation, . . . Kili. . ���������������������������  ,    .    Annihilate.   .    .   .   Revenge.   .   .  Misw Annadalo shuddered; thon tum-  od, with a great effort, and stared at the  dark trtr.inger. The wsowl islantly passed from his face. Hhe, saw that he  knew ber again. He pulled off his bat,  showing a .swarthy, loan, bnt singularly  bandHomo mun.  "Pardon, me!*"' he paid, with a strong  foreign- accent, "But T am a porfect  stranger���������������������������L hope I am. not���������������������������what you  call impertinent? Will you graciously  inform  me,    madam,   if  this   is  your  friends with this " effusive stranger.  What a triumph to discover me plots  of a wily "Russian! What,'a'delight to  go to Woll, that harsh-tongnod,ruler of  The Orb, with'a journalistic .coup to  baffle Anarchism!     -       - " .7  ���������������������������.But', alas! ���������������������������she was wholly unable to  hate, as she'felt it was her duty to do,  the' unsuspecting,-dark-eyed stranger in  a strange land. \ < -   -  Tho'-more she, saw 'of 'him,' the more  she liked, him. Their- chance meetings  ���������������������������it was. mutually pretended they wore  chance inebtings���������������������������showed "him to'" bo'; a'  mhn-qf good", taste.and invariable cour-'  tesy.-; :He, w'as-'demohstrative "aiid, hofc-  headedy'anciy'AIiss - Allandale'"s"- 'cbn,-  science-was pricked'by'-the knowledge  .of his" willingness to confide in her: She  felt--her"power, but trembled to use ifcl  -���������������������������Tracking down.an Anarchist was,not,  after all; the good sport sho.had anticipated.", .-    7 ,   \ - y 7 "���������������������������.     ':',-���������������������������','  - t   ;      y*   * - *���������������������������   '* * v', -  One" night,-two' months,,-after .their  eveutfuK-talk .outside"'the..British Mu-  seu.m,7Miss Allandale'aiid her" Anarchist  mot.' by^ appointment," at the top of  Dean Street, Sphb:".    "'!���������������������������..'    '   "-   -  A journalist friend, to whom she "had  confided her-.interest, in ^revolutionary  politics, had giveirher'a letter of intro:  duction to a certain Hungarian:, in  whose house it was customary to hold  monthly meetings. She had "hoped to  hear startling doctrines',  ed to disappointment'.  There was' not, ~ more  people all 'told; the air  iobacco; -the speeches were on a par  with street-corner oratory.'and the only-  thing'which gave life and interest"1 to  the meeting was tho frequent sparring  between the chairman,'" an. obstinate,  slow Englishman, and an excitable little  Frenchman. There was nothing to sug-  .gcst__a_coming_frav. "         '_   -over!'"' * protested  but was dootn-  'than   a' dozen  was blue with  we  go  "brb  a*. taxiy;Qhe  ','grisped  ' replied  When HoIIoway's  Com  Curo  is  applied   to   a  corn   or  wart  it   kills  the  r(**ts *Bd the callosity comes out with  oit injury to the flesh.  The handsome young Russian at her  side, who did not applaud tho sweeping, to her inexperience, in the supprey-  as she expected, studied ��������������������������� Miss Allan-  dale's profile with frank, smiling admiration. Jle made her feel uncomfortable and wretched. Tfe was fo entirely unconscious of her "tracking  down."  Tho dogged manner of the chairman  amused her. There was nothing alarming, to-hoi'-inoxepriouco.-iii-the suppressed passion of a man of his type. She  thought he was moroly stupid, and joined, not ill-naturedly, in tho laughter  evoked at his expense by the fluent  Pronehmnn.  "Do vou agree with all this talkv-  lallcT*' said tho Russian, suddenly,  oending towards her.  She turned her eves to his face with  some Knrpriso, answering his question  by asking another.  "Of course you do?"  J re shrugged his shoulders and then  shook his head.  "Von can't deceive me any longer,'"  she wont on. moved by an unaccountable impulse to speak the truth, "I  know your real opinions���������������������������and I abominate thorn. Thoy aro inhuman and heart-  loss. Yon, and men'like you, would  have the innocent suffer with tho  guilty. Von attempt to justify the  crime of wholesale murder."  The young Russian, looked at her  humbly, but thero was a pucker about  his lips���������������������������the aggravating .pucker of  suppressed amusomeut���������������������������that added fuel  to. her smouldering temper. It burst  into a blaze.  "\ despise you as an Anarchist!"  sho said. "T will havo nothing more to  do with you. Good-night! No���������������������������you  must not go with mo. ��������������������������� Stop with your  friends.    Yon aro worthy of them."  Tho necessity of talking in whispers  had not. mado this revelation of her  feelings easier for Miss Allandnlo, and  hor own agitation had deafened hor to  tho noieee in tho room, but as she rose  to hor foet there was a sudden uproar,  Tho chairman, goaded beyond endurance neized tho littlo Frenchman by  tho throat, shook him like a terrior  shakee a rat, and threw him off with  such riolenco that ho fell, sprawling  and spluttering, into tho group of mon  sitting   behind.      Ono   of   thorn   was  We climb  another   street���������������������������we - escapo   trom    mj  Anarchist  friends  very pleasantly.  ���������������������������Is  it not so?" asked'the young Russian.  "1    can't_" climb' -nvori  Miss' Allandale.   ���������������������������-'  ������������������'"Yes, my brave,little one! T smash  the bits of glass bottle-r-so���������������������������with 'my  stick. -I throw my.coat across���������������������������[.pull  myself- up���������������������������now ' give me your two"  hands. Come!"    ,    "       - '  Miss Allandale. never' knew how- she  managed it. j She "was" only conscious of  a grip like steel ayhcr wrists,��������������������������� a. second's- wild scramble, a-brief respite at  the- top - of the wall, -and a ��������������������������� dropping  down into the:'arms~ held' up to receive  her7.'7. ~'/������������������-y' ;���������������������������*"'��������������������������� ', - *',, . ;"'* :  _: They were,in-a quiet Jnick���������������������������streot, as  the Russian-.had ��������������������������� foreseen,''with ��������������������������� not,' a  soul"iiyview.'- '''y-'rV,*'"'*- ".-���������������������������  y'TNpw-;we'11 hunt-, for  saitly wua 'great 'coolness.  --"But'-where shall we" rrn*.'  tho lady.''journalist. > **" .  , ^To_ thefoffices of The  the'-Russian.' J.   /:���������������������������'".'.-,-:  ��������������������������� ������������������ .-***-' ���������������������������������������������    *    *      '*'   ���������������������������' -<  "The 'harsh-ton'gued   tyrant,'. "Wolf," rc-  coived ' the-t wo'.fugitives-from' Anar.-  chismjn his", private room, and listened  to" their * story with tolerable patience.:  "Miss Allandale was stupid.-with' surprise. .The Russian and'(tho editor'had  greeted each' other like old friends. Mr.  Wrolf .explained -the-situation., in  jerky  sentences.    7-    ' "_",'.���������������������������'-.'   -  '"f'-hiow, young lady,-when yoVtalked  that*., rot .about   discovering   an   Anarchist, I nevor guessed you had spotted  my   sight-see'in-*   cousin,' .Michael   Tva-  nftch,' just, arrived  from Moscow.  Tint  when  he'called'here  oa the'self-same  niq;ht. J 'I   put   two   and- t?ro   together.  How did 1 do that?" askod the editor,  sharply/'''Well, he raved "about a pretty girl  he had passed -in  t'loot Street,  at the corner of Chancery Lane. By his  description   T -knew  it  was  you. "so T  told hun ofs your terrible suspicions. He  made  a   bet  ho  would   induce  you "to  'track him down' as a dangerous Anar-  cbist. - y  A littlo later thc same evening Sir  Kdward again aired his Biblical knowledge by speaking of the feeding of the  prophets on bread and water, when Sir  William Evans Gordon convulsed everybody by suggesting that the prophetic  menu consisted of locusts and wiid  honey..  Certainly a few lessons on the Bible  would havo been useful to a goodmany  of our statesmen,'past and present." Mr.  Gladstono biico committed > the atrocity  of putting Daniel in tho'fiery furnace,  and made the Psalmist responsible for  the words, "'God tempers the wind to  the'shorn lamb.'' John Bright saddled  St. Paul with the welbknown aphorism.  "Cleanliness is' next to., Godliness,;'',  and .Lord John Russell made a touching  reference to Pharaoh and Mb host  struggling' in the engulfing waters V  the' Jordan.  rt was Cobden, we believe, who spoke  of fthat beautiful Psalm beginning,  "Now lettest thou'thy servant-depart  in peace-"; and Jlr. W. IL Smith''once  assured the house thatr"not the,, whole  .House of Commons,*not all',the Bench  of, Bishops*,".nbt���������������������������-eyen Leviticus himself;  cquld-,"prevent some-men from marryintr  their deceased wife's sister.'"  - -When   Sir  Eiehard -Cross  irrying  was- once  ru-  were going to ihe  the  following dav,  "I told  him you  British  Museum  on  so he know where to look for you. lt all  began tn a joke, but lately", L don't  know why.-Michael has turned repentant. Says hc feels liko a scoundrel  for deceiving you. Perhaps you rnn  understand   him���������������������������J  can't!*"  "i am ashamed of myself for all rny  cruel thoughts!" exclaimed Mist" Allandnlo. "1" said that I hated and despised  you,-Mr." Tvanitch.-aii'd M/cHeved-I-had  tracked you down!"'  "No! No! it is f who must-plead for  forgiveness, fan you ever forgive me,  my dearest���������������������������Miss AllandalM"' "paid tho  Russian.  Sho answered very softly. Mr. Wolf,  who was bonding over his work, looked  at them both shrewdly for a minute.  Then he smiled an unusually kind and  indulgent smile.  "Go and discuss the matter in the  next room. I'll see that- you're not disturbed," said he. "Got out of my  office! Gome back again presently���������������������������but  you  needn't hurry."  talking ."impressively   of i.'Maes ,of  pees,"   a"*-curious -rriemper. interrupted  him with,-the question, "n6w much is  a lac of rupees?'.V 'Sir. Richard hummed and ha'ed. grew "red in:, the face:  and ultimately,confessed that"he-really," hadn't' tho- slightestyidea." j And  when'Lord Curzoh'was'.once asked,'fdur-  _ing'a-speechronJndian-fin*ance;-.what"an  "anna"   was,'  all.~the"''reply-,he"' could  vouchsafe*was,7"The anna,;sir;;isy^r,y-  er���������������������������an .Tndian\'coin7of. smallery value  thaiV a 'rupee."./-"���������������������������   "    '"77 X���������������������������'���������������������������.'. "*-'"'���������������������������������������������/>  y~Ti u t"i t"il; m' googra phyf "tha tlth'e- states"!  in*nJs,,I������������������ostl,coinmonl3'cat*tfaultyic'It-"is  said that Lord'yjaub'rooifywhenlSecre-1'  tary'yfor/India'y once_.'fconYiii3e"dr -the  lTouso' by referring: to"/'.'.the - whole "of  our great .Indian, dependency*from-the  Jrimalayasv",t6 --Cape, Cormorant:.'.*;- -.-Another, prominent 'statesman' ".coolly /annexed'Manitoba" to* the-United Sta'tos;  and/In .spite^of the' laughter, and' protests" of ��������������������������� tho"HoVse'r'iiefused- to';change  its geographical-.ppsition.7     ,, -"Vf  '. On "another "occaHioii when Mr Go������������������-  che'n referred dn"the course'of'a speech  to the Lucayor Islands, and was.asked  where the'Lueayor.Iskiud-j were, he'h'ad  to admit,tbat he'.diiln.'t- know.'- '-'Perhaps,"   hc, added,1   looking * round   the"  House,' "some   honorable   member"'can  enlighten, me?".   A dead silence foll'on  the  House: .members looked  holplesslv  at one-another orat'the. roof j  and-it  was only when* one of "them stole away  to  the  library-and  consulted an  a'tla's  that  tho  pali  of  ignorance  wa?  raised  and;the Lucayor Islands were identified  ".rith thc bellcr-known-Bahamas. - -  Mr. Disraeli once startled and amused  the House���������������������������it was on the eve' of the  Indian Mutiny���������������������������by saying that.' to the  he>Lnf-liig-l.-T)fiwlj.l>rn���������������������������n.-i'n  Suffered For Twenty-five  Yeirs  Fron?  .    Rheumatism  and Kidney Disease���������������������������"  Three Eoxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills-"'  r   .Made Him .a New Man      -      ���������������������������   "-'     ���������������������������  Swift Current, Sask.���������������������������(Special).���������������������������.  Seventy-six years ' of��������������������������� age; bnt strong'"  and healthy. Mr. .J. P. Lackey "o * this/  place is ono of the'grand old men of the -,  prairies. But'Mr. Lackey "ha.-J|rot al'-"-  ways enjoyed his" present"healrh. V-For"/  twenty-live years.";,he-say-*, "l-'suf;."-'  fored from" Rheumatism, which I .iV-.-'x  herited.' 1 was nervous.,' Mv limbs"'.���������������������������'  would-swell and'J had.,va severe .'pain.'"-'  across thc back. . T-'also, had "a heavy/ -'  dragging sensation across-the loins.'. l"*;  *tn a woll man to:day and I attribute'' '  it all to three boxes of-Dodd*'s Kiducy//'  Pills.,My Rheumatism and Kidney Dis-."1"-  ease have entirely disappeared."!.,- "' '- '/'  Mr; I/ackey is showing his apprecia-"'-'l  tion of,Dodd'8 Kidney Pills by buying-,7  them .' and -presenting them' to ^his-"*'  friends, lie has joined-the'great army--  'of'those who' have learned'.from .'their-:"  owr7experiouce.th.at as a giver ".of "new ;-'  life to old 'and-young Dodd's"i Kidney '  Pills-stand .without an-'equaiy  ''f-\ - ��������������������������� /"/J  J- * . t I   i '      .       ������������������'     ' .ill      ���������������������������'   m .-  I  I  It  yy?-  <��������������������������� ���������������������������"  >j-y II  .,        I---,'f|  '   y'l-'^.irti  i ->v:  .*ttvf  irr /;  y^y;  ". i -. y^4m\,  ��������������������������� ���������������������������* yc. ykyy  ���������������������������rHI-*/INT,ElltiT3AIIDVlii6sIS#������������������|  The My.tic  Forti  ii'-y^-i-iji  '���������������������������'.ji.r-TUC^ym  "���������������������������,1 ne.lviTstie ^jsamsmk  ��������������������������� ~iy,rh *   *     ���������������������������*������������������   3"~ ' "ri *e^*ji'������������������-������������������-^-V"*o'-s:Et~jii,������������������-(|  ���������������������������UimVm^TmmiiiimiS^^Sl  ��������������������������� ms -^--^--^s^t  'v.-'.T'Jrs.^  txm ,mm*ta$  ttmsm'"wImbv:  mmmmmttU������������������\iaak;-ii^ '-<  -?*y''  f -*\r >. il  7':flOmUUi:'mmd^0:^M  . ������������������������������������'  ,-V-    J4,l'|  (d*d   toTimr^^m  .*.-���������������������������- y.������������������y -T^yyy^y y*$&k  " k������������������V������������������.~ IwHw being |Nf-  "hum the be*t ���������������������������olltetioa  . ������������������f tout* rrar" ���������������������������>���������������������������<!���������������������������; M  . ������������������c������������������UiM tha vordi mi  . mmmmt tka hw^lraffw*  NakMl ievad UUmis*  ,'laai.������������������wtp*ld '  '-il'  ��������������������������� *������������������������������������������������������������������������; :>:,y.:15o  '^������������������ 04.' > h :?���������������������������������������������&J*^3i I  1 y, ',%',y- ������������������.:'  ���������������������������i^K.,  \.-J.^*.������������������.'  -jbT-  to  -AwUSTOrr:  bv  STATESMEN'S   AMAZING   JOS-  TAKES  Cabinet Ministers Who Oould Not Pass  the Sixth Standard  Clashes iu elementary subjects for  Cabinet Ministers! This was one of the  pet ideas of that humorous giant of  the law, Sir Frank Le-ckwood, and thc  cartoons with whieh he illustrated it  doubled up many a grave legislator with  laughter. One of the mout amusing of  thorn was-a picture of Lord Randolph  Churchill in .Eton jacket and with knitted brows adding two and two* on a  slate and making the total five, while  Mr. Arthur Balfour in cup and gown  stood over him with a threatening cane.  Never in the history of Parliaments  waa a Finance Minister so hopelessly  ignorant of figures as Randolph Churchill, Chancellor of the Exchequer. Ah  he onco frankly admitted, "I couldn't  do a rrilo-of-threo sum to save my life,"  adding, with a twinkle in his eyos. ",l  Ganges; but'even ho was e<rlip������������������ed  the fifth Duke of Newcastle, who. when  War Secretary, declared that "to be  sure Annapolis must be defended, t'roop.--  must be sent to-Annapolis." and immediately added. "By tho 'way, where  is Annapolis/" It'was an earlier Doke  of Newcastle who once exclaimed to a  friend, "Capo Tiroton an island. Wonderful! Show it me on tho map. So it  if, f-uro enough! . My'doar sir, yon al-  wnys-bring-me-gcw-1 ������������������ows,"~"I-mupt~������������������o  and toll the King that Capo Breton"  an inland."  ���������������������������Leaf Reciterff,  ' *n������������������! Book of CStii*". y-"<,j  -^ >Jv  Oi������������������lotmmm',zZ?i".,':  OonU'n* peloctlonc fr������������������������������������ - ���������������������������  th������������������ -writloss of  Rf.lpli '    ,'  Csiaor,  WillUm.K,   ,������������������ *  Drommond,  Ktxlu4,-  K������������������lth and other ttmont  r '  Catiadlu aad Aoktricsv V <;'  urthon.   Bent   n���������������������������   '���������������������������;'-*  y;7^-^-H  -yy~i<*  ���������������������������y-^iy y?l  ^i    ���������������������������  ^  IS  -Some yoni-p ago .sir Edward O-roy. was  sorely puzzled to say*how far Tabah iV  from Svav.. -'I do not ,iav that it it-  not 130 miles." he said, in answer to  Mr. Lupton; but when the latter, hav-  ing led him so far. askod, '*I,������������������ it more  than two?" Sir Kdwar-I , declined to  answer; ho was frankly out of hi-,  ground. .N'or was ho the first foreign  minister lo be en light napping. A ticklish position had been reached in the  affair which was eventually to lead to  the Abyssinian War, when Palme-r^ton  marked a despatch to be "'returned to  M. Plow-don, Consul nt Massowah to  be written over agaiu in blacker ink."  And-he innocently added a private  minute: "Where exactly is Matso-  wah?"  It was nut Palmerston, however, but  his under-sch-retnry, who or.ee addrea^o<l  a letter to "Oiifiwa, Ontario. United  HtatOr of AmoricH'!"  Robinson's  B*ek ol Modara  CoriundruBM  ���������������������������tw  1,0������������������ mt  *4  fannltat  h   th*   w������������������rl*.  ft"������������������ r  12c  A*j  mi lb������������������*������������������ m*mkm  will  b������������������ $mat  oa  rmcmhpt ml tk������������������ price ���������������������������������������������tiniij ���������������������������!>��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ia  ITA11PS  mr cola.   P������������������r *n������������������ dalUr ������������������D  tiym bock* ar������������������ jmmrm.  McLEOD & ALLEN  42 Adelaide St West - Toronto  9 r.  limp  SUcktr m*mmm emmihm.  m ������������������fam������������������t MjinsV  THE COMING OF APBIL  I heard the feet of April straying down  a sunny glade,  Through     the. ' bew.hes'     gay-boughed  reaches, gipsy  moid;  r^oft as springtimo raindrops falling,  Clour ah nightwood shoreward calling,  .Stirred the sUps of April straying, gone  a Maying  down  Ihe glftdo."  f .saw her silvui  luntoni lifting through  I he evwiiag ha/v,  Sluulow lancing .silver-glancing  through  tho spring-swivt ways; "  Smoke-wroath.'*,   light   a'o   springtime  droaming,  C'er     her     (lower docked     shouhlor  "���������������������������t ream ing,  Change that Uisphig, tiaelesj horse  into ��������������������������� soand, healthy horse, willing  a>d tug er to do a good day'* work.  Doa't let a SpaWa, Curb,, 6plint,  Spiala, Ringbone or any other liame-  ���������������������������eat keep year bone In the itable.  Care it with  Kendall's  Spavin Cure  V  It caret withoat tearing; ,a tear,  btarmbh or wkite halr���������������������������������������������because it doea  aot btiater.  Port Kail*, B.C., June Wth 1900  "Kara been using yonr liniment for  year* and find it all that you represent.  narc aot been without it for 10years."  GfiORGB GORDON.  tt ��������������������������� bottle��������������������������������������������� for SS. Excellent for  household use. Sold by all dealers.  Ask for free book "m. Treatise On The  ���������������������������orsa " or write as for copy. 59  ���������������������������K. B. J. KPfSAtt CT>. ITwirtirt Fafia, ft  S6 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 13,  1911  0 0-*K>+<>^"C>+<H-o+<>^'f-o-f<>^ o+<>K>4<"4<-4-<>+<>>^>+^^  S ALE  +  0  ���������������������������4-  0  t  0 .(>00<>CKKXM}<>OOCK>0<><X>0 -OOOOOC  ������������������������������������������������������  o  z  -f-  z  6*'  This is our first Annual Midsummer Clearing Sale and we intend Making  it a Hummer  -������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*-���������������������������< ���������������������������  -������������������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������- ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������  4- .���������������������������-���������������������������"���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������^���������������������������"���������������������������^���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������^���������������������������-.^������������������������������������������������������^.^���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������*~������������������-#-������������������~������������������^*^^  4*S-S-t'f**'t*'������������������������������������t*-������������������*S"SaSwSn|"S-t''������������������-'S*������������������������������������������������������-<'������������������SHi*������������������S*.������������������*.S������������������  ' ���������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������*���������������������������*���������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������������������������**������������������**���������������������������������������������*���������������������������**���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*'���������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������''���������������������������������������������*������������������-������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������*������������������������������������ .  0  ���������������������������J  '0  *>-  0  ���������������������������-  X      00000<>OOOCK><>0<XK>0-CKXKKH> 0000000<XK>OOOCKKK>00<K)000<X>00<KXKKK>^^ <>0<>0-CHD<X>0-<>CKX><>00^ OOOOOOOOOO  o  ALL THAT IS SUMMERISH MUST GO.     COMPLETE SALE OF MEN'S AND  WOMEN'S  CLOTHING,  DRESS  GOODS,   UNDERWEAR,   EMBROIDERIES AND LACES, BOOTS AND SHOES.  For Two Weeks Only,  Thursday, July 13th  to 27th.    This Sale for Cash Only!  CK>OCKX>CKX>0<>O0O<X><>0<>CKXK> 0<>00<>OCK>CK)0<X:-<K>CK>C>CK>-0-00 C-OOO'DOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0<KX>00-OCK>aCK>00-0000-CK>0:0-0 0<>000-0<K>0<><>CK><>CK>C^^  MEN'S  LADIES'   READY-TO-WEAR SUITS  In Serge and Panama, regular $25.00  SALE PRICE,  $14.95  LADIES' TWEED COATS, regular  $15.00 to $20.00,.to clear, $11.25  WASH SUITS and SKIRTS,  25 per cent, off  WHITEWEAR, including Ladies',  Misses and Children's Night Gowns,  Underskirts, Corset Covers, * and  Drawers, ���������������������������r��������������������������� 25   per     ct.      off  A STRONG BARGAIN LIST FROM  THE SHOE DEPARTMENT   Ladies' Pat. Vici and Glazed Kang.  Oxfords - and Bluchers,. regular  $3.50 to.$4.50������������������������������������������������������Sale Price $2.00  Children's Shoes and- Slippers,  Sale Price, 75 cents  SPECIAL CLEARING OF LOVELY  NOVELTY SILK PARASOLS���������������������������  These were delayed in shipment.  To, clear at $2.00 to  $3.00  CHILDREN'S COTTON AND CASH-  .   MERE SOX,     10c pair, 3 for 25c  TEN     DOZEN     WHITE     HEMMED  COTTON   HANDKERCHIEFS,���������������������������  3 for   10c���������������������������just   the thing for the  Children.  ���������������������������  i  i  i  i  1  I  ���������������������������  i  1  1  1  t  Clearing Values in Dress Goods  Muslins and Silks  MESSELINE FOULARDS  Sale  Price  JAP TAFFETTA, all shades   .  Sale  Price,  SILK MULLS, all shades    .Sale  Price  PAISLEY PONGEE SILKS, reg  ��������������������������� $i;  Sale  Price  PONGEE SUITING SILK, reg,  $1.75  Sale  Price    ���������������������������$ L.40  PURE WOOL PANAMA CLOTH  Navy  , Burgandy,   S  Brown  PECIAL  and  50c    yard  WASH TWEED in SHEPPARD  PLAID, reg. 50c  yard;  sale  price, 35c yard  SUMMER WASH GOODS including Prints, Muslins,-Ducks  hams, 15c to 18c goods; .....* -;..".Sale Price' 12������������������c yd  and Glng-  9^yds for.$1..00  COTTON POPLINS REPPS,  and COTTON FOULARDS,_to clear,:25c_y_ard  ���������������������������LADIES' FANCY COLLARS and BELTS and" JABOTS.     We have"  made up two lots" of these  To   clearat ...25c and 35c  LACES andEMBROIDERIES���������������������������a beautiful range to" choose" from725 p.c.ofl  RIBBON SPECIALS���������������������������Fancy and Plain Ribbons, regular 35c and 40c  Sale Price 25c  Fancy Ribbon, regular 50c Sale   Price    ..' ....35c yard  JUST  ARRIVED'!      A shipment of Rattan and Sea Grass Chairs.  We have priced them away down for SPECIAL SALE !  DON'T FORGET TO DO YOUR SHOPPING    W,HERE  BEST VALUES  AND  THE NEW Est     Goods '  YOU   GET   THE  AT   POLSON'S "  SPECIAL    CLEARING    OF  SUITS���������������������������   .  These are broken lines, all in  high-grade Worsteds and Tweeds,  These are too numerous to specify  but you ~ will v find the reduction  Ticket on each suit.  Youths' and Young Men's  Suits, sizes 33 and 35; regular $15  to $18, marked down to $11.00  - - .    -j  EXTRA SPECIAL   in Men's Flannel  Pants.       These    are odd lines to  $4.50���������������������������: r-Sale Price, $1.50 pr  ������������������������������������������������������J : '��������������������������� ; = i  MEN'S NEGLIGEE SHIRTS���������������������������regular  " $1.50 'lines,- ,        to clear at $1.00  ������������������������������������������������������      DON'T MISS THIS !  SEE OUR   LINE   OF "MEN'S TIES  -7 AT TWO BITS...       .....  t  t  t  t  + '  O  0  ���������������������������t  - t  ��������������������������� t ,-  ���������������������������t ������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������!.*y  REMNANTS-   IN     LINOLEUM  - . CLEARING PRICES.      ': '  AT  Your opportunity to buy a' Hammock-  at Greatly Reduced,Price:-' / -     .  "  $6.00 ' Hammock  $   4.75  $4.00 Hammock  :...      3.25:  $2.50  Child's  Hammock         2.00  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ,.!.,- >  LADIES' and GENTS' BALLOON OR  OIL SILK WATERPROOF' COATS,'  the   newest   in   this line, in Green  and Tan.     Sale Price  $12.00 "-  \  O^o4<>><>fo^<>><>f<>>o4<>><>><> <>f<>4-o><^<>4<>4<>4<>4<H^o><>4^ o>o4-cnfo^<������������������-f<)><>-fo-f<>><>4<>>o <>^<>^-<>H>^<>^<>^<>^>H>^<>^-o^ <>4-o+<>4<>+<>+<>-f<>4<>-fo-^^ <>4<>+<>+<>4<>+<>+<>i<>4^>+  Look  l  xzx^x  PRO BONO PUBLICO  3:  MORE UNFULFILLED PROMISES  Photography  is a science as  well as an art.     So is looking  sweet.    We carry a full line of  accessories used in the perfecting of either art, but this  week we desire to call particular attention to our Kodak  supplies. All the latest improvements in Kodaks, films,  papers, developers, etc. We  can supply every need.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  ,'Editor The Enderby Press:  !   Dear Sir  Burnyeat will probably be available  for. the necessary survey about July  5th.     Yours obediently,  HAMILTON LANG, Road Supt. .  Up to the present writing, July 11,  Mr.   Burnyeat    has     not   appeared;  FAREWELL  As there are many in this district  whose friendship we have enjoyed,but  whom it is   impossible for us to see  before leaving   on   Thursday, I take  nothing has   been done, and there is,this opportunity,   on   .behalf of Mrs.  W7ill   you permit me to;no appearance   of anything going'to Leech-Porter   and   myself,   of saying  goodbye We__shall,_6ften__.think_.of  -j=-br-ing--to-=-the-=-attention=.of=;,the^,Roadybe^(ione  I Department- a further batch of unful-!    it seems to   the   settlers the Road  you all,  and   shall   look forward to  I filled promises in connection with the ' Superintendent    is   trying., to    make j visiting Enderby at some future time  Glen Mary road.     It is not pleasant time   by    handing    out   one promise'and thus renewing the pleasant asso-  ' to have to   refer   to   this matter so i after another,   and   we wonder if the | ciations of our sojourn here for three  frequently, but   there seems to be no \ supply will   hold    out till the end of'years.  'other way of getting the matter be-; the season, when   he can give a sigh!    I desire    to   thank   all   who, have  fore the proper department.     We ask ' 0[ relief    and   calmly say "it is too; shown us kindness, and to express my  .your   indulgence   and the   aid  of the^late in the   fall   to do anything fur-'deep appreciation   of   thc thoughtful  ;Press in    bringing   about the action  ther: but the matter will receive due'consideration    that we have received  I so frequently promised. ' consideration in .the spring" "(?)    "[at"all times"from "the business men" of  ;    On June Hth, in answer to a pet-i- J   Dealings such   as    these makes one this town.  'tion from the settlers of Glen Mary, ; wonder if these are modern days,  or     Praying that God will bless you all  Mr. Lang wrote as follows:  have wc so far    as road department  litr St.  Enderby  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  The Annual Sunday School Excursion from Enderby will run to Kelowna on Wednesday, July 19th.  Train will leave En'derby 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.  Each person must provide his or her  lunch, and all children should be accompanied    by   parent   or   guardian.  ' Sir: I am in receipt of thc petition js concerned stepped back to the  signed by yourself and Messrs. J. A. Dark Age ? Can we count anything  Mohr, C. Garden, C. Skceles, G.on promises, or are men  Lucas, G. Bucknell and G. Skillen supposed to be reliable? How long  regarding the Glen Mary road, the woul(j such methods last in any busi-  necessity for further work upon the ness house ?  lines indicated in thc petition will re- |    If the settlers   are    not entitled to  jeeive careful and immediate attention ' relief, why   are   the   promises made,  j    Yours obediently, jan<jt being   madei   wny are they not  HAMILTON LANG, Road Supt.      kept ? yours truly>  Again,    on    June   23rd,' Mr. Lang; GLEN MARY.  : wrote:  in your spiritual life, and also in  your temporal affairs so far as He  may deem best for your welfare, and  in office that you will never be unmindful of  Him from whom all blessings come.  I am, Your sincere friend,  JOHN  LEECH-PORTER.  July 11th, 1911.  Victoria, B.C., June 30.-Sir  Wilfrid Laurier is^ to sail homeward fom London on the 2nd insty  and Premier McBride of British  Columbia on.the 20th proximo.  The general impression prevails  in the best informed political cir-'  ^tes'thatnirtl&^Tentiof^hlrUni^  ted States senate adopting the  Reciprocity agreement ��������������������������� which  there is small doubt that body  will do���������������������������Sir Wilfrid will apply for  an immediate dissolution of the  House and go to the country in  late August or early September.  Should the senate by any chance  reject the -treaty, the "Canadian1  session would proceed to an early  termination, possibly in a defeat  of the Laurier ministry on the  floor of Parliament. In the event  of an election being brought on  shortly', it is expected that Hon.  Mr. McBride will tour Canada to  deliver a number of speeches in  the Conservative interest and a-  gainst Reciprocity.  1    Sir: I beg   to    acknowledge receipt  of your letter of the 21st instant,and  i in reply would inform you that before  j any further work is done on the Glen  I Mary road   it    will   be   necessary to  | have same surveyed so that the grade  can be improved and a better outlet  afforded to all the settlers. '  Yours obediently,  HAMILTON LANG, Road  Supt.  Again    on    June   28th,    Mr.    Lang  wrote:  Sir: In answer to your letter of the  27th    instant   I   would say that Mr.  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS will be re-  jceived by.the undersigned up to F.ri-  Ulay, July 21st 1911,. for the erection  iof a Public Hall, at Mara, B.'.O.  Plans and specifications may be  seen at the Walker Press office, Enderby, or by applying, to the undersigned at Mara Post Office, Mara, B.  C. The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  CYRIL ROSOMAN,  Sec.-treas. Mara    Musical and Ath-  Metic Association.  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are 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, of 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 the first block and make  money on the advance.  Apply to-  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.


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