BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 20, 1911

Item Metadata


JSON: xenderby-1.0178747.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0178747-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0178747-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0178747-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0178747-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0178747-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0178747-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Enderby,'B. C,  July 20; 1911  Vol.'4; No. 21; Whole Nd. 177 '  Brief Mention of Happenings in  .   and, About Enderby and District  Born���������������������������On Monday, July 17, to Mr.  and Mrs. Thos. Lucas, a son.  _ Mr[\ J. Burnham   and children are  spending a few weeks at the coast.  " Miss    Johnson     is     spending    her  school holidays at her 'Enderb^ home.  Provincial Surveyor' Burnyeat is  visiting the Enderby district this  week. a  Kelowna's annual regatta will be  held on Wednesday and Thursday, the  9th and 10th of August.-  Mr. Wm. t Anderson is completing  the <��������������������������� erection of a new barn at his  farm on the river north of town.  "'"There    is _one    element   that  is  \ worth its weight in gold,r and that, is  , loyalty'-' to the town you live in.   ' -���������������������������  -   A beautiful'enlargement of7one<of  - Fred 'Moore's ��������������������������� photos," is  attractingat-  ''��������������������������� tention to"A/Reeves kodak window. -.  y .. Mrs.; A. A. .Faulkner, and,children  .j I have -returned to .their 'Enderby; home  !'-.,[since, the 'close of the normal school.  7 -/The''brickwork ,on the "cottage1 being"  yyerected-by,Mrr:;Jones, corner'of Rus-  ' -sell, and   George "streets," will begin  - this'rweek. -    *    ,    ',/      '?'   ���������������������������'"' y  - ,y y~j * -   ,   i     ��������������������������� '     * -  :,y.t Jrpjjg ���������������������������*residence'" being 7built~by ~MW  ���������������������������  '.Sherwood, east; .of George^ street^ near  ��������������������������� ,the home'of Mr:  Dagg, will'soon be-  - ready.for occupancy. "YJfir-'>~"'  '    ' ��������������������������� . ' ~-   '    . y   x,*V"   -. '*"  '*"' - 'Mr. Bruce Olford purchased-the^Wm.'  - - Covey home through Walter Robinson  this week,   and   will.make many im-  .iprovementsJ,to the place. - . J.''  ��������������������������� y -r, ".        '. .    '  , '' Mr.'' Lingford writes' from Salmon  'ArnTthat serious illness in his home  , makes it impossible for  him,to open  "' his photo studio in Enderby.  * "  .The'handsome cottage-home of Mr.'  and -Mrs. Birrell, being erected' on the  Barnes addition,    is, nearing" completion, and will soon be in the painter's  .hands.      ' -  Schoolmaster Barker, now of Peach  land', stopped. over in Enderby Wed-  ^^nesday^tojrsee"���������������������������his^many-friendsf^Mrf  Barker is going to the coast for the  holidays.  Mrs. W. J. Lemke, accompanied by  Mrs. Krebs, -came home from Banff  on Friday. Harry Krebs went as far  as Winnipeg to meet his mother, and  accompanied her thither.  Messrs. Harvey & Rodie sold the  small acreage^ property of Bruce Olford, on the Brash place near the old'  brick yard,, this week to Mr. Bercher  Vaisclier, a retired farmer from In-  nesfield, Alt., who will at once take  up' his residence thereon.  The cement- walk has been laid on  both sides of Cliff street; on the west  side of Belvedere from Cliff to Mill,  and will be finished on the west side  of Maud this week, from Cliff,to Mill.  The heavy - fill on Maud and Mill  streets is retarding the completion of  the work somewhat."  Two bona fide business men came to  town last week to purchase a lot and  erect thereon a first-class opera house:  "A lot was finally selected, and-the deal  all but closed. Butinsky got wind of  it; "slipped in at meal time, tiedup the  property and stopped/.the enterprise.  .That's business !��������������������������� oh, yes, yis.      ��������������������������� -,  ,, George Hancock, ,.one\of the-most  popular of Enderby's:-young men, surprised hisfriends':when7 on last Tues-  ,day ^he ~ was'marriedvtb Miss Alice  Scott., ' .The'* Press*joins the- host, of  friends of the, young-couple ia wishing,  them Vail -the' happiness of. the only  real voyage Jot life worth, while. * ���������������������������- j,  yMessrs. R.'; P.* Bradley,- L.'Cum-  mirigs and'Jas. Allen; came/in'from  Chaser on Tuesday .hy- motor. boat.  They - report a very, pleasant, trip, and'  Mr.' Bradley-and Mr."Cummings," old-  time ��������������������������� *'Enderbyites, were greatly  pleased to: note ~ the substantial in:  crease, in the advance of Enderby.  Fulton's opening sale is doing more  to advertise Enderby than anything'  happening in many moons. It is attracting buyers   from' districts miles  away, and when 'they get here and  see the character of the street work  going on, and inspects the stock carried by him' in his new showroom,'  they,(many of them) rub their eyes  and ask in a dazed fashion, '.'Is this  Enderby?"  The Annual Flower . Show .held by  the ladies of St. George's church auxiliary, on the, beautiful grounds of Mr.  Moffet's home, Wednesday afternoon  and evening, (yesterday) was without  exception, the best -event of the kind  ever held in Enderby. The showing  of fruits and flowers, while not as  large as might have been looked for,  yet withal was very creditable.  In the evening   a   musical program,  i "i  given    from    the   wide porch of ..the  home, and of the highest quality, was  greatly - enjoyed,     fuller    details-"of  which,    with   the- prize list,  will be  given in our'next issue.   TThe grounds  were .very handsomely decorated "'and  arranged   admirably J-looking to the  comfort   and ' entertainment'<of '* tlie'  j      -       '     i '-���������������������������   ���������������������������-���������������������������(  large crowd gathered:7*1 ���������������������������'_a*----y \,7  -The home���������������������������of' Mr.Yarid Mrs.* C. H.*  Hardy,- of ."Armstrong, was the/scene  of a most happy event- onJ.Wednesday,  J uly^ 19thV ' The F, occasion was ��������������������������� the  marriage 'of*,their 'daughter/ Mae 'Ro-  setta.to Mr. Alexander" B. Hogg,,a  prominent" real estate man,'of .Kamloops, ;Rev. IMr. - Campbell performing  rooms  Enderby Will Make a District; }\ r '.,"f  Exhibit at the Vancouver Exhibition':  , It was a good thing for the disturbers" of "the "peace" Monday "night  that Officer Bailey was engaged on  ' the   water-main   installation,  but it  was a bad thing for the town.  Thc Misses Frederickson the past  week opened a restaurant and hotel  in the block originally erected by W.  T. Holtby for a furniture house, but  recently made over by Mr. Poison.  The Mara hotel, recently opened by  Mr. Hines, is prepared to provide accommodation for all who have occa-  casion to visit .that growing settlement, either on business or pleasure.  The saw mill under night and day  shifts, is making a record cut this  season, though the recent break in  the city's water system has caused  the lessening of the output considerably.  Mr. F. Waby is exhibiting some of  the finest garden truck.ever grown by  him���������������������������grown on his home place near  town���������������������������and Mr. Waby is one of those  old English gardeners who knows the  meaning of good garden truck.  Wanted���������������������������At once; a dining-room girl  at thc King Edward hotel.  A quiet wedding took place on  Wednesday,' July 12th, at the home  of Mr.- and Mrs: "Smith, Deep "Creek,  when their eldest daughter, r Annie  Ellen, was united in marriage to Mr.  Stephen E. Graham. ,The young  couple will make their home on the  Currie ranch,.Deep Creek. Rev. Mr".  Campbell officiated.  Mr. Geo. Packham is in Vancouver  this  -week   in   connection with Deer  Enderby will have a District Exhibit at the next. Vancouver Exhibition. - <  The,date of the Exhibition,will'be  August 28th to- September 4th,' "1911.  A prize of $200 is to be given for  the best district' display, ��������������������������� and '$150  for 2nd best, and-$100 for' 3rd.  ( Mr. Robinson, as secretary. of the  Enderby Board of-Trade, has already  ; applied7for a' space <40x15 feet, and'is  going to work' actively to get'- the  right kind of an- exhibit ready. He  states that" he will take full charge of  the collecting,' assembling and shipping of the exhibit,-.and earnestly* is  asking the hearty co-operation'of the  growers'of-'the District:  ���������������������������''  ' ,,'       :  Mr.rRobinson ns also .prepared to  take full" charge of the ��������������������������� exhibit" at" the  ! fair, and; find (' the ''necessary, banners,  etc!," to'fadvertise the town and'dis1,  trict, ''not.-onlyV-with'the real produce  from the "ground,'.buttalso by'lthWuse  of ^photos .and'^other. literature. J'\%^.  ''Produced-forf/exhibition-Jwill ,be "re-  "���������������������������-',������������������������������������������������������*--,���������������������������'   --; i= -   -     -,     y t.     ... - ��������������������������� .-  quired'to be'.in   Enderby,; ready: for  shipment not^later ,than-Augustt25th?'  -, Thisys thei opportunityfto --get ;the  ���������������������������district\bef ore -the .Vancouver/public?  Mr7"7R'obins6n " descry es "' the\ hearty'  j      ,- t ^"*^ ^ ��������������������������� --f ^    .^ -^ * v  ^,. j���������������������������"-  supportcand 'requiresr.the',,.unselfish as-,'  sistance -..of every ^citizen-:m* the 'work,  he has" undertaken"-.'iaybehalf .of-the  city;in .generals ' ,y 7. S .���������������������������',,-.'' >" ;l  * Further details iwillv.be "-giveh' from  in  y:  'WSJ  Serber "./.-. 7. .7..".:.... Ac'..-..-...... ..Forresters  Reeves ....������������������-.:.:.': .'s. s: D.Rravel",  Barber  ,.!.���������������������������.."..:....:.".c- f.'  Schrqidt  Burnham,..: : r. f .' Krebsv  Evans  ...'. p' .......'..........Calder^  Johnson .".. :...l. f.  ...7"..Bquch7^  .Umpire. Harvey, Bank of-Montreal:,.--^'i'-'J  'Official tecorer and medical.adviser,'"iV ~^\d  Keith. ;: 1        7 '���������������������������. .      y-.  'JJ-^'J'^.y     '  Score: Town, li; 'Mill,' 3.j/ I' ."* ���������������������������' ]y::Jp:  7 Earned runs: 16toJl:  Put outs: nil.--r- -^'" "  yAssists: nillifino'y ;.   ���������������������������  ^'Struck "out: Evans; .62;:���������������������������Calder;  i ,Stolen^bases: 3 'times,'?.,;<  . Roots:',99999.96J.  *'-,   -'< -',/,  Throat lozenges: .'L/barreL*  Wild-throws: i^hunch'! "U'S,  \ Hit; by; ball:7Everybody:  y  ;-v  62  ,"JJ-1. "i~ - ��������������������������� f tVV * ? *t'  -   >   *    "   7-i' Si-   If.   JlX,\  :\'yy'% ''-V-f^'^'  ���������������������������- 1 i-ai'   v. -*$���������������������������-* & V'3  . ' - '���������������������������>.,���������������������������.'.������������������������������������������������������.   ������������������������������������������������������"Vre'i!'  -VV'-'I  r.Tn^a^letter-^to' "the* Liberals,'  Comox-Atlin������������������" district,'?;Hon 'J"-  pieman rmakes/known. the" f act^ that4 he  TsS������������������������������������  the-  ceremony. ,'   The'-   rooms    were ^ve'ek'to week:'-in fthe^ meantime get  decorated" "with   exquisitc-^taste,7'ttie |Veady-to give rail* tli'e heip,you can to,  ParlT"Fruit'��������������������������� Lands business. He is  placing in the hands of enquirers a  handsome booklet descriptive of the  district, recently put "out" by The  Walker Press. In Mr. Packham's absence, Mr. Will Poison is looking after the business of the Enderby office  of the syndicate.  Have you heard iof the couple .who  had twiri'bbysy and"called~tti"em" Peter  and Repe(a)ter respectively. In due  course another twin, this time girls,  appeared, atad the parents called  them Kate and Duplicate. Time  went on and yet another .twin arrived," boys. The father said he'd  had enough of it now and called them  Max and Climax.  The" water main to replace that  portion crossing the, river affected by  the recent break, ��������������������������� was installed on  Monday night, and Tuesday the water from,the intake was turned into  the street mains. Tuesday noon a  blow-out on the bridge caused the  water to be turned off again for a few  hours, but ��������������������������� the system is now in  smooth working order.  . Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Speers, left on  Wednesday on an extended trip to  eastern Canada and New York. Mr.  Speers, as manager of the Poison  Mercantile Company, has well earned  the rest he is now taking. '" He has  demonstrated what a young man can  do against odds which to many an  older man would seem unsurm'ount-  able.  wedding bower erected in the parlor  being-a thing.- of beauty 'long'"toj.be  remembered. "The bride,was charm-���������������������������  ingly attired," ��������������������������� and was attended by  Miss Maud Murray' and Miss Gladys  Hardy, while ,two small children,  Harold Fletcher and Evaline Murray,  acted as flower-bearers. v Mr. Wilfrid  Hardy performed the duties of best  man. . After the ceremony a delightful'repast was served in the very  best of taste. Mr. and Mrs. Hogg  take a tour of the east, and-will return shortly   to their home in Kam-  make the exhibit a "prize* winner.    \-_  r  -  BASEBALL1-AS,IS "PLAYED  'The -"hottest" 'baseball game- played;  this season, was.,that pulled off last  j Friday- evening-^ at' ,t'he , recreation1  park between the Town team and the.  Mill team. It was a rooter's game'  from start to'finish. Sometimes one*  ball was in play and sometimes three.'  Anybody in the   game that needed a'  '.\.ji  Mr: -Teinpleman; ~"ybu,rjoverwhelm^us'-^pwrjfal  with.thanks. *    We , are./a'tdeservingkyyi7������������������y  peopleyVe admit, but "in"the 'master-S^vS1'  of accepting : unearned^, kindness ^our ;>jlyy������������������  limitations -are   only -'-'���������������������������J���������������������������-' "������������������������������������-^m_-i\ '|J5^-'  ���������������������������-���������������������������"',To ^-  "^1  loops.  VERY ENJOYABLE OUTING  All who attended the Sunday School  picnic at Kelowna on Tuesday from  Enderby���������������������������nearly 200���������������������������came home delighted with the trip, the visit to the  Orchard City, and the management  of the whole affair. The train service /was all that, could_.be asked, the  boat service excellent, and the generous hospitality of the people of  Kelowna fully appreciated. The  train left Enderby at 7 o'clock, and  reached Kelowna in about four hours.  The weather at Kelowna was delightful, and the day was spent on the  lake shore beneath the shade trees so  profusely scattered there. At 5 in  the evening, the boat whistled for  home. Close connection was made at  the Landing, and the trip by train  was made on fast time. Half an  hour from Vernon to Armstrong and  15 minutes from Armstrong to Enderby, arriving at home at 8:45.  Specials in Men's made-to-measure  clothes for July only: You can't  afford to miss it���������������������������Reg. $19, now ?16;  normal,  have you,7 thank - us - for, having"! hadl 7^-7^*$  confidence^in you was embarrassingV";������������������$;?' ?lv;|  but/when .^you' hand ^ it toJ*us'-again^3;^4t  are. sorely;'abashed. 7 Nowr^had5-'1^-^^  J-  we  you thanked   'us"-a'  having   had  .toleration    of., you" we^i*^  might' have , brought ourselves *to:'an;- 7  accepting .point/ but. to take,your  thanks for having-.had confidence"in  - Js*^- "Ef L  dozen. times- for., yy -vi-,  y-jS-Si^--  - 7 .,-_<������������������������������������������������������  . ���������������������������  ,    ���������������������������      , ,i.    , ^     ^'you would cause us, to feel uneasy in---;,  ball badly at   a critical moment to  the pregepce of thefirst   '^erhkn V: y  happened to meet."       ' ',      7. -"  i  ������������������������������������������������������.if  catch a   base   runner,  generally was  able=to���������������������������fish=one---out=froin-=under-=a;  oj--  AT  JIEST  reg.  reg.  reg.  Son  $  61),  $25, now   $21; reg.  ������������������23,. now ?19; reg. ?29,  ?40, now   $33.      Ji W.  now $28;  now $24;  Evans ���������������������������&  For Sale���������������������������A driving or riding 5-  year-old mare; will foal in March.  Apply, T., Walker Press office.  cherries  Leave us your  and raspberries.  orders for  J. W. Evans &Son.  What some of tho curves looked like as they were  delivered by EvanH and Calder  bag or from his pistol pocket. And  if a ball went far out into the field,  and another was needed to make the  game short and snappy, somebody  unearthed it���������������������������and the game went on.  Noise !      Just ask the umpire ?   '.  Ernest Evans pitched against the  Mill team, and Calder, Enderby's  regular pitcher, played against the  Town team. Serber caught for the  Townand and Ed. Forrester for thc  Mills.  The line up:  Mill Pos. Town  E.  Mnck 3  b C. Fravel  Dill   2  b Prince  Glenn  1 b Moffet  It was a long    and hard fight "that  Mr. and Mrs. Jas.    Emeny "put up to  save their   boy,' -Arthur, and one inv  which the sympathy of the communi- -  ty centered,    hut   the odds were too  great, and o"n the 14th inst, the boy,-  esteemed   by* all    who     knew - him,  passed _to his_Long_ rest. '7 ThelfuneralZ  service   was    held   in   St.    George's*  church   Sunday   afternoon,  Mr.  Graham Rosoman reading the impressive  service of that   church.     The church  was crowded, and in the shade "of-the  birch grove   at   the door were gath-  ered~ crowds of friends wishing to pay  homage to the boy they loved so well  and to the brave fight of the parents  whose   friendship    they    esteemed so  highly. -.  &  PUBLIC    HIGHWAYS  Province of British Columbia  NOTICE is hereby given that all  Public Highways in unorganized districts, and all Main Trunk. Roads in  organized districts, are' sixty-six feet  wide, and have a ��������������������������� width of thirty-  three feet on each side of the mean  straight centre line of the travelled  road. THOMAS  TAYLOR,  Minister of Public Works  Department    of Public Works,  Victoria, B. C, July 7th, 1911. 0c21 ���������������������������:ND������������������liBY  1ESS AND  WALKER'S   WIWUjT  HAPPY HAWKINS  ."i>pyri������������������lit,  i.'ilh?  Bg ROBERT ALEXANDER WASON  ��������������������������� ���������������������������'���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������;."{By Hiiiftli/Mnynanl & ���������������������������Company*,��������������������������� lhc;  CIIAITKR  The  Diamond  WASN'T   really   ;i  why  1.  Dot  [WASN'T really ;i Wc'stemer an'  Uutl'������������������ why I'm *iu different from  :uoht of '(-in. Take, your regular  r.ijiiiu l'id<: Wcsli.Tiu.-r an ' when lie dies  iv? don't lui'ii le dust, he turns in ������������������l-  ������������������.ali; hut when i! .���������������������������nine*, my turn Lo  mottle, I'll jest. i.al'-hcly become the  good rich .->oil o' the Jndi:inn cornheil.  I was born in Indiana and f never  it-r't it till after 1 was ten yens old.  That's; about ihe time boys generally  start out to hunt Injuns; bul 1 kept on  goin' till I found miuc���������������������������but 1 didn't  kill him���������������������������nor him me r.eithc!, an far  ���������������������������������������������s that goes.  i alius did have fur misfortune o' gut-  tin- bungiy at the most inconvenient,  times, an" after I'd been gone about  two weeks I got (|iiilc powerful hungry,  so f natchel.y gut a joh waitin' on a  lunch (.'ourjfcer hack in Omaha. The  third day 1 was I here I was all alone  in the front room when in walked an  Injun. lie was about eight, feet high,  1 reckon; anil  the fiercest Injun  1 ever  see.  then  wig-  I took one look at him an'  1 dropped behind the counter and  gled back to Hie kitchen where fhe boss  was. I' gasped out that the Injuns was  upon us an' then i ficw for my firearms.  When the boss discovered that the  lujua and fourteen doughnuts, almost  new, had 'vanished, he was some put  out', and after we had discussed the matter, I acted on his advice and came farther West. That business experience  lasted me a good long while. I don't  like business an' f don't blame any one  who has to follow it for a livin' for  ' wanting to have a vacation so he can  get out when; the air is fit to breathe.  Just imagine bein*' hived up day af-  te'r day with nothing to sec but walls  an' noth.ii>' to do but customers. Vou  first get to bo friendly with your visitors to make 'em feel at home, an' then  you got to get as much of their money  faa you can in order to keep on bciu'  friendly with 'em in order' to keep on  getfciu' as much of their money as you  tan.  .New out in thc open a t'tsUcr don't  have to be a hypocrite: once. I worked a  whole year for a man who hated me so  he wouldn't speak to mt; but 1 didn't  tare, i liked the work and I did it an'  he raised my wages twice an' gave me a  pony when 1 quit.  " He was the. sourest tempered man 1.  . ever see; but it was good tritiniu' to  live with, him n spell. Lots of men  has streaks of bein' uu boa ruble: but  this man was the only one I" ever met  up with who was solid that way, and  didn't havc-one single streak of bein'  likeable, lie was the only man I ever  see who wouldn't talk to me. I was a  noticing sort of a kid an' I saw mighty  'early"thai what wins the hearts o' ninc-  tv-nine men out of n hundred is listen-  in'" to 'em talk. That's why I' don't  talk much myself. 15 ut you couldn't,  listen to old .Spike Williams, 'cause the'  wasn't no opportunity���������������������������lie didn't- eveu  cuss.  We, was snowed up foi two weeks one  time an-'"J took a vow 'at I'd make him  talk, r .tried every subject 1 'd ever  neard of; but he didn't even grunt. Just  when things was clcarin' off, I so./, to  him, usin ' my biggest trump: ''.Spike,"  sez I,, "do you know what thoy say  about you?" "No," so/, lie, "but  you know what I say about lliern," an'  ho went on wilh his packiu '.  i thought for a while 'at the year I 'd  .-spent with Spike Williams was a total  loss: but jest thc contrary. It had kept  rue study!n ' an' schemin' an' analysiu'  until, after that year had been stored  away to season, f discovered il was thc  best year I'd ever put in, an' while 1  _ftjt.dJlit.-gpt 'lycrjy u'c'h acquainted  wi I h_  ���������������������������iiarolf. "Now what I. am contractin '  for," he'd say, "is just only your time  iin' whatever pint o'your t.hinkiu' apparatus as is needed in doin ' your share  'i' my business.''' Iff detail you to sit-in  the shade an 'count clouds. I don't want  no argument, 1 waul the '-'clouds counted.  Whon I. don't specially' express a ��������������������������� hiin-  sjerin* for any of your advice, that's the  ftiry time when you don't noed to give  iny. Whenever you thiuk you have a  kick t-omiii'��������������������������� why think again. Then if  row still see thc kick, make it to tbe  foreman. If that don't work rnnke it  to me; but when you make it to ine,  rou want lo he. mighty sure if will hold  wafer. Above all things I hate, a liar,  ^ coward, a a' a sneak. Now get busy  'cause-life is short an ' time is fieetin'."  That was thc way he used to talk,  "���������������������������sine, an' some had him guessed in as a  rough old codger with a soft heart,������������������������������������������������������  an' some used to set him down as a ty-  dverybody took a guess at him,���������������������������but  she blood in the turnip way that ol'  Jabe*/ J ud son'was purty lol'able. sizey.  when you came lo feuc-i him in. Everybody called him (.'ast Steel .rudson, an'  vou might work through the lahgwidgo  five times without adding much to the  .lescriptioii. Hard he was an' stern an'  uo bond to him; imt at the same  time you could count on him acting up  to his nature. He wa 'n T no hypocrite,  ���������������������������in' tha's a, heap o' comfort jest in tiint.  A. feller aiii't got no kick comin' when  i rattler lands on him; but if a wood  ���������������������������!ovo was to poison bim he'd have s fair  right to be put  mt.  The only child 'at Oast Steel had  was one daughter; but that don't indicate that paternity -was ouo long vacation for .labez. Barbie���������������������������her full name-  was Barbara���������������������������was the sweetest an'  gumest an' most surprizeuble creature a  human being ever met up with, an' ol'  Via by name au ' could-tell'you-how far  oil' they an; an' what' they, weigh an'  how many moons they had an'���������������������������oh, he  knew 'em the same a,s I., know, the home  herd, an'' he -didn't- ouly know what  they.'doue������������������������������������������������������be know what thoy was n-  goin ' to do, and when he culled the tarn  oh Vm. why they up and done it. Cornels an' eclipses an' seeh like miracles  wore- jest the <-ame to this' feller as  winter an ''-summer was to me, an' we  fed him until he like to founder himself,  tryin' to hold him through the winter;  but, at last ho hud to go, an' after he'd  gone Oust Steel was party 'h>wn-hearted  for quite a spell.  "11 ain't fair, Happy," so/, ho to me  one day after the astronomer had gone.  "No," .sez I, " I reckon'it will  rain  before morn in '. "  "I mean it ain't a fair shake,"' so?,  he. ".lupitor 1ms eight of 'cm nn' we  ain't, but one an-' the' ain't, nobody  lives thore, .while���������������������������''  ���������������������������'' "What do you happen to be. talking  of?" hc-*/. I.  '' Why moons,'' so7. he. '"'It seems too  doggone- bad for that confounded planet  to have eight moons an" uo one to enjoy 'em while my little girl jest dotes  ou 'em an' we only have one���������������������������an' it.  don't work more'n hnJf tho time."  That was Cast Steel: ho didn't look  on life or death, or wealth or poverty,  or anything else except in the way it  applied to Rarbic���������������������������but sho was worth  it, she was worth it, an' I never blamed  him  none.  But you needn 't got thc idea that  Jnboz was one o' these fond au' lovin'  parents what sez: "My child, right if  perfectly convenient, but right or  wrong, "my child." Not on your future  prospects!. Jabe*/., he sez: "My child,  right from the shoes up, if the Rocky  Mountains has to be ground to powdcv  S&; .'���������������������������\-X  ������������������y.  "V  Spike, i had become mighty friend I y  with myself and was surprised to iind  out how much  the'  was lo me.  Did you ever think of that? Vou  -itart out an' a feller comes along an'  throws an opinion around your ofi" fore  foot an' you go down in a heap au' that  opinion holds you fast for some time.  When you start on again another feller  ropes you with a new opinion, an' the  first thing you know you are all clut-  ���������������������������-lered-up an '-load.'d. down, with .other  fellers' opinions, an' the' ain't enough  o' your own self left lo tell what you're  like; but after that winter wilh Spiko  [ was pretty well able to dodge an opinion until I had time to b-ani what it  meant.  Hut tho main good 1 got out of Spike  was learn in" how to lake old Cast Steel  .Judson. it w-iis some years after this  before 1 met up wilh him; but tho good  effpet hadn't worn oil' and mo an' (Just  Steel just merged together like butter  nn ' a hot penny. I wasn't, much moro  'un a kid even then, but law! f wish  [ knew just half as much now as I  thought I did then. My self respect was  -ertainly a bulky article those days an'  f waanH in the iiabil of unde.rvahtin'  mv own judgment���������������������������-not tu any great extent; but that habit o*' study I'd forui-  *<! with Spike, was my balance wheel,  ������������������n' I ge.norally managed to keep my  conceit from shullin' out the entire  landscape.  The' wasn't a. great deal escaped my  ���������������������������ye, 'cause I begun to notice purty lol'  *ble young that experience is eonsid'-  ible like a bank account: takes u heap  V sweat to gel her started, but sho's  comfortable to draw on in a pinch.  01' man Judson was a curious 'affair,  tiad his own way of doin' every blessed  thing, an' whenever he hired a man  he always wont through thc same, riga-  'HAPPY"  Jabe/. could 'a* got along handier with  seven sons than he did with that one  girl. Oh, tho eyes of her were like the  two stars over old Savage, snappin' an'  Iwinklin' an' sparkliu' in tho clear winter nights, or soft au'-!������������������!iy an' tender  when the ha/.y spring moon cuddles up  to them, She wasn't afraid of anything  'at walks the f-iee <>' the earth, an'  -liibez had a hard time getthi7"fused to  this���������������������������'cause ho thought she ought to be  afraid   o'  him.  Still, ho fair woisbipped her, an' if  Im 'd been given full charge o' tho  earth for jest one day, an' anything  would 'a' pestered the girl duriu' that  day, why Ihe map-maker would sure  have had a job on tin; day follerin';  'cause from his standpoint, that girl  was what the sun shone for an' the rain  rained for an' the blossoms blossomed  for.  We was alius havin' u lot. o' Eastern-  crs siring along during the summer, an'  they generally was easy to entice into  inukin' a littlo visit with us. Some of  'em would spend their times cracking  stones an' making up tales about their  bein' specimens <r the Zelooic age or  the I'ala/.orii- age or some such a fool  thing. Thoy was mostly heathens, an'  it didn't do no good to spring the Bible  on 'em���������������������������iu fact after we got able to  read their signs wc never contraried  'em at all. but just let 'em heave out  any tale they could think up an' pro-  lend 'at we believed it; an' hanged if  [don't begin to suspicion that the' 's a  heap o' truth in some o' thoir nonsense.  Purty near every one. of 'em insisted  that at one. time all those mountains,  even old Savage, had been under water,  au' they'd take us out an' show us  the signs; but we couldn't stomach that  until we found out that this was one,  o' thc Injun traditions too, an' then  wc give in.  Well, one o'these strays was what  they call an astronomer. His specialty  was the stars, nothing less; an' he knew  to  make  hor so."  I remember tho day sho was six year  old; he hardly over laid out the details'  for lier conduct, he jest sort o' schemed  out. a general plan and loft her free to  adjust "herself to it, like a fellur does  with a dog or a pony he expects to keep  a long time an" don't want to turn into  a machine. He had told Barbie he did-  li't'want her" to ride- nothin' "at" wasn't  safe, Well, on the mornin' she become  six-year-old he came out o' the side  door an' saw lie.r disappoarin' in the  distance on top a big pinto 'at hc  .sent over for Bulk Harmon to  havin' already pitched Spider  au'  disk-rated   his  shoulder.  "Who roped that pony for her?"  yelled  Oast   Steel.  "I did," ae/. f. "She said :at this  was her birthday an' she was tired of  actin' like a kid ai' intended to ride,  a   real  ridin'  boss."  "If a hair of her bead is Injured, hell  had  >ust: it  K el lev  S������������������Z  an'  ("last.  Steel,  his   eves   1  safe as if  as gentle  nhi:  as  won't hide ya! '  his lip trembled  smoked.   ���������������������������  "She s just, as  ber bed,'-'  so/. 1,  "1" taught her bow to ride, an-' 1  ashamed   of   the   job.     She   can  Spider Kulley cards au  him   to  it fvory  time,  that goes���������������������������'"  1 didn 't got to GniHh  an  airly  was in  1   could.  tin 't  give  ' spades an ' beat  But uh  fur  as  because- here she  A Mild PHI for Delicate Women.���������������������������  The most dolicato woman can undergo  n course of Parmelee's Vegetable Hills  without fear q.f unpleasant consequences. Their action, while wholly effective, is mild and agreeable. No violent  pains or purgings follow thoir use, as  thousands of ��������������������������� women who have used  them can testify. They aro, therefore,  strongly recommended to women, who  aro moro prone to disorders of the  digostivo organs thau men.  como, tearin' back on the pinto. Her  hair was flyin\' her eyea was dam-in*  an"' she was . laughin''���������������������������kinchin1 out.  lond. Light an ' easy.'sho pulled the pinto  up beside us an' calls out:' "Oh," daddy,  this is'lovely, this is m������������������g-ni-fi-cent"~-  the. little scamp used to pick up big  words from the '���������������������������Easterners, an' wlu-ii  sho had one to fit she never wasted  timo on a measly little ranch word���������������������������  "oh, I'm never goin' to ride old Kate  again.''  /'Git off that pony," sw> Jabe?., rank-  in' a roach for the bit; but the pony  shied, whirled, an' purty aigh locked  his head ofl'. He '.stood still in a dn/.e  while Barbie was circling tho pony an'  get tin' him quiet again.  "How's she goin? to get off?" asked  Jabez, turnin' to me.  "Simply climb down," sex I purty  short. I had some temper those days,  an' T hadn't got over his insinuation:-,  an' 1 didn 't intend to.  be   killed!''   sez  J'abez.  a word.  "She'll be killed 1" he repeated,  his voice  was  rilled  with  anguish.  "Get down off the pony, Barbie,"  I, an' she threw her little leg over  saddle an' hit the grass like an antelope. Tho pony never stirred. 01' Jabe-/  stood watching her with his eyes pop-  pin' out.    "Turn tho brnte loose!" ho  shouts. "What for?" sez"she, "'Cause  J say so!" he fairly roars.  Well, she walks up, puts the pinto on  the nose, au' slips the birdie off his  head. Ho just stands still an' watches  her as mild as a piut o' cream.  '' Hope that pony,'' sob Cast Steel to  me.  '' Got one o' your own  men r.  it." sez  T.  He looked into my eyes a moment an'  then he called to George Hendricks to  rope the pinto; but when George hove  in sight with his rope the pinto took to  his heels and made for the horizon.  "There goes a ninety-dollar saddle,"  sez .faboz to ine, "an it's all your damn-  " She '11  never said  I  an'  sez  the  to rope  enow mighty  ed nonsense.'  "It ain't either," sez Barbie, as  ficrco ns a, wounded bear, ."itVall yonr  damned nonsense, Happy- has been  traiuin' that pony nighfce for my birthday a u '������������������������������������������������������'  "Barbara!" yells Jabez, "what do  you mean by usin; such langwidge? I'll  lino you out for this, You  woll���������������������������"  "Now you play accorrtin-' to- the  rule,'*' sez Barbie. " STou was teachin*'  me to play seven up last week an' you  said that everybody had to play by the  snme rule, r reckon that, gooa in cussin;  too.''  Well, they looked into each other's  eyes for quite some whiio, an' then  Jabez so/,: "Go into the house, Barbara,  an-' we'll both think it over, an' as soon  as we got'time we'll settle it.*"-  "All right." sex -Barbie, air' sho  turns around an' marches to tWe house,  her little bend hold like a colonel's. Just  before, she reached the house she turned  an"' calls: 'you'll get thepiuto for.mc,  won't you, - Happy?" 1 sort o' half  nodded my bead, an' she went ou jnfco  the house. -,       -  "Did you/ever sec-such grit?'*' so/.  Oast Stoolr "au' her only ,six. Kids  Oughtn't ro act so" grown up at six, had  they. Happy?"  "I reckon   'at kids  like colts air'  puppies  things: Give 'em dolls to play with  they'll play like children, but start  out ou cards an' ponies, an' range  but   grown  have warn  as I may, but I'm old enough ti* know  Tbat it's just, as, easy to find a good  boss as it is to find a good man. I've  done my. work without i'ussin', uh'  you've seen me'in a pinch or two; a-n'  yet this very mornin' you intimated  that I'd risk Barbie on a pony sho  e-ouldu't. ride. The' ain't nothin' l'  wouldn't do for tbat child, but you  don 't understand he.r, an ' if you go un  in your high-handed way with her  you're in for the sorrow o'your life���������������������������  mark my words.''  "Here's your money. Vou aiu't got  sense enough to know your place au'  .I'm glad to be shut of you." .Jabcr.  handed me my pay an' stamped o-ver to  the ranch house, while 1' kept on down  the valley trail.  When [ reached the torn L twisted  about in my saddle an' looked at the  cluster o' buildings.' Thoy looked soft  au' gray with old Atount Suva go stand-  in' on guard back of 'era, an' the' was  n bigger lump under my necktio than I  generally wore. I didn't have much  enII to go- anywhere, an' I sat there on  my old pony, wonderin' whethur or not  it paid to be game.  If my mother had been alive, jest at  that point would have been where tho  "West would have lost tho benefit of iny  porsonal supervision���������������������������but then if my  mother had lived I shouldn't never 'a'  left home. I stood a stepmother six  months out"-o' respect to my dad, but  J wouldn't 'a' stood that one a year-  well, anyway, not unless I'd' been  chained an' muzzled.  It's a funny thing to me how a man  can drink an' fight an' carry on for a  year at a clip an' then all of a sudden  feel a hurtin-' somewhere inside that  nothin' wouldn't help but. a littlo pet-  tin1'. He knows doggone well 'at there  ain't none comin' to him, so he hides it  by cuttin' up a little worse than nsual;  but it's there, an' Gee! but it does  rest heavy when it comes. ��������������������������� Whyr take-  me even now. when tho' wouldn't bo-.  thin' but a grizzly bear have the nerve  to coddle me, an' yet week before  ���������������������������last I felt so blue an' solitary 'at [  couldn't ai-told to save me whether, I  was homesick or whether it was,only  "cause the beans was a little sour.  I sat there on the old pony a good  long time," an'. then T heaved a sigh  'at made me swell out like an accordion, an' headed back to tho valloy trsiil.  When I turned around there, staudin'  in thc trail before me with a-streak  down each cheek, stood Barbie.'  "Ya ain't goin". are ya?" sez she.  ,*"'  sez T.  com in '   backf  off with  nothin'  they're bound to  folks'.-"  Jabez   fidgeted  are pretty much  aii' other young  to play with an'  'em  ;ern  folks, an'  ike grown  around   a   while.  an'  then'he se,7.. "Are you goin/ to try lo  catch   it.  sez   I.  ;i  few  "What  ���������������������������<r  to.  catch  the junto?  "I   am   going   to  roll in' a cigarette.  He  kind  o'  nervoiised  around  minute? longer an-" then hc soz.  did yon mean a while ago?"  ".Jest whatever \ said," sez 1.  don't know what you're fi-roi'errin  but if I' saiil it, that's what 1 meant."  '���������������������������When L asked you-to rope the pinto  you told me to get one o' my own men  to rope it; what, does that mean'?'"  "It, means that when a man tells mo  -tha Mi el he a nifc=hidc=rne=-t-rom^,nis=-wra th^  I'm free, to consider myself foot loose.  A man don'i. want to slaughter none of  his own hands, an' if it, should bo that,  anyone feels called upon In go after my  hide. I don't want, to feci that tho time  I'm wastin" i tnakin' care o* that hide  rightfully belongs to another man who  is payin'  I got to go, honey,  "Ain't ya never  asked she.  "Oh, I'll come back some day, ridin'  a big black boss with silver triramod  leather���������������������������an' what shall 1 bring little  Barbie?" sez I, tryin-' to be gay.  "Just, bring ��������������������������� mo -yourself, Happy,  that's all the present T want; I love  you because.you're the handsomest man  in the world"���������������������������yes, it was me attirn  meant, ouly o' course ��������������������������� that was-some  years ago aii;-thc. child-was,.unthinkable  .young���������������������������' "'an ; . cause yon - tell me ',tne  nicest stories, and train-piutos,'an'���������������������������;-  an' fm goin'. to marry you" wncn-L  grow up."    y y        .&     ;y  "Marry me,-kitten?''"-sob-l. laughin'  free* "an" " natural" lhis"-.fcim'c. -yAWhy  bless your heart, where did you ever  hear   o'   marriage?" -  "My daddy tells mc-of'iiiy motlicr;  an'"what, a beautiful lady she was, an'  how happy they were together���������������������������an'  I'm goin' to marry you when you come  tiack."  '.'Well,  Barbie.'-' sez'I  right soberly,  "'you be true, to" me an*' I'll be true'to'  you,   nn'   now   we'll  promise."  --  So  I lifted  her up to'  kissed  her.'    '.' Hoav  did  child?" sez  1.  She didn't  answer i'or a  rode old Kate,*" said sh  kiss   to   bind' the  my saddle an'  .you  got   here,  minute. /" 1.  at last, "but  And,  forget  now,  me.  fm  for,it. Therefore T have quit,  goin' to rope the pinto for Barbie,  but 1 wouldn't do ir for you, an' when  1 oot back I'll call around for what's  comin ' to~m"o.',__"   " "'  "Well, go an' be hanged! Vou always  was the must obstinw.tt;, high-headed.  bHll-int,elle.i'.tod thin-skin "at ever drew  toji wages for punchin' cows, You're no-  thin' more than a' kid. an ' yH, you swell  around an' expect  a  man ���������������������������'  "Well, I don't expect nothin' from  1   have en rued." i-ez  [.  ���������������������������' Vou go to'.Iericho. will you!" snaps  ���������������������������labez. "Yon don't need to think that  I'd try to argue any man on earth into  work-in" foi me. I can get an army of  rider? as good or belter than you���������������������������but  tho gel likes you, 'Happy, an ���������������������������"---"  " An ' that's why 1 'in goin ' after that  pinto," sez 1. an" I. Hopped onto a pony  an' sailed out to a little srlcn in the.  -foothills where I knew T !d find him.  an' as soon as I h:ul lowed hpsi b;wk to  the eor.nl 1 put my saddle on the beast  J had rode thore an ' *e\ oil.  Just as I rode around the edge o'  the corral, ol' man Judson stood there  grittin' his teeth. "What are. you rid-  in' that, old skin for?" sez he  sez  that, old skin for?"  : 'Cause  it's tho  I.  Vou   leave  it   hero  only  pony .1  got,"'  an "take your  sex he.  is what  pick out o' the five-year-olds,  "All I want out.o' this ranch  I havt earned," sez I.  t "If yon don't get something 'at your  pride'll"  earn  some  day,   I'm   the  biggest  fool   this  side   o1   the  big  ditch.  Here's yonr pay.  hand,   but   don't  You've been a fair  forget   that  I   never  hire a man  twice, an' I've hired yon  once already.''  "jNow look here, Jabee," sez I, "I  ain't so old as 111-get if I live as long  /l  hi  T  didn't want you  to  know.it.    She's .  over    behind    thai    rov.k.  Happy, ,don't  you  dare   to  Good-bye.''  1' set, ber down in the road wilh her  eyes misty au* her while teeth set in  her lips, an' my own eyes were so hazy  like that 1 couldn't sec her'when J  ilool������������������d~li^ifni^'~finm=ln^  ihe  valley trail. 7  (To lie Conl'iiiuM) \  campaigning in   Iowa  Speaker  While  Cannon was once inveigled into visiting the public, 'schools of a town wher������������������  he was hilled tn speak, lu one of th������������������  lower grades an ambitious teacher  called upon a youthful Demosthcnci  to entertain the distinguished .visitor  with--an -exhibition-nf-amatcur- oratory.���������������������������  The selection attempted was Byron's  "Battle of Waterloo,'" and just as the  boy reached the end of the first paragraph Speakpt Cannon gave vent to a  violent sneeze. "But hush! hark!"  declaimed the youngster,  sound strikes like a rising  ye  not  hear if?"  The   visitors  smiled,  and  later    the,    second    sneeze  Speaker was vainly trying to hold back  ���������������������������came  with   increased  violence.  "But. hark!" bawled the boy, "that  heavy sound breaks in  once more, and  nearer,   clearer,   deadlier   than   before.!  Arm!   arm!   it   is���������������������������-it  is���������������������������the  cannon's  i ��������������������������� ���������������������������  knell!  deep  Did  a   moment  which    tho  opening roar  This   wn:>   too  that   broke   from  a   roar   when  "Put   up   your  won 't shoot any  ' *  niiii'b,   aud  the  party  the.   laugh  swelled to  "(Jncle Joe"  chuckled:  weapons,   children;    I  more."  Admiral "Bob" Bvniis-waa visiting  the Brooklyn Navy Yard ono day when  a despatch was handed him. Not having his eyeglfl-sHes-he held tho paper  first far, then ne:iT, but eould������������������'t,read,  it. Then handing it to an old Irish orderly who was standing by, said:  "Read this for me, my man!"  "Oi can't,'sdr," replied the orderly.  "Oi'm as ignorant as yourself, sir."  r&^aes-- ENDERBY  BRBSS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  '���������������������������������������������������������������������������������>' ' -T���������������������������-~l"       ������������������������������������������������������        ���������������������������   T-V.. I. ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������    ' -hi    ���������������������������  /^  WHO would live in southern climes when tkey ca������������������ have  smell glorious golden .Manitoba weather as we have  enjoyed for the last two weeks. "What docs it  matter that, wc may have moro cold yet aud perhaps sleet,  ami snow? It is these sudden changes that maka ������������������s hardy  anfl al������������������le to resist or defy whimsical climates, ami.' that add  a piq������������������ancy to existence which is lacking in lands of perpetual  STJTOMtr.  A ���������������������������onstant source of wonder to visitors visiting Winnipeg  is tl������������������������������������ clearness of the atmosphere and the all pervading sunshine; the whole land is bathed in it like a gjaze of yellow  lake over an oil painting. Our sunshine, winter an* summer,  is so ���������������������������onstant that we take it all as a matter of course and  forget to remark upon it; but no Italian sky can beat our  own ml Manitoba, either foT blueness, depth, or clearness.  We talk far too little of the beauties of our prairies aud  iiffiet* a contempt'for this magnificent stretch of country  bceanw it is flat and level. Who ever objects to the ocean  or Lake Superior on account of its flatness.  Oticr countries have their beauties Loo, and the usual cry  is that the prairies have no beauty because they are not  broke������������������ np into little nooks and corners of hills, woods and  gurgling streams and only the few, those of the eleftt, havo  the wit to seo that our thousands of miles of prairie country-  are an grand and,beautiful, but in a different way, as the  'loveliest lakes or the loftiest mountains. One of the great  cnariAS of thc prairie is its very difference from other laud-  ' scapee, and the person who has not the- perception to feel  this in a Philistine in the appreciation of beauty. ,  Te the sympathetic ear the prairie talks in all .seasons;  even in winter, when fast asleep under it's blanket of snow,  it still'has something to say and sometimes'snores" rather  loudly in the form of a blizzard, which, after all, is nothing  more nor less than its nightmare or a little burst of temper;'  and eren the most saintly is allowed a fit of temper now and  then..  ' Tke two words which always occur to me when travelling  over tke prairies are'' golden'' and ���������������������������' fatness.'' The look of the  blaek earth under thc bright sun and the smell of the newly-  tuTuei sod soem to literally exhale fatness, and the whole  appearance of the country drenched in' sunshine, can only  be described by the word golden; golden, in appearance,'golden ia returns to the settler and golden \iu opportunities for  17   all.  *    *    *  Last week while we were basking in summer sunshine  the unfortunate people of'Ottawa, were struggling against  "wintry winds under leaden, sunless skies.and wrapped to the  eye's ia furs.       -~ ,    ' ,  'He Ottawa visitors to the 13arl Grey Dramatic Competition were struck dumb "with amazement at our-climate,"the  beauty of our houses and the,miles and miles of beautiful  aaplaited streets. In fact they seemed to doubt that they  were ih Winnipeg, but suspected that they had been whisked ol in' a trance to fairyland by a magic carpet or some  other unlawful and uncanny means of transport. "    _.  Tkey evidently expected to find, us, living a 1'Eskimo in  ~8no"������������������r igloos, and going about dressed  in'walrus-hide with  -our-faecB, bedaubed   with  blubber  grease.    Winnipeg  was  th* -smrprisc of their lives to all thei?Eastern visitors, not  'only i������������������ the matter-'of streets and buildings,-but the natives  7thenaselvcs,-f or. they * saw. more pretty .girls and. handsome,  .'well-iresscd'women in'their; one week!s stay.,than they had  .crer-evien drcaiued of before in. their _ whole lives/ and-most  of tWen were generous^enough to admit it. "  "  ~ ���������������������������'"    y'J ' y .-  -- - r   -        "-.' j      ,    , #    ������������������    ������������������ "''.-'*/������������������������������������������������������-/'.'  y ���������������������������i-:8������������������J������������������"o^o'f.7tfie'private gardens are, aiready^-gay-*with flowers  7-^HMrtr the tnlip so early of course���������������������������and although aBy"flowers  .'at^all ire better-than none,'a little moie "taste ancLcare on  'the.part"of the-gardener eould "greatly /improve, tkeyappear-  "aneeml /the tulip, beds.      '> .   '   .   "7 *". ���������������������������     ','"' "-,'   1  *-,���������������������������. T%e average'gardener has uo-sense of the (proper Values  ,>of; huVreolors,- which -accounts" for the"'rathor" messy,*" crazy  quilt appearance1 of most of the'gardens, where the different  colored" flowers  alternate  in' the   old-fashioned   rag  carpet  - hit-aii-miss style, first a yellow then a red, then. a ��������������������������� white,  -tkc'n-a yellow and" so on around the circle again and again.  Te get the most out of your flowers, and toiobtain the most  de������������������erotive effects, the, colors should be massed. (In .this way  .the1 freauty of-each flower is'brought out and the whole  eCeet is pleasing, while in' the promiscuous mixing of colors  tke g������������������rden-lacks character. *  - _,,   V .'     y _       ,    '   ;  -  " ' I������������������* elaborate gardening, delightful- color- sehemes7cau  bo earned' out, -but for the small modest garden,, a simple  arrangement'with' the colors massed will be found most satis-  "^faetejjr.   . '" ~, \  ". ������������������������������������r any one who has the spacefa blue corner is one of  the most charming spots to plan in any garden. Arrange  y*������������������r W������������������e flowers with the tallest next the fence and graduate  - tkem-in keight down to the lowly lobelia, and in front of all  a low "edge of white will serve to bring out the richness of  tkeklue. This,blue corner will give an appearance of greater  space to the garden as well as being a spot of delicious color.  A'iTe cent package of Portulacea seeds will cover several  yards ef ugly clayey soil with lovely bloom, and five or six  see'fls of wild cucumber will in one season transform a hideous  backfence into a thing of beauty.  ��������������������������� A������������������������������������t-^lary^sincerely^hopes^tlu>rt^ev������������������ry-=iuanf=directly-or-  indireetly concerned in> that silly .bylaw about doge, will be  trenWed with the most horrible nightmares all through the  hot weather. A more cruel and idiotic law was never made  by a������������������y presumably sane individuals, and i am "quite sure it  must have been suggested by some tea-drinking society of  ol* fa������������������hioiictl "Maiden ladies," who feared for their mignonette beds aud their pussy eats.  Tf thc poundman had done his duty-aud gathered in | all  the kemelcss and tagless dogs which have always swarmed  on tke Winnipeg streets, there would be no necessity for the  public expjiscure of the.well-known "inhumane germ" which  "iiifetfs" th������������������f"cotuicircham.ber "and gets "in"its "doadly work on  every new member of the city council. Men who under  or#i������������������ary circumstances have fairly kindly hearts, on being  tilcA'ated (f) to tho city hall become perfectly callous and  in-ijfforcut to the sufferings of animals.  This year the city fathers were in a fair way to redeem [  their reputations by placing'several drinking fountains for  horses, but now they have sadly backslidden to the standard  iet hy their predecessors, by compelling all dog owners to  Accompany their dogs every minute the poor animals spend  on tkeir constitutionals. Tt is pitiful to go along the streets  these fine days aud see all the miserable little dog faces, thc  pittwes of misery, where they sit tied to verandah posts.  I svpposo some of these city Solons are nervous about their  flewer gardens during thc summer, and can think of no othor  way ef protecting them than depriving other people's dogs  of their freedom. Anyone who wants a garden should havo  a fe������������������ce; children are as destructive to gardens as dogs, and  yet ������������������������������������������������������ has suggested taking children out on a lead.  Perhaps they never thought of that, so Aunt Mary offers  the ilea as a new field for experiment.  It is a pity Winnipeg is becoming a fenceless city, for a  fesce ghros a finish to a lawn and adds dignity to the house  an������������������l its surroundings by making it more private and less like  a. bearding house or a. charitable institution. A large ox-  pemsive house on an unfenced lot has a very public appear-  a������������������ce, and might be a public school or a private hospital for  all tke casual passer-by can tell.  Let the dogless man fence his garden and the doggy man  pay kis license and the poundman collect tho unlicensed  de������������������ and tho dogs themselves have a little liberty and everybody* will bo satisfied and no one will bo harmed; but as  thiags are at present what are dog owners paying a license  fo������������������f Per thc privilege of leading out on a string a rampant itog, half crazed from confinement f  ������������������    #    ���������������������������  What a curious thing milk is. We woro told all wintor  tkat the reason tho milk was so aneamic looking was that  the cewa bad only hay and other dry food to eat,'but.that  as seem as the snow went we'd see the difference. Well, we  do, but lot juBt the difference we were led to expect.   Is jt  possible that tke cows get their feet wet in the little pends  still lying about ou the prairiesV.   There seems to be seme  mysterious connection between thc poorness of the vilk and  the opening of the ice cream season, and tke connettieB adds  nothing to the quality of the inilk.   Perhaps the cow3 are  ou strike, realizing that tkey are likely to be overworked  thi-s summer with the ice cr������������������am season in full blast so early  in May.   I really think the eews should be gently but firmly  expostulated witk, for only eleven quarts of lactatod  city  water for one dollar does seem  rather exborbitant even  in  this eity of milionaires.  *    +    *  r The city bread gets worse and woise. and judging by the  collection ef curios I have, been able to gather from the  loaves in the past two months, suck as very hard lumps of  old dough, bits of sacking, 9tring and an occasional paring  from a finger nail, the yearly house-clean ing of the bakeries  must have been most thorough, and the by-produets I have  mentioned, disposed of to good advantage. We have been  promised great things in the way of wrapped bread and clean  bakeries and wagons, but the drivers still handle and "embrace-the loaves and set their baskets on any -convenient  heap of refuse.  If the housekeepers of the city would stand together and  refuse to accept bread of which they had any suspicions,  from careless drivers, they could remedy this state of affairs  is one week. The cleanliness of .the food supply depends  eutirely on the housekeeper, and . as. soon as it is realized  that women mean to stand as one'for clean 'food, that minute  the demand will be met and the time-honored slovenly  methods at present in vogue will,give way to cleaner and  newer, arrangements. Don't leave it for your neighbor to  start, but do your own share towards the improvement rigfit  uow.- Watch your baker and milkman and sec how, they  handle your^'ood when they think 'they are unnoticed, and  act up to your convictions in the matter. Refuse to take  in''any food not as cleanly prepared'* *iih1 handled'as'what  you cook in your own home, and we can force the purveyors  of foods into cleanly habits in spite of themselves. The  caterers of the city ask the -highest prices'and put us off with  the poorest articles they, dare; it is now up to the women  to be firm and demand the best���������������������������both in quality,and cleanliness���������������������������for their money. The fly season has arrived, and the  campaign against dirt should start' at once'-in every household.,  '  '* -. ;    *    *  This 'week, instead of the usual recipes given in .the  Hocking Chair, Aunt Mary is devoting thespaee to garden  hints, this being the time to start the garden, for according  to "House Beautiful," May is the principal planting mouth  for the- summer-flowering" bulbs. ��������������������������� For the sake of convenience four sorts,of plants not closely related-may be arranged  under this heading: they arc the tuberose,*.the dahliaj the  gladiolus and the lily, though the-latter are'not planted so  much at this season. The. word'bulbs as here used, must'be  taken in a very-.broad sense, for the'roots we plant of .the  tuberose and dahlia are really ,tubers, and those of- thc  gladiolus are solid conns, the lilies alone being scaly bulbs. ..  '  ,    '   -      ' >      ������������������������������������������������������.'_" vv      , -'"  The dahlia is really an autumn rather than_ a~ summer  flowering plant. While many sorts, are/eadily..brought* into  blossom.in July or'August the'ehief "show.is likely, to be^ex-  hibited in September. The plant has been iii general cultivation only about a'century, although in Hts' original-fiome' in  Mexico ,it,has .been known' as a,-.garden--flower.-forva'Vmnch  lohger7'period. \ Several, distinct^-type "oi7flowers -/are^now,  .grown," the -most important being"the "large double ,^eactus  dahlias ahd-the sirigle-'dahlias' -The cactus .types are'perbaps.  the most beautiful.'v-- "77--.- -' Z Jy'-/- " " / vv���������������������������* .;  _     '-  , .       '       * ^ '        -   ~-^."    "  '- -       .-        i   -  ���������������������������**,,���������������������������-**--'    -. ,'    >      *;",  " v  :y.rhe -'African or tall "marigold "are particularly/desirable  for border gardehs"and arc, so'easy to-'grow fom seed'that  anyone can have an abundance of, them. Seed.sown'in'th'e  open, ground ,earlyj in May' will"',soon"develop ,int6" vigorous  seedlings which readily bear transplanting to their permanent  position,'where they should be at least-.'a-foot apart.'��������������������������� The  colors range through OTange and yellow and are remarkably  rich.        ��������������������������� '.-       ���������������������������..-        " '      ,   ��������������������������� - 'q .i   y ;.  '   ,*-.    ,,*',-,>  ,Au abundance, of flowers '.in theJ garden border during  September and October is greatly "to be desired. One of the  best ways to have thenris to plant an abundance of "hardy,  asters, boltonias and gbldenrods.-,These all "have blossoms  attractive iii themselves as,,they grow on the plants, attrac-.  tive, when'cut and combining together 'effectively whether  outdoors-or indoors. The hardy asters or wild asters are  more popular for border, planting in England- than with us.  The English call.them Michaelmas Daises They ae so abundant,along our'roadsides, and in our fields and .woods that, we  do not appreciate them for garden culture as fully as. our  English cousins. They are," however,' probably the' most  desirable plants for flowering late in .autumn for the border, garden.' They are hardier than the chrysanthemums  and will thrive with less" attention. The flowers stand" several degrees of frost without" injury, , so they are able sto  make a brave showing through October and even into  November. Some species bloom'.-in August, but thc, larger  and^moTe:iiattraetive-"one5jreome=oli-in=iSeptember-and=iOctobeT7:  The New England Aster, of which'there arc several distinct  varieties, is one of the best species for garden use.  The boltonias or falso chamoniles are tall aster-like flowers, which'are indispensable for late blossoming in^he border  garden. They are taller than most of the asters and combine  finely with them both as to form and color. Two common  kinds are now grown, one white, the other lavender-pink.  Thc latter is the larger and more attractive. It has also a  dwarfvariety growing, but two feet high.   All three boltonias  V lytWrUlla    Ot������������������rtlUl   work and pleasurs-coincs only' w������������������fe a  good digestion.  ISPEfel^^i  tone up weak stomachs���������������������������supply the digeslivs juices which are lacking���������������������������ensure  your food being properly converted Into brawn and sinew, red blood and active  brain.    50c. ������������������ box at your druggist's or from 32  National Druf and Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,        .... Montreal,  i  SHIPPING  FEVER  Influenza, pink eye, epizootic, distemper and all nose and tkroai ,  discuses cured, and all others, no matter how "exposed," Itepi  from having any oi these diseases with SPOHK'S LIQUID DISTEMPER CURE. Three to' Bix doses often cure a case. Ons  .r>0-eent Dottle guaranteed to do so. Best thing for tr*od ���������������������������Are*. "  Acts on the blood. 50c and $1 a bottle. $6 and $11 a down  liottles. Druggists and harness shops. Distribute ��������������������������� AU,.  VOIOLKSALK DRUGGISTS.  SPftHN MEDICAL CO., Cbmlfts, (Men, Miim, U.S.A.  ���������������������������>l  A safe and sure medicine i'or a child  troubled with worms is Mother Graves'  Worm   Exterminator.  $ THE   CONTBOVERSY   OVER  FASTING  The "fast is to Upton Sinclair, in his  own words, the key to eternal, youth,  the secret of perfect, and permanent  health. ' He would not" take anything  in-all the, world for his\ knowledge of  it. Jt is nature's safety valve, hc says,  an automatic protection against disease. Mr. Sinclair docs not venture to  assert that he is proof against "virulent  diseases; such as smallpox or typhoid.  Although hcelaims to know one ardent  physical eulturist, -i physician, 'who  takes "typhoid germs at intervals to  prove his immunity, Alr.; Sinclair would  not care to go that far.' Jt is enough  foi him to know that hc is proof against  the common infections which beset man  and7against all the chronic ills. . He  expects to continue so just as 'long as  he stands by his present resolve, whicli  is.to fast at ,therslightest hint of any  symptom of ill-being, a cold or a head"-'  ache, a feeling of depression or a coated  tongue 6r a, scratch' on' the finger which  does not heal quickly." -. .   -  Those who have studied,the fast as  a cure explain its-miracles, a"ccoidiug  to Mr. Sinclair, in the following way:  7'Superfluous, nutriment, is taken into the' system ."arid' ferments, arid the  body is filled-' with- a greater quantity,  of poisonous niatter than the~ organs of  elimination can' handle. The result is,  the clogging of these" organs and of the  blood-vessels���������������������������r'sucl'i is the > meaning of  headaches and .rheumatism, arteriocler-  osis, -paralysis, apoplexy,"Bright'$ 'disease," cirrhosis, .etc., ;.And by impairing  the.r blood ' and * lowering ^the". vitality j  this "same"condition-, prepares*-the* system for.-infection���������������������������for;-'colds.' or'pneumonia, /or ^tuberculosis,J.oKyinyi'of;,"the.  fevers.;'; As soon 'as-th'e'faatbegins, arid  thefirst" hungeirhas~bcen -.withstood,'' the  secretions "cease," andfthe vwhole assimilative" system", iwbich.'talceV sofniuch "of  theyencrgies.'of-tb'c body,.-'goes outl-of  business.*,7 The. body,.then 'begins-a  "sort "of house-cleaning," which^must be  helped by, arijenema^-and* a' bathulailyy  and'-aboye ally by-copious,'water-drink-  ing.h- The tongue_ becomes"^ coated,'" the  breath; and thc pe'rspiratioii> offensive-'  and "'this - continues until, ^the--.diseased  'matter "has been entirety least out, when  .the tongue clears and hunger reasserts  itself in unmistakeable form.-" ���������������������������. ''  ,- "The"-loss of .weight 'during ..the  fast' is " generally * ,Ybout7 a ipbund  a day. - The fat' is'"used';first, and  after that thc muscular tissue, -true  starvation begins'only when the.'body.  has been reduced ��������������������������� to the skeleton'and  the viscera." ���������������������������'Pasts .'of: forty .and ;fifty  days are now qhite con-monTrl .< have  met several who have taken them. ���������������������������  "Strange as it may seem, the fast is  a cure i'or both emaciation,and obesity.  After'a complete" fast the7body will  come to' its ideal weight. I/eople who  are very stout will not "regain their  weight while -people who are under  weight may gain a pound or more a day  for a month. There arc two dangers  to=be=-fearedHn=-fasting?==-T-he-h>sfr=is  that of fear. 1 do not say this as a  ���������������������������jest. No one should begin to fast until  lie has read up on the subject and convinced himself that it is the thing to  do; if possible he should have with  him someone -who has already had the  experience, lie should not have about  him terrified aunts and cousins who will  tell him that he looks like a corpse,  arc hardy aiidof easy growth,    When established the clumps [-that his pulse is below forty, and that  enlarge by means of spreading root-stocks, and produce great  iiias.ses~61" attractive"flowers. -���������������������������=-- ���������������������������  Wo are so used to seeing the goldenrods in our fields and  iloug our highways that too few of us appreciate their  beauty. Very few perennials can compare with them, how-  over, and in other countries they are highly prized for garden  planting. The color harmonies of the asters and goldenrods  in American landscapes are most beautiful, and these, plants  are well worth growing together in border gardens, especially  in frout of .thickets of shrubs or trees. The species found  in any locality serve very well for garden planting. They  may readily be transplanted late in autumn or early in spring  to rich moist soil. With good treatment they improve greatly  in the garden.  Delightful as the garden flowers are, shrubs arc still more  lovely, and thc most beautiful shrub of all, the lilac, does  exceptionally well in. Manitoba. The lilac has been called  one of the Penates of the American home, having bloomed  besides the dooryards of the early settlers as far back as the  year J652, and probably before.  There are numerous species, besides the usual one, but  they are best not planted together. The color, time of bloom  and habit of the different species and hybrids are so various  that a visit to a nearby nursery, or a watchful eye as one  passes along, will be useful later, as the sight of a shrub in  flower is worth more than till the catalogue description one  could read. Thoy grow on almost; any kind of soil, but a  rich and modoratoly moist one is the most suitable. - The seed  pods should be removed as soon as thoy have finished  flowering, and tho necessary pruning' done. Suekcrs aro  detrimental to tho flowers, and should bo cut down as soon  as they appear. Lilacs are often infested with a scale,  mostly the well-known oyster shell, but in some cases thc  San Jose. The usual spray of lime and sulphur will control  tho pest, but if already badly affected, cut thc shrub to thc  ground and it will come up from the roots and bloom in  three or four years. In case of the hybrid lilacs, which are  grafted, be careful not to cut below the graft, or some will  havo a shrub of the common lilac or privet, whichever tho  stock happens to be. Lilacs need much feeding, and an annual top dreeing of barnyard manure is good,  his heart may stop beating in the night  I'took iirfastof three-days "out" in" California on the third day T walked fifteen  miles, off and on, and, except that T  was restless, 1 never felt better."    ,  When the interest roused by Mr.  Upton Sinclair's crusade on behalf of  the fast was at its height, ho received  something in the nature of a challenge  from the distinguished editor of the  Critic and Guide, Doctor William J.  Eobinson, a careful student of therapeutics and a writer on medical topics.  Thc ideas of fasting which Mr. Sinclair  now disseminates seem to Doctor Robinson calculated to do much mischief.  There is no such accumulation of experience and observation as warrants  the positive tone in which Mr. Sinclair  announces his results. This seems to  Doctor Robinson a very important  point. All forms of treatment of disease, hc points out, must be carefully  studied (luring long" periods���������������������������as long  as two or three years in some cases.  Furthermore, there arc symptoms of  disease which can be met adequately  only by the administration of appropriate drugs, unless the patient is to go  from bad to worse. Organic diseases  again have a somewhat treacherous  series of symptoms in certain stages.  It may well be that the patient will  feel better after a certain period of  abstention from food, but this by no  means indicates that he is ou tho way  to permanent recovery. It" is possible,  indeed, that in breaking his fast a  patient will commit some imprudence  calculated to render his last condition  worso than his first. Nor is there any  such   novelty   in   the   ideas   of   Upton  sr&tfBsat"- rr.-*  Sinclair as he and others imagine.'-  From-time to^time in the history of  therapeutics, says Doctor Robinson, en-7'  thusiasts have arisen with,, these -same-;  ideas "regarding the efficacy .of the fast'  cure "for- all bodily ills. The , subject'  has been gone into by competent-phy-^  sicians, whodo not hesitate to. recoiH-"/;  riiend ,ii fast to "a patient when eoridi- '  tions warrant',such.a course.' The tru'ey  test' of what' Upton- Sinclair.1 claims,  would be a* course of treatraemt ln*a-  hospital or sanitarium "under'the ob'ser-7';._  vation of "careful and accurate! experts.'* ;'���������������������������  In'the meantime the laVmiai must'I':  suspcnd"'judgm'ent.', Fasting is, an' ex-, ���������������������������>*' -  periment only.        ,'   y . ,"        ,;,      " ',-   <^-<]  .tt:  0  ;v������������������  CANGER  ���������������������������4by ������������������������������������������������������.,������������������..,;.... ���������������������������    ...-.-.-  /��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Tr������������������������������������������������������il       -yv  M* Mia.   DMori-M th. toMbl*. ��������������������������������������������� wIM -mm -, ?*;���������������������������,?* y\  M������������������f udtMimoafetofrM. ��������������������������� .... ',,. : ,-, yy ^y, y';i- ; d  CAXADA CAMCEK IHSTITVrC. hmmUmi JJ:-: .'Jy  ;.*- -> ;-U> CMrckUlXV*. Tinm������������������V-������������������-J~ ������������������y:lyyKW  $3.50 ;Recipe'Xifres#^Hf  S ? iWeak Kidieys^Firec  I,  ��������������������������� i"*1/***   *;  Relieves    Urinary   and- Ittdney^ TxoaUes, ^W"'.*>4,sM  Wouldn't it be  oegin tolsay  t be ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������within"*>'������������������&^������������������1^^5Sfia|  goodbye forever to,the.''i������������������elding.'i&^^@J  '.lininir-'nr   Inn- frnn.i������������������n*^'i������������������������������������*A������������������.������������������'^4SS4l3Ss!  yon can depend'on, and if you want.'torBmket;"V?-^^;>Sl  ������������������.quick.'recovery, you"ought to' write'arid^gety-.iV^Vi.-S?!  ��������������������������� copyi of ���������������������������it.\iMany���������������������������a.doctor, would:chvifelK7,*.;'! "ii^lI  yo'n $3.50-just for; writing, this,prescription'^ifJr,%r*rK������������������?I  but'I have'it'and. will be glad'/tv^send'.it ao%iiS^'-l.^ I  fon entirely, free.' JuBt drop me a-line'Hke^t:-/-;"*  thin; Dr.>A."E. Robinson,"K2055 Luck'.Baild;ii>;I;;,.,;-^i  ing,'Detroit, Mich.,'and'I will se������������������i.it"by.j,e-~.,?i?'-Svs;^|  turn inailjn a :plais envelope. '= As ':you.Vvill7j i7v.'rV  sec".when , you getJ it, ,this .recipe".eontwns^.y7-7*1  only   pure, , harmless , remedies,v:but 'it-"ha������������������"7y\  great" healing and pain-conquering po-wer*7Vy73.H.,.   ���������������������������Jt -will -quickly show; its "power7������������������nce-you've y-s^l  use it, Bo'l'thiak yon had .better /nee' what-it^ft^vV^jprt'j  iB ' withcut delay., 3 .will ��������������������������� sead \ yen) a' aopy,-^-^-/^ I  free���������������������������yon: can  use   it 'and , cure'.yccrself-'atv' -v.-rfvf I  bome. y~y    --vi'.; ;i-: ?-,: y.������������������"^y%'*������������������&d  ' "'        % -\^   -VP  i ;fl I  <       -     -���������������������������     .-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������    -���������������������������     -y.yy.-.-^y-h yy'fl  r/i'-.  ^.'i'-Xv'  ... h.   ������������������~T"fe?,  *?,'���������������������������-?������������������'���������������������������- 4'K'  ���������������������������y.i:  ���������������������������sutV*  AHSORBINt-Jt  tnwvu sort titcKM  '''���������������������������iiunnni'  ���������������������������w.Bwm.Knm  *.~;-������������������^i?i������������������������������������!?V  QB2������������������2$  is a safe, pleasant, antisepti^y  liniment for reducing Varicosi''-* ���������������������������'  Veins' to a, normal condition,./ .-.:  healing them even afio.r the} "',  have broken, stoppiugthepaio- ; '  quick!j-, overeonimg Ihe sorbi' J\  ness, vcsloriiig: tiie cSrcula/ioi 7  in a reasonable length of lune./i*-  AJao ii_siicccssftLl remedy ir,  "treatiiig \tiric<H;ltlCT7|5iiinriif  ?~ y:*Ajf  /"-V^'-fl  swellings, .toothaelio, ncu- -  ralgiii, l'ljeuma* i.sm,rUnum-  atic or K������������������u<y deposits, ban- -  iont,   roi-it.^^nruSseri. Iiun������������������  biichftttiirnui-k. Agocdrenv  edy to have in -th������������������ house in .  case I he children get a bad ent,  bruise, strain, sore throat, oi  some painful trouble vli������������������re ������������������ ,_  rrofKl linimenr would be useful  . ��������������������������� A15SOUKTKI5, ������������������l>t..i������������������'"(itTHte>  I -jo Uiou.aof Uie iiuiinlfquilkly without CAl^iip any in ,  sonvenfence. ' I'rit'" il.W-i ���������������������������������������������/ . 92.00 'Son liOllle.   At ni-'  Jningistsordollvei i <l. Jl.u.k.lFfi'i o. JliuuifuclurLnl only by  IV. F. YOUNG. P. D. F., 7.10 Temnle St., Springfield, Mass.,;   :>��������������������������� l.YSANS, Mil.. 3lorilre.it, Canmlhin Apuli.-���������������������������=-���������������������������'���������������������������-  ������������������lw furnMinl hr ������������������.lltri.\ !!(>1.K & HY.N.M". <()., 'llnaipM,  TIIK .\4TJOSAI, Mild ^'CIII'IIICIL CO., WInMlpfj A <W  (���������������������������17 J (lid IIKMtKltSOX KKOS. 10��������������������������� MiU VueMUi������������������.        '     ,  Euq WomaW  \<. nil;rc^[i:(! anil should know  .-llxiut tlie ooiiricifol .  !/!/iRVEL Whirring Sua,  I he ni-iv Vaginal Sytlngtiabtxl  "     'td&ir-  you':  If be cannot supply tht  MARVIiLacccpt uo other,  but tend stamp lor illusiratci)  book���������������������������seiletl, 11 Rives full particulars nod directions invaluable to l>d>ts.  mitDSOR SUPPLY CO..  Mfiadaor, Out. Ceneral Agrnp. fur i  Here's a Home Dye  ���������������������������    That,  ANYONE  Oan Use.  HOME DYEING hat  alw*ya been more or  lei* of a, difficult undertaking- Not ������������������o whu  you use  DYOLA  ���������������������������ALL KINDS*  8*n4 lor ���������������������������_  C*r4 mmd Story  Booklet n  The" JOHNSON.  RICHARDSON  CO.. Limited,  Hnnlrtil.Cw,  * JUST THINK OF IT I rt '  With DY-O-LA you cin color either Wool,  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly v&lr  tlie SAME Dye. No chance of usiar tW,  WWONC Dye lor the Good������������������ you have to caterif  89 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 21,  1911  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������y$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������<$������������������������������������'������������������>������������������<^^  We now have on the way, to  arrive some time in August, a  complete line of Ladies' Home  Journal Patterns. Until these  arrive we are showing the Counter  Book of all plates made by these  world-famed pattern makers.  Gents' Furnishings  Our made-to-measure Suits have pleased all who have placed  their order with us. The tailori 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 measure-"'  ments sent in.    We have not had a suit returned to us that  this firm has made, which is some recommendation. If you haven'ttime  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.  Compare 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.  GROCERY DEPARTMENT  This Department is always replete with seasonable goods' and the quality  is of the best. ' Let us supply you with your table wantB." We know the  quality will-please and the prices.are right.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������G>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&$>$>$^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  <$&������������������<&$>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<^������������������������������������������������������������������������<&������������������������������������������������������������������������  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.  ^vers^of--musicr===H^e^and=hear^  before purchasing a piano.  The Anqelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  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 coet of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Table*  ONE lull-sized Billiard TabU  Opp. Walker Press Office  H. BIGHAM, Prop.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Firit-claas Cabinet Work and  Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner Geor������������������������������������ and Cliff Strtots,  RNORRRY    PRESS Ports' Enderby aTld thtJ Northern Okanagan seem to   be   going ahead very  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:, $1 an inoh per month.  Lepcal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  JULY 21,  1911  PROTECTING THE PEACE  We would like to know how much  longer the citizens of Enderby are to  be pestered ;'by, and the peace of the  community broken, through this barbarous, rude, uncivilized and altogether  idiotic custom of the charivari or  "shiveree." It is high time the-matter were brought to the attention of  the police and a*n end put to these  disgraceful exhibitions of hocdlumism  or criminal indecency.    ������������������  The charivari originated in France.  During the Middle   Ages, a charivari  was  generally    directed   against persons contracting' second nuptials, and  was   got up   for    the purpose of expressing a general dislike to the,persons against   whom \ it was directed.  As early'-.as the Fourteenth Century  the   custom   was    suppressed   in the  country where it originated as being  of too low   and   vulgar a nature to  be countenanced  by society.   Similar  customs seem   to have existed under  different names in all parts of Europe  and sometimes   they   were of such a  licentious and violent character as to  require police interference.     More recently    the   custom   has    completely  gone out of existence except in some  of the '-rural"' districts   of the United  States  and  Canada.     In  these  communities " the   idiotic hubub is generally kept    up   until   the   groom has  purchased the   peace ' of himself and  bride by ransom.  The whole idea back of the charivari is indecent, vulgar, vile, and  lacking in the first essential -looking  to good '��������������������������� citizenship. It should no  more be - tolerated in a civilized community than the entering) of the home  by force and robbing it of its sanctity and tho groom of his pocketbook.  It is surprising that in a community such as this, where,we are prone  to plume ourselves oh the number of  churches and similar civilizing influences existing'that this discard of the  Middle Ages should still flourish and  be permitted by the police."  Perhaps there   is    some excuse for  the small boy who participates in the  charivari.    To   him   the   sanctity of  thc home   means   nothing.     But can  you   imagine   anything .more idiotic  than for a person grown to manhood  standing    an    hour   or   more   at   a  time beating a   circular saw or a tin  can at the   window   or doorway of a  citizen newly married ?   And can you  imagine anything more degrading to  a community   than for us to permit  or submit to this   barbarous custom  without demanding the interference of  the police ?     Surely, it is somebody's  duty to   preserve   thc   peace   of   the  citizen.      Last   Monday night,- from  =10^oiclock^until-=nearly-=12=a-party=ot  tin   can    artists   and    circular    saw  pounders raised the usual hubub following the   marriage of a friend,  at  or near   the    corner   of   Russell and  George     streets.       For   nearly   two  hours the peace   of every resident in  that vicinity   was   disturbed, and no  effort was made   by the police officer  t}o quell the disturbance.   Indeed, the  custom of   chivaring   has become so  pronounced that the people engaging  in one   of   these   savage   demonstrations take pride in the fool's calling.  They should be treated as any other  body of lawbreakers,   and dealt with  accordingly.  rapidly, and you are at last getting  the land split up and sold to a desirable class of settlers. This is a  game in which I should very much  like to take a hand, and I wish I  were in Enderby again. I often wish  it, and if some plans now only in  embryo, materialize as I hope, I  shall inflict my presence upon you at  no very distant date.  "I wonder whether Enderby and the  Northern Okanagan realise what they  owe to Charlie Little's initiative and  pluck in booming and pioneering that  end of thc Valley? I am inclined to  doubt it. But few I think know it  as well as I do. He always believed  in its future, and wrote me somewhere about 1900, I think it was, to  see if I could raise the necessary cash  to buy   the       and the   places  from the mortgagees. Under' $4000  would have done the trick then,  which, as the French say, 'gives 'one  to think.' Anyway, I hope he is  now getting his reward.  ���������������������������''Tarn glad also that you have got  a man of Mr. Ruttan's type as mayor  and that you are getting things done.  When I told my wife that Enderby  had bought a steam roller and rock  crusher, her first thought was that,  now perhaps a person could walk out  to our house in the spring' without  gum boots. These things, especially  Salmon Arm road mud, linger in the  mind, probably because they were  originally so well rubbed in.  "Things are getting quite intolerable here under this "Welsher' government. As you have doubtless seen  in the papers, all national - securities  have fallen to below, lowwater mark,  and nobody with anything to lose  feels safe. Taxes and unemployment  are the only things on the steady  rise. It is, or should be, a solemn  warning to any government to know,  as nobody can fail to do, of the enormous amount of English securities of  apparently the highest class, which  are being realized and invested in the  Colonies. . Why', my cousin, Mr. W.<  Mantle, of Kelowna, whom I think  you have met, was here in the winter,  and raised $600,000 for investment- in  the .Okanagan, with , almost' no  trouble. -.This by _ one firm, for "a  comparatively Ismail.; and;, not yer-y.  well-known district, must mean some}  thing.  "B. C. is booming here just now.  The papers mention it almost daily  in connection with the flotation of a  lumber merger or land deal, and there  can be no doubt that just now English capital is flowing as far west as  it can get in a steady and increasing  stream: ���������������������������  "Good luck to her, let her boom !  But it is up to you boys to see that  the bottom doesn't fall out.     DO IT!  "I have inflicted a long letter on  you, with no excuse, except that my  pen got away with me.  "With best wishes to all,  "Yours very sincerely,  "W. A. DOBSON."  "Holiday making at Sheringham,  Norfolk, Eng.  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me. ,  ���������������������������  Chat. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  ; ������������������^^������������������^>������������������<t>^>������������������^^������������������������������������^>������������������������������������^������������������^������������������������������������������������������  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   CarefuLDrivers; Draying 9f all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams. .  Prompt attention to all customers  ��������������������������� <      *f  ' Land-seekers' and Tourists invited to give us a trial., ny-  \ ������������������������������������$>������������������>������������������4>������������������q>$>������������������>������������������<������������������������������������������������������������������������i������������������>������������������������������������^  PoultnTv Farm  -������������������mi.w������������������DKu"'^-*~ --  ms. wabdeu, pnprietiri  Eggs for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  For Sale���������������������������24 S. C. brown Leghorn  hens; must make room for young  stock.     Apply H. Gildemeester, Mara  Please Note: We retired' from the  past season's shows with our birds  undefeated in any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club rib-"  bon6, etc. ..'.,���������������������������  Add���������������������������-  Hazelniere Poultry Farm, Eoiterby  MR.  W. A.  DOBSON   HEARD FROM  It always is a pleasure to read a  letter written by Mr. W. A. Dobson.  There is so much personality in it.  And it is not always necessary to  agree with Mr. Dobson in all his deductions to appreciate the quality of  the letter. Mr. Dobson devoted the  4th of July to thinking of the Enderby Press and the people and the  beauties of Enderby. In a letter received this week Mr. Dobson says:  "I have been receiving your paper  regularly, and hope always to do so,  but I had apparently got the idea  that I had slipped into the D.H. list  as no thought of an overdue subscription has as yet disturbed my  slumbers.  "To judge by the Walker Press re-  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 ^ Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.  SIK GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS-BANK- DEPARTMENT- iSSS?a1������������������flt SSSJS' Jt-  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Mnnaprer, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid up   $4,000,000  Reserve fund   2,400,000  Assets over  50,000,000  Over 200 Branches in Canada.  A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.  S. W. HARDY,   ^ Manager Enderby Branch. \  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hoy Land  TowaLoti  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co,  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Lifedept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY /  *  Thursday, July 21,   1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  uy 77;  *������������������������������������������������������"; .~ i'*i^.V  ���������������������������.c-  ,v%*p������������������^Mh*t������������������^^%*������������������tt������������������^������������������AMaiat>n>>Jrt^>Jw-i^J  /y":CONTAINS ONLY THE CHOICE PARTS'OF THE .WHEAT. !   SOLITBY*  .i-r'VALL GROCERS IN;TWO>OUND7AND FIVE^PPUND/pWcKAGES. 77 7  ;: ���������������������������   ''EnderbyCis, a? charming villiage with/city airs, y .  *',y When Paddy!Murphy shook the snow,.of Sandon    "  V:: -off his feet/he came herer.ahd now ."owns,'one of,';- ;  "-finest brick hotels 4iv the  country.y: Although 7 ;  :H' Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  --  y'~ hotel the King Edward.   In addition -to" "the.ex-'  .-"   ��������������������������� cellence of the meals/breakfast is served up to 10  -.o'clock, which is kn added attraction for tourists."  ' '       .��������������������������� (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)   '  Ki^Eaw^^HoSlfrSURpgY^Ena^By  Harvey &  Real Estate, Insurance.-Etc.  iie  Post Office Block, Enderby  FDR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR FARMS  FOR ORCHARDS  FOR HOMES  In any part of the | Northern Okanagan (Valley north" of Vernon,  apply to  HARVEY   &  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands.  RODIE  Agents for Nursery Stock  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;  London Guarantee and Accident Co., 'Ltd.  ENDERBY  The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  GRINDROD  Subscribe for'the Enderby  Press and keep posted  - on the development of the town and district-  "I Buy at Home, Because���������������������������"   GET THE HABIT!  xzxrrr  PRO BONO PUBLICO    t   ^ i  PETTY   LAWLESSNESS  Editor Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: I write to protest  against the disgraceful riot which I  heard going on in >" town on Monday  night. I do not'know what the occasion was, but 'suppose that some  unfortunate persons had been married  and so were considered by the rougher  element of the , people to be suitable  objects for insult and annoyance.  I think the 'general question of law  enforcement .is one which needs attention in _ Enderby. I have many  times noticed bicycles being ridden on  the sidewalks, or being used at night  without . lights, automobiles being  driven at anJ excessive speed, cows the present time  and horses roaming about or tethered vidual settlers ' who pay taxes and  in the streets, wagons, cordwood and need - outlets���������������������������Government gazetted  other personal property left on the and constructed (we make'our con-,  streets, spitting on . the sidewalks, necting roads ��������������������������� ourselves^ vare^ very  and many-, other things which are con- much "neglected, while "large" firms and  trary to law���������������������������or at-least, if not con- companies souths of us seem to be  trary -to " law here they are every- getting" all the attention they call for,  where else.'      j *       J -<     ._|and-th'isv.makesMt'-necessary-for us'to"-  ., Slackness,} in regard to -law is* a demand a superintendent of'roads for  sign of- backwardness, and is* out of .Northern" Okanagan''alone,- who/will  place' inn these . progressive days.- I,be above any .party politics, and will  think * a _ promising little \town' like look _into-"the claims of ^individual  Enderby is hardly doing itself justice "settlers "and "promptly   act'-Jn'their-  through Mr. Lang, shelve the responsibility of obtaining this trail for  me when it is their bounden duty to  give settlers access���������������������������through other  lands���������������������������to Government roads ff they  take the settler's taxes, I do not see.  I pay my taxes regularly, and will  not put up with this much Longer; if  I have to have a court affair over it,  but I do not care *to have to resort  to these measures.  Mr. McDonald wrote me stating he  had no authority to give me the road  I desired, but would keep my. letters  and lay them before Mr. J. R. Brown  Dominion L Superintendent of Indian  Reserves on his next visit to Enderby reservation. How often," I wonder, does this official visit Enderby ?  And how long is this red tape going  to last ? , There are just two points  which* are cropping up -in my mind at  One is, that indi-  when it goes so  law-breaker" y'  ��������������������������� Yours-truly, .'  easy with the petty  READER.  , MORE.ROAD TROUBLES  Editor .The Enderby. Press; '7" '* <u  ,'Dear,Sir: ;. While the Press is hot  (and~the"people~also) with complaints  against -the-: public "or. Government'  road" department^ I mightS. asAwell  state my ^oiu^plaint^hbping^that'-tne  ;Enderby HBoard of, Tradej and the. local: political; organization -which";at  present happens, "to^ have .most -influence .will, take1 up "my trouble" and/help  me' to fine; its ^solution,, in" a 'gazetted  road.,through thejndian reserve, from  my>"south" boundaryy t<rthe'r Enderbyr;  MabePLake -road.'r' ''V>y J'Jyy-i- ;Iy  ysome 12 jor 714^. years'ago-the ;.old  government =Mtr ail. icstr uck? in \ tvom-gXiz11  Mara ;.iroaid\rand ^wehty thrbugfiVMr /  BrashVf' property yalong ^Siwash jre-;  serve -line >nd^hrfo^gh'.my^pla'c"e^and  that? of iHarryoCboke//a'nd 'then ;.coh:  tihued, its, course ^ somewhatyon-its  present- site;-as] ^it,",proceeded ffurther  .up the ValieyV^ButWthis was con-|,  Bidered _a_-roundaboutkway,rthe Cooke  brothers lined out; a-piece' three, miles  long which .went- direct" from .Enderby,  bridge ' straight-,- through;the' Indian  reserve to the:south.of;my,place, butting' my. place clean out,-.as-it, varies  from: 150? yards*, south of me at east'  end-of my place to, double ^that at'.the'  west end.'- , The* Government7a's;you  know .'^constructed a-trail and-later-a  graded wagon road-on,this'^new "site,;  but.r gave 'me,j no-, connection to'it  through.the, Indian", reserve., ConsV  auentlyl ato cut off from'the7presenf  Government "road, .have to trespass  through,Indian reserve.every-time I  want access to the Government road/  Have^had^to^use.ajivretched.jmdjjiatTj.  ing, bad, wet, . long, narrow trail  through the reserve, and no authority to improve it. . Once I went out  in the cutter and when I came back  found a cord of wood piled across the  trail. Another time a large cedar  tree .dragged .and left in the road;  and have' been told by the .Indians  that my trail would be"shut,as,it did  hot" belong~to ~me:~and'7white"man"  was cutting up the reserve too much  by using trails. Well I could tell  this tale of woe at length, but your  columns would forbid, so I will state  the business part of it. I have communicated with Mr. Hamilton Lang  about it for three years and been put  off one way or another each time. I  asked for a trail 30 feet wide and  some scraping and filling to make it  passable���������������������������a very direct and short  road about 150 yards in length-  through the reserve. I wanted it  constructed and gazetted by the Government. ��������������������������� It would cost $50 or $60.  Trouble with the Indians was the  first excuse, and I think, second also.  But this year I am informed that "It  will be necessary for you to obtain  consent of the Indians through Mr.  K. C. McDonald, when I shall be  pleased to recommend the construction to_it." (This as nearly as I can  quote from memory -as I sent Mr.  Lang's letter to Mr. K. C. McDonald,  Indian agent, and have not had it  returned yet.)  Just why the    Government should,  a-district ".municipality  mind -paying'double - the. .taxes/;if  behalf.   ' The* other point"'is ,that the"  Northern Okanagan is rotten-ripe for  I would.not  I  could 'spend .'the/money by 'doing, work  in^the .immediate vicinity'; of ,'my[ own*  placeT-which "we can-do- if^'we "have' a?;  municipality.' 7 .Onj this latter: point*  I? should^ be',. gladytoj-see Iurther-cbf{,  respondence ^through'* yburVcoiu'mnsV!^.  ^'Thanking .Vyou^';Mr!"vrEd"itor������������������- flar.  space," ['~\ ^\^7PERCY/r6S0MAN;:'5',  - WANTEDu-7Room7and:board<;in'ipri;;  vate 7"family, ,-by- -.young - man^- Ad^,  dress,,Jstating..terms,\P-/,'-Walker-Press:  y.W*,tf-" *(,a  . *?"/?��������������������������� -"j'-'-'V  .1 ?,-,* * * *f- i   ILL  V?  '-J  -1-, 'fi,y /,*wVf*^-'')*>-m'.  \- v<y\--',y. '$-&'-X r/i^Mi������������������--i<;y">  i ,'J.tA .������������������ t^ir,   -.  -;,  t/ .iff* -' - .' rt  Photography' 'is :��������������������������� a.f science^. as^  .well.as a%art. 7?'So-is.vl9qking^  ���������������������������'sweefi/' We/carr-ya f ull lineTof;  '.., ���������������������������-������������������ -f? ; .f ^.���������������������������^7^|^;A^Ly  accessories used>in-jthe perfect -'  tirig<of:^eith'epWar^^'Mt^tnis|  ;.week'we defeirato.call-vpartic-i  .ular 7 attention; toTour; Kpdak<  .supplies?'' All^the"latest-im-n  proyementsVin^Kodaksyjfllms.t  papers; * developers^etc.^ We  can supply every^need.   ~"j j/_  . \; A. REEVES^  "Druggisir&'Stationef-  Cliff St.  yEnderby  Piper & Chad wick  PAINTERS,  PLUMBERS  DECORATORS  HOT  WATER * FITTERS,   &c  SANITARY ENGINEERS  Box 43, Cliff St., next Postofflce  Block, Enderby  6S YEARS-  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending a iketeta and deicrlptlon ma;  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether au  Invention la probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldeat agency for lecurlng patents.  Patents taken through Munn ft Co. recelre  special notice, without charge, la tbe   .  Scientific American.  A handsomely Ulustrated weekly. Urgcst circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms for  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co.36,Bro*dw*y' New York  Branch Office, 825 F St, Washington, D. C.  TENDBRP  SEALED TENDERS will ,be received by the undersigned up to Friday, July 21st 1911, for the erection  of a Public Hall, at Mara, B. tC;  Plans and specifications may be  seen at the Walker Press office, Enderby, or by applying to the under-,  signed at Mara Post Oflice, Mara.'B.  C. The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  .     - CYRIL ROSOMAN, rv  >Sec.-treas. Mara   Musical and Ath-'  letic Association.  If you want absolutely pure milk' as'  the   warm ^-.weather^-.comes   on, the-  Glengerrack   early   morning'auto delivery, will serve you.- t7k: '.". ?   ���������������������������'���������������������������?'',   -r  t *���������������������������'.-���������������������������.  WEBSTER'S  INTERNATIONAL  / yVKyriQNAB^:^  the; meIr'riAm/^  Th9\0niy 'New. unabridgedcUiB^  tionsry iri-many years^' 'i^  Contains the.pfiA .and essence  f-Qt ^aaUauthoritative'Ubra^."  7 Covers every field of khowl-  iedge.7 "Ah Encyclopedia in a  7lBingle\',book>: 7 :^y :?$&$%&}  ThoTOa/jr*Dictionary,v"^thj���������������������������the,  iNew^Divided JPagefky^^Q^  400,600 \vTords'.y, 2700;>Pages?  ^OOO Illustrations. Cost nearly  .7half a-'milUon^dollars^^^  Let us tell you about this most'  ' remarkable singlety61ume."'-^  ,^.^ Jy . . r- -  Writoforiample  ^IT.smeftUi  fpaper^iuxd  fewe'lwillj  ���������������������������end free  "Vmt\*k  Pocket  "V   ~^sw>   ~*"T  '-^Maps  ii������������������-~  ;&/*  v,f- -i't  **'.1*  .'*,.������������������  -^!|  4,1,1  VV-s."  yvXA, 1  ^i i il-M  Hy^l  ^ti-y.-yAn 1  -~u-:y-i?,}y^-yr<&  In this man's day there was,  ������������������'Mittle chance for^the chap.\vh"o,;y  startedr out in life as a work;//  .man with-no.special training*.'V  -He was foredoomed   to work ���������������������������-.  ' for small' wages" until finally.',{  ���������������������������.disqualified by. old age. -With t  I YOU it is different.' If you aie ^  '���������������������������" not getting ahead as fast as you -/-  .'_shoi\ld in y.oiir chosen-occupa;^;  " tion",'tlie I. C. S. will help you.*,^  t     A record of over 16 years of*;*  ���������������������������   remarkable success iu trainingf-V  thousands 'of ambitious"wage  earhers'fo'r.bctter positions "and  increased earnings enables.us.,.  to state positively thnt we can   ;  lielp you, no matter how scant, 1  your time, money, or education   '  'may'be.'Don't   neglect   any '  possible chances for advance---  ment. Send this coupon NOW.  L'stYi-rn  MX  N?yy'  * INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS  .'     .-       Bos 799. SCR ANTON. PA. 7  * Pleaie eiplaln.withuut further obligation on iny patt,  * how 1 can qualllylor  a  larger   silnry and advance-  ������������������ ment to Ihe position Jjefore which I have marked X.  ������������������  Ad Writer '    .  Show-Caid Writer  ���������������������������Window Trimmer  Civil Service Ex-iins.  Ormmental Deslcner  .Mechanical Engineer  Mechanical Draltstnan  L Foreman Machinist  Electrical Enclnecr  . Electrician,  Powcr-Statlon Supt.  Architect  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ������������������  ���������������������������  ��������������������������� St.&No..  ���������������������������  Arch. Draltsman   .  Structural Engineer  Structural Draltsman  'Contractor A Builder  Foreman Plumber :    '  Civil Engineer  R.R. Constructs Eng,  Surveyor  Mining Engineer  Chemist  Bookkeeper  Stenographer  Name  ,_  . "���������������������������*  ��������������������������� City : _-X ___.__St.itr-  District representative,  R. LAWRENCE,  Box 741, Nelson, B.C. Thursday, July 21,   1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  *'  ��������������������������� i  Reasons for Cancellation of all  Permits for Land Clearing by Fire  As there appears to be a general feeling* of partial discontent  throughout the Province in consequence of the cancellation of  permits for land-clearing by fire  in various sections, more particularly in the Kootenays, a statement in reference to the necessity as it appears to the governmental authorities for such action  would seem to be perhaps desirable at the present juncture.   The  officials of the Forest Protection  branch of the Lands Department,  it may be said at the outset, are  fully in sympathy with the objections of these  commonsense  and careful settlers who do not  see why they should be deprived  of the right to utilize fire in the  clearing of their lands, and who  contend   that   the   bringing of  their holdings under cultivation  is thereby hampered and retarded.   Unfortunately, however, it  is impossible to discriminate in  the formulation of rules and regulations between those who will  exercise due precautions and con- j  trol their fires and those who will i  ' not do so ;  and the fact that out  of forty reports of expensive fires  of the present season that are  just to hand, land clearing operations are set downsas the originating cause in thirteen instances���������������������������  almost 35 per cent���������������������������is evidence in  itself that some strict control of  such operations   has  become a  paramount necessity.  Of the thirteen fires referred  to and chargeable to land-clearing, but two were under requisite  permit, and originated through  insufficient care in the handling  of the settlers' fires. A very  ^common source of destructive  forest fires is proven to' be smouldering fire from slashing - burnings, while the burning of brush  without sufficient force to cope  with any possible spread of the  flames is another established dan--  ger to valuable property. In one  case recently, sparks from a clearing fire, "under.permit, in the'vi-  - cihity of Salme in the Ymir district, occasioned a fire whichrhas  cost the country no less than  : $900.00 in fighting, which, had  due care been exercised, would  "not have been occasioned���������������������������the  province at the same time retaining a valuable tract of timber  now written off as lost.   .  The clearing of land by fire of  course is attended with a mini-  mum.of risk^during the winter  and spring months, and during  such seasons it should be arranged for, although the summer  appeals to the average settler as  the period best suiting his convenience. When fire is invoked  during dryer seasons of the year,  certain cardinal rules of precautionary procedure are shown to  be essential, and their observance  would produce a saving of millions of dollars now counted as  has already run to astounding totals in millions���������������������������and incidentally  obviate the present necessity of  bringing the careful settler under  the operation of somewhat drastic rules which the carelessness  of his less thoughtful neighbor  has made imperative for the time  being and under existive conditions.  THE   RECIPROCITY   PROPOSAL  Water Notice  NOTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made under Part  V. of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a licence in the Osoyoos Division  of Yale-Cariboo District.  (a) The name, address and occupation of the applicant: Albert B.  Johnston, Hupel P. O.', B. C.������������������  Ob) The name of the lake, stream or  source (if unnamed, the description  is): A small creek running southwest  direction through my pre-emption.  (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  I feet.  \    (e) The   character    of the proposed  i works:. 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 laud.  (K) This notice was posted on the  28th day of June, 1911, and application 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 the outlet: none.  (Signed)     ALBERT G. JOHNSTON  P.O.oaddress,.Hupel, B. C.  For Rent���������������������������A   3-room flat over the  office of The Walker Press. -  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  timber" waste.       " "   "     "  Primarily, slashings should not  be burned, the timber refuse being collected into piles instead and  care being taken to leave a sufficient fire guard between the fire  and adjacent inflammable material, cither standing or fallen wood  or dry grass or buildings. Again  it is proven to-be of great advantage that fires for clearing be  lighted at night instead of during  the day, the atmosphere being-  heavier during the hours of night  the forestation and vegetation  generally being damper, sparks  carrying with less facility, and it  being considerably easier to locate communicated fire. Constant watchfulness is of course,  too, a most important factor of  safety ; and when the refuse desired to be consumed has been  thus disposed of, the settler should  look well to the embers, lest  these, left smouldering should be  borne away by the wind to prove  the initiation of a disastrous fire.  General and commonsense observance of these and a few other  simple rules which will suggest  themselves to the average man of  good judgment would certainly  result in an immense and gratifying depreciation of the fire loss  of British Columbia���������������������������a loss that  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings _ and   all_factory  work.  RubberdiH    Roofiing," "Screen  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S.  C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Wanted :  A few more Lawns and  Gardens to Look After  I charge no fancy price, but I'll  do the work. Send for me for  any small job. I bring my own  implements and tools.  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Landscape and Jobbing Gardener  Sicamoui Read, jutt north of Enderby School  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Ihave added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  UNDERIrt'  "If you will hitch to me, Miss, you can be such a help in developing my little Willie."  ���������������������������From the Toronto News  ���������������������������:^M^w<-H~:"W~r'W^M":*-:"M������������������:������������������-H������������������ ���������������������������K'~:-w������������������:^>^H-:^M-H-:^H������������������w^+������������������>'K������������������f  T  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  .������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  v  I  V  T  ������������������  ?  ������������������  "I Buy at Home, Because���������������������������"  PROFESSIONAL  Because my interests are here. . v7  Because the community that is good enough for  me to live in is good enough to buy in.     '.   .  , Because. I believe in transacting business With  ���������������������������  my friends^ .���������������������������-'-' :.      r  .Because I want to see the goods.--���������������������������  . Because - I-'-.want'.to get what I buy when I pay..  for it.'     "!       *        ��������������������������� *   '.    .;*..-     ���������������������������'./ ���������������������������-y 7       yVy  Because 'my home dealer "carries" me,.when"I;  run short. > - _      '      y    -,       >.  Because every dollar. I spendrat home stays at  home and works for the welfare of Enderby.  .Because the man I buy from stands back of the  goods.    ; ,  1 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 comes, 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.  I  ������������������  I  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  I  R. H/ W: KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12 ������������������������������������������������������  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening,,7 to 8  Sunday, by appoint mant  Office: Cor. Cliff ami GeorffeSts. ENDERBY  w.  E, BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitors-  Notary Public, Coiiveyari������������������er,  , etc.     - .      -'.-7';  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby, B.C;:  W  ALTER ROBINSON  Cliff St.,  Notary:Public /"���������������������������-. yyy  : Conveyancer   *.'      \ -j"  ,next City Hall, >    Enderby,.  &  L; WILLIAMS  Dominion ������������������nd  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B;C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  .j. ���������������������������:h->^:^:������������������4-:������������������+':������������������4-:������������������4-w-:^:������������������4������������������:'4-:"X'-!'*m-:* ���������������������������M-w-:-,rX-:^w-w~w-:-K^H->  Cnderby  .tegular  Lodge     No.   40  meeting* .   An',  Thursday on or after tfae7.  full moon at 8 p. m.tn Odd-  fWlowi    Hall  brethren cordially, invit<  Vtoitmg  ted.-  WALTER ROBINSON:  W.M.  S. H. SPEERS.  - - Secretary-  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge. No. W  Meet* every Tuesday evening at % o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. ball Ifetealf block.   Visiting brothers al-  wajri   welcome. ft. BLACKBURN. N. G.  R. E. WHEELER. Secy.  '        ��������������������������� WfDUNCAN;-Trea������������������f=^^  NEW  RESTAURANT  ENDERBY, B.C.  Next Door to Orton's Butcher Shop  Meals at All Hours.    Ice Cream Parlor.  Sodas, Candies, Confectionery, Tobaccos, Cigars and Snuff*  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitor, cordially invited to attend.  J. H. CHALMERS. C.I  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.!  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall i������������������ the only hall in Enderby auitable  /or public entertainments. For rate*, ate, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Endarby  IS  TOM O. SHAY, Proprietor  Bargains in Flooring  We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding. We have on nand  a limited amount of No. 3 Fir Flooring  which we are offering at���������������������������  $17.00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. Gcorgo'e Church,  Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4ih Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School ot 2:30 p.m. N, Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara-Service at 3:30  p. m. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month, Regular meeting' of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at  ;) p.m. in St: George'* Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar. ,   METHODIST C HURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 11a.  m.&7:30p.m. Epwerth League. Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. ni.  R. DAWSON HALL, Pastor .  PRESBYTERIAN    CHURCH-Sunday   School,  *���������������������������    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.  BAPTIST  CHURCH-Sunday School,  10 a.m.  Bervice, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday,  30 p. m. REV. C. R. BLUNDEN, Paetor.  Full assortment  of these popular  patterns at���������������������������  ENDERBY  TRADING CO.  Enderby, B. C.  ' Ml  { .. i. I. (���������
1        I
Thursday, July 21,  1911
. TT"" ""���������������"������v .PRESS .AND WALKERS WEEKLY
^ii>-' y \
you wait tosupply you^ome,Firm or .Csrnip?
visit the Great Opei
f, **-
I ��������� I
I '.
';*���������  ~. -yy
-���������>,* / y:���������*'
, "yy-,������i
���������fr        t
" >*7-*
I* >,7r rTy;.
���������\*T    -.'.   ���������'
^- t
���������  ��������� '  ��������� ''jyj__^^^^Mi^^M^f;^^s^^^^^���������i^gg1M ���������'��������� ''y-il r-
-  -   * - ^^^.^^^^^^M^M""^"^^l,^^^S^S^^^^^^^^^BMg#gigBg^MBf^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 'v ***
^^^jg*gpfzss:^SggSgSgeSSSSS^^^g55SSSSSBSS^^^^^^.?,-,. ...  -^.,.;, ^:.c^-<^^y^^t^U4^^M
!?",M^^^^-^^.TT, .-,..-   --y'iy;-/v:y777-'"^';- "'',y-��������� ���������/''''fsy������* o7 *^W-\:fc&s.v^Hr^
" "^^^^^^^^^gggggM     ggggHggV   * ^ggggH  ^^^^^^^k v     *--������- ^^^^^^^^H *��������������� "" ^^^^ ^ggfl" ���������   v"*   gH  ���������* *~ mm\\\\\\W*~ ^'"'j*^ ^^ggj ""V "*7 ^^^gggM I*' ^ggB^^"* gggggl ^5t\^T ggg^^H1 ^f^'������'w*v3?
^���������< ���������*--" ^ i 'H^ggggk''   \m   - gccB '       ������^ggggV ' ^ggW^ -"*     ^1     > iV^gcccV'1'  - f  JgccB   ���������* ^-'-��������������� ^I.vji/^.i'v'.m^, -i.^g^H^    rf������\ j , i->^l\\w -^���������^���������''���������'^T.'ivw^i.'iS
"ggggH   "~ f Igfl^lgggggV      '|H        ggggH '������'*���������' "   ? ^gggggV" ^ggggggggg^k ^ ^m ^^^^ > *   ^^H   i -viL^'v' i ^H ft ^^^H ���������,_^^+ji",ii^-."*>1" '������������������(Mt.^v ^^h ni   o. ^-*��������� j *���������* ^^^w~rjj *t ^H f ^|s^| ��������� jT*t!j"-iw
, . \\\m\ ~'m -������������������' ��������� \W -V^ggk' ���������,.' gB   ���������  -I'^gl '^^ggggWr.. ,:M.^^L\m.'j ^ggl^'^'L-'gl'^B 777gg������������j-^7v,( ��������� - i vv-gHy^v-'r'^^^ry^'B'sgi^H'iv-TiJ'y
' ~'l. -"J- ALT I
f    ���������������.
1SIL4Z   ,,1?J^^E^^������. lui.-f     . ������ iJl-ji.
-���������j .-> i
t j   i   i. .  u i A i-
j<-\>y -_-���������'
'f S\
I     H5-C    ^.   !��������������� ' I
J -FARMERS' T06t,S;7
-'*'"��������� cy;      ������
-WAGONS  .. y
'    BUGGIES,-
*. ������ARTS ' '-'";���������
���������     i
.SEEDERS  ��������� <-
i   {   ii.
.. i >
-   ���������     i . .'
���������M CALL     AND   ������m VS AND BXA������,NBTHE GOODS AND
���������'" ^^������������������^���������^���������:wht'^:i������v''.a'HONi������?TO.^������^ ��������� ;���������:.���������.
���������   '     HAVE, - CONVINCED;-tHAT-NEVER- BEFORE WERE ..       -
 ���������li--. ���������-. -THEY-OFFERED VSnCH.YALUE?    . .,.-. .  ..'-  .: ;  .-��������� -  -���������
.. .'   " , .    .'IN    BRITISH; CpLUMBIA. ...-."
to travel 50 miles to do. this
r-A,r������TMiw'fl���������,' TUBULAR*^ Mtft-
-7- ,.yV-V V:'" -"*,*- ,-[ --'���������Sy'v^.i-i -"i'' - i"~7: ':'"y��������� ^-*-'--s'-''-''\\'zJ*ti''\&\~������-r~''&u^
��������������������� and:general hardware.^J***^?*^^'^^;    \'. -y'?^7^KricHE>;^B^75l
"   mm������   IT.BHT    WE^TIlL-.iJAy^ANjIM^NSESTOCKLMi iu ._ ,.    .     _,. ,^ ���������iv},Mr>.-..-'.;/3*i
PLO"WB. ,. '...     V -     .;
.HARNESS.    . .
Tbu^pprs7 supplies""
" - pariod- rooming.,._.   ,
TINWARE      ���������
IRON PIPE    .   _ ,       0    i
CUTLERY ........    . .   . .
jK.-N'I -5'.vN'l^r 	
:���������       SINK ANDl BATHilOQM \* ^
y   -i:   ,-.-r- -���������* ~~- -.';':"FITTINGS y "pr'
****'<���������     **" *      y       \" } * ?,���������,*���������' ���������'*- > 'fl v<" t--*���������'
-"���������'"' "'" "-' FIELD'AND VAWNfc;-%
- ���������������������������     ��������� ^-'"* -'������������������-'*'������������������.'*  y-'^'y^y
]      ^COAL- OIL/ |'7f7
^ * * * 1.     r i  *
, [ ���������     - y.    GASOLINE    *"7
fieri ^ale^^iS������fF������������^7.    .
'     "   -----        (gale Price, ?2-.75
Paroid Roofing, "    reg. price,. $3.7^ per square,
Sherwin-Williams Paints,  ' 3.00 per gallon, r
Heavy Work Harness, 65.00
Tents,        , , I6'00
Cabine'l Sewing Machines,     .       ��������� .������j
Hammocks, b*&u
������������������������*   'GARDEN HOSE
,.     :.���������"_��������� '       TENTS.,.'_,
,Saie,Price, 85.00
;Sale"Price, "69.00
Sale Price, 2.25
Sale Price, 48.75
Sale Price, i0.50
. Sale Price, 38.00
Sale Price,   4.00
i i
SoRTY PfiR CENT, off on all Graniteware and Tinware
Every Single Article
r ...
������������������ . . .,y '
���������' r
'J ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  Useful Around the Farm  ''Endowed please fcud one dollar for  whi&h please send "ae two large 50e bottles of Norviline. It is a remedy that  1 do riot7;a_vo to be without. It is  especially good around the farm for  man' or'boast. The ���������������������������worst neuralgia it  euros at once. For a cold, sore throat  or chest affection., nothing is better  t !,fi!i   Nerviline-.''  Storyettes  M  ��������������������������� '-i;  l;in ���������������������������  f.'i :    N civil jn i;  df'a!(:7S.   '. ���������������������������     '-'���������������������������".'   ���������������������������'���������������������������  I'.irlitrd     i  French  li  .i.hi.Y.    Soh  ."><'.'��������������������������� b-i-.'Ar  nmiyn.  \r-;,' Ont.  bv    ,<.!!  AMU A:  mean  eggs?"  Willie:    "I  there's money  i to find it.'' *  "Willie,   what    do   you  by    breaking    all    those  heard*    papa    say   that  in eggs, and. I'd)  trying  s  liurmahide pudding i.-- made by taking  fmrr ouncoH of hrendorumb--, suet flour,  and marmalade- Add a teaspoonful of  iia-king-powder and a little sucur. Beat  ;m egg well with a Hitle milk, stir into  the dry ingredients, making a nice light  ���������������������������lough." I'm into a gi eased basin, steam  for three hour-*, and t-firve.  Lhtle rhubarb pier.���������������������������Lino, some patty  puns with shoit paste, fill them with  pint rhubarb, cut small, add sugar,  grated lemon rind and finger to taste,  '"over with paste, a-s tor mince pies, and  bake. Before sending ir, -able sift  caster *-u<-ar o''"r.  The oflu-e boy (to persistent lady  artist, who calls six times a week)���������������������������  "The editor .still engaged."  The Lady Artist���������������������������'-'Tell him it don't  matter.    I don't want to marry hiny'  The office  boy���������������������������*''J   'aven-'t the   'art  to tell Mni miss.    He:  appointments to-day.  to-monow.''  !ad several dis-  Trv and look ic  DODl*S%  JKlQNElt  ^���������������������������.PILLS-SI  A WOMAN'S  TO WOMEN  TAKE   GIN   PILLS  ."-'&-'.' "-" ' "Tyneade P.O..-Ont.  '1 receivcl ��������������������������� your sample of GIS  PJLLH.and after uaing them. I fek ���������������������������������������������}.,  much Letter that I got a box at my  druggist's, aud now f am taking the  third box.  "Tie pain across-my back and kidneys  has almost entirely gone, and I am better than I have bueu for years. I was a  great sufferer from Rheumatism but it  .has all left  me.    I  strongly advise all  women,  who  sulfer  from   Pain   in   The  Back  and   Weak   Kidnevs,  to  trv  GIS  PILLS. .Mis." t. If ARK 15'.  Thousands  of   women,   right  here  in  ' Canada. ow<- their robust health, their  strength and vigo*1. their bright eye?  and rosy chocks���������������������������to GIX PILLS. And  they know that CL\ PILLS will cure  the Kidney and Bladder Troubles with  which so many women suffer.  P(> just as .Mr.-. Harris did���������������������������first,  write foj ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� free sample box of GIX  PILL? and try them. Then, if they do  you good get the regular oOe. boxes at  your dealer's. -Vour money promptly  refu.tdfd if GIX PILLS fail to give  relief.      National   Drug  and   Chemical  Co.: Dept. IL  P. Toronto. 50  "I suppose you find that a baby  brightens np tke house," said a bachelor to a friend T?ho was showing off the  first baby. - y  "''Yes," Tras the semi-sad reply, "we  burn twice tbe gas we used to! "  ���������������������������t    ->    >  It was a small but eute boy who asked for a penn'orth of pills at the local  pharmacy.  "Certainly, my boy," said the kindly  chemist. "'Shall J put them in a boi*  for you?"  "0* course," responded tbe customer; ���������������������������*'do you think I'm going to roll  'em home!"  Uncle Hiram stroked his throat whiskers and watcher the big touring car as  it whizzed past him and up the road,  emitting a trail of bluish smoke from  its   oil-choked  engine.  ���������������������������-Hub!'- he sniffed. '.'Them may bo  swell -city fellers, but they certainly  was a-srnokin' some durn orful see-  gars."  The. following quaint inscription is  taken from a-monument in a London  churchyard:���������������������������  "'To the memory of Emma and Mary  Littleboy, the twin children of George  and Emma Littleboy, who died July Id.  17S3.  "Two   Littleboys   He   here;  Yet   strange  to  say  These   Littlebovs   are -girls.''  ���������������������������'You know .Jones, who was reputed  so rich? Well, he died the other day,  aud the only thing he left was an old  I>utch clock."  "Well, there's one good thing about  it; it won't be much trouble to wind  up his estate." ,  Iiate Father (who has been trying  to satisfy John's curiosity on every  known subject under the sun): "Now,  Johnnie, if you ask me another question. I'll  whip you  on  the spot."  Johnnie (whose undying curiosity  overcomes even the dread of punishment):   "yYh-wh-what  spot,  papa?"  He was a- cyclist, and called at a  farmhouse for a gla-ss of water; but  the farmer's pretty daughter offered  him a glass of milk instead..   -  "WJon-'t you have another glass?"  sho asked,-as be drained the tuiBbler.  "You are very good," he"said; "but  r-'am- afraid -I shall rob rou.'-'  "'Oh. no."We have'so nmebmore "than  iweean'use ourselves tbat we always  !>ive it to the calves."  A Devonshire lady once sent- to ber  son a pair of trousers by book post,  whieh, is. of course, cheaper than parcel post.  The postal officials wrote to her:  "'Clothes cannot be sent by book post.  "J have looked in the "'Post Oflice  Guide' you will see under what conditions articles may be sent by book  post." - L-  After a few days the lady replied:  "I have looked in the "'Post Osee  Guide' and find that articles which are  open at both ends may be sent by  book post. And if trousers are not open  at both ends I should like to know what  JUST  THE  MEDICINE  YOU  NEED  Your eolor is bad, tongue is furrei,  eyes are dull, appetite is pwr, your  stomach needs tone, yoar ��������������������������� livor needs  awakening. Try Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  Ia'" just one night you'll notiee a differ-  ence.for.Dr. Hamilton's Pills seareh  out every trace of trouble. Yob 11 eat,  sleep, digest and feel a whole lot "better.  You will gain in strength, have a clear  complexion,, experience the joy of robust health. To tone, purir/y aad enliven system there is nothing like Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. 25 cents.at al] deal-  ens.  The young poet had just finished  wVat Ve considered to be a work of  real inspiration, and, rising freni his  table, he hastened upstairs to where  his little wife, a bride nf six weeks,  was sitting assiduously darning his  soets.  "Listen, sweetheart," he whispered,  tenderly.   "I   have just written   this."  And he began to read. He put his  whole soul into the reading. His gestures were graceful, his intonation perfect. The whole spirit of his beautiful  poem breathed forth as he threaded his  way from the beginning to tke end  of his theme; and when ho had finished  he looked at her, awaiting the verdict.  For a time she was silent.  "Well, dear heart," he said, "tell  me what you are thinking?"  "I was wondering, dearest "  "What?"  "Whether the butcher was not awfully late with that liver?" she replied.  "What's the railroad fare from  Sew York to Porcupine?" was the  query put to a mine-owner in New  York, who bad just returned from thc  camp. - ���������������������������>  After studying a minute the answer  came:  ���������������������������'���������������������������Including Pullman berth as far as  Kelso, it's something like $28, and  from Kelso it 'cost from $2 to &3 to be  driven across country to Porcupine."  He paused a minute and then, "Oh. I  forgot, just aiW ������������������25 to that. You see  yon stay overnight in Toronto and the  whole country north of that is dry.' "  * V >  When William H. Crane was yauiiger  and less discreet he had a vaunting ambition to play "Hamlet." So. with  his first profits he organized his ewn  eompan}- and he went to an island  Western town to give vent to his ambition and "try it on."  When he went back to New York a  group of friends noticed that the aetor  appeared to be much downcast.  "What's the matter, Crane? Didn't  they appreciate it?" asked one of his  friends.  "They didn't "seem to.'-' laconically  answered thc actor. " '  "Well, didn't they give any encouragement? Didn't they ask you to e'ouie  before the curtain?" persisted the  friend.  " "Ask me?" answered Crane. "'Mim,  thev dared me!"'     " ,   "  TheHoneoaB  prices.    Get good marts, mm Matter at  what price, get them.       '  No event on the trotti������������������g ��������������������������� tirf eould  more plainly indicate the great ��������������������������� iater-  est.in the light harness horse than the  list of nominations made to tie Tavern  Steak to be decided the eeariag season  at tho  Cleveland  Grand   Circuit  meeting over the North Randall track. This  event is for amateur drivers and there  are   136   entries. ���������������������������  These   entries   come  fTom several states North, Bast; South  and West and one from Ma.mitoba. Thc  gentlemen  who  will  drive i������������������  the race  are representative business a������������������d wealthy  men,   lovers   of  the   America*   trotter,  many of them are breeders, aad all are  owners of good ones. Among the gentlemen   who  will   drive yin  this  race  are  Geo. H. Estabrook, a wealthy  business  man   of  Denver, owner  of  oae  ef  tlie  greatest campaigning stables, including  the .champion   three-year-old,   Colorado  Jl;  R.  J.  Mackenzie,  Winaipeg, Mau.;  S.  C.  Wagner,  Chicago;  Emory  Gibbs',  Mattoon, Illinois; David Todd,"Youngs-  ton,    Ohio;    F.    G.     Jones,  Memphis,  H.   K.   Devereaux,   Cleveland;   F.   B.  Fisk, Montgomery, AJa.; T. TV. Burns/  Waterdown, N.Y.; Thos. Braanigan, Columbus, Neb.; E. P. Harris, Chicago; C.  E. Bliss. Diagonal, Ta.; J. M. Simpson,  Attleboro, Mass.;  C. G. Daily, Helena,  Wont.;  C. W. Warner. JETartlj. "Del.; T.  J.  Kilpatrick,  New  Yrork   City:   A.  P.  Wilson,    Worthington,    Ind.;    "W.    W.  Keener, Morgantown,  West "Ya.; H. Ij.  Morris,   Vassar.  Mich.;   J.  G.  Bennett,  Pittsburg, Pa.; C. G. Jones, Ifuskegec!  Okla.; H. D. Hackett, Louisville, Ky.;  W. E. D. Stokes. New YTork City; Samuel   McMillan,   New   York   City,   aud  .others, showing the widespread interest  in " this   amateur   event.     The   horses  named comprise the best horses eligible  to the 2.16 class.  Par from trotting racing beiag dead  around New York City, or in what is  termed the Metropolitan district, there  will be several very attractive  No Longer Has  Cold or Catarrk  Dear Sirs,���������������������������I have Wen ia tie drug  business for over six yaars, ami ma ai  up-to-date druggist haye a d'efp-swatea'  antipathy to certai* kinds mi medicines. However, beiag. a sufferer trmmi  Catarrh, and notieiag the eri������������������ra������������������au������������������-  sale of Catarrhozone, actuated by m������������������-  lives of euriosity I opened and tried  a small 25 cent package ������������������f Catarrh*-  zone. By the time I had finished it  and one of the $1 siae outfits of Catarrhozone, 1 waa cinrpletely eurod.  That was eight monthsi ago, an-d I have  never since even had a cold. I consider Catarrhozone an iin'Jispe������������������table  remedy in  every  housfthold.  (Signed) Lawrence ilead, Brtctrrille.  Ont. '  Catarrhozone is sold under gsaraitee.  in 25, 50c. and $1 aizes. Get it from  your dealer.  growing feeling in racing contrea for  some form of legalized speculation under state supervision, with sueh restrictions as would prevent the evils of  pool rooms and concessions tontrelled  by bookmakers and  ganbiers.  high  the, leading horse  The   original  National Drugand  Chemical Co. of  Canada Limited,  Toronto, are told  only  in  thi������������������- box.  YOU    CANNOT   FORGET  CORNS  YOUR  An Englishman, a Yankee, and an  irishman had met. and -a few yarns  were pitched. The subject chosen was  some  curious  finds in  certain  fisk.  The Englishman led with "I remember once a gold ring being taken from  a cod.''  '���������������������������'Is  that  all?' 7. repljed  the  Yankee,   .tin... p;uj. .luu-.aiu<iLi-��������������������������� i-Vilitipf>���������������������������ytrii  ti.'t\i' tried thi>, ilia! ai;.! thf oihev rem-  i-������������������iy���������������������������-yon ^till have thf-n. Vou do not  !'.\'[wrinie.'if uln'ii you use Putnam's  I'itinloss Corn Extractor. Iv. twenty-  lour hour1- tlie sonMH'M- :r removed. In  a dav or two von are rid of th"in. joot  and  brarn'h.    Keep  th.-  nann  beraijM.'   it   to!!*   the  I'ainlo'-i Corn  Extrac  in  sight  at my.    Putnam's  .or. >o\d bv dm"  jrt������������������ip. price 2.'ic.  Don't Persecute  your Bowels  Cot out otharba aad WTgatjres.  ~4i������������������n}>���������������������������unoetoury.    Try  CARTER'S LITTLE.  UVER PILLS  PtreJy resetable.  troij oo the 6*er,  Jfaiuale b3t,  and  ���������������������������ootb* thc delicate  membrane oi  WthebowcL  Car. Cm  They art brutal  Skk B������������������*AaeW mai laiitMttsa, ai m^fVaw btov.  $mml) Pill,  Sm&U Dose, Sm&ll Price  L*' Genuine BJwtixM Signature  with   bright  hopes  oi   causiug surprise  in the company.    "I remember a table  and chair being taken  from a  whale."  But    Pat   was   uot   to   be ��������������������������� outdone.  "That's    no    surprise."    he    replied.  "Sure T wance siw wid me own eyes a  .���������������������������servant    girl    Taken    from    u    place''  (plaice). o  ������������������    -    ���������������������������  One was a nsivvy. tiie other an astronomer; and they were alone in a  third ctoai'-j'aiJwa.y carnage..   They started to speak.  ".My man," ������������������������������������������������������aid the astronomer,  ���������������������������'ha\e you ever gaz.ed upon the >.t:irs?'-  "Yus.   Bill!'-'  icplied   the  navvy.  "My name i.s not "William,"���������������������������" said tho  nMronomer, politely, "but no matter.  Iluve yon ever seeu .Mars or Venus?*"  "Can't say 1 have, Mike." rcspoiid-  ed tho irrepressible navvy.  "Dear me!" ejaculated the astronomer. "But perhaps yon have spcu  .7 n pi ter, or tho comet?"  "So, not Jupiter," returned the  navvy; "but I ha*.e seen almost a?  many cuinies as T have seen stars. I  have, been George Eobey. Little Tich,  Fred f\nrno''> Company, an' Harry  Lauder."  To eke out his salary the people of a  small country church gave their pastor  a number of gifts, among the presents being a fine new frock-coat for  the pastor ahd n pretty bonnet for his  wife.  On the following Sunday as they  walked up the aisle in their new habiliment? the choir inadvertently struck  out...with the voluntary, much to the  discomfiture of the sensitive clergyman and his wife:���������������������������  "Who are these in bright array'"  There  is  quite  an  increase   of  class draft horses a  markets this year over any year"in the  history of the trade.   The Cliieago market leads all the American markets for  this thiss and Eastern buyers are eager  to ^et all the best of them at $300 to  $500.    They are also quickly picked np  nt private sale an standing orders for  $1,000   teams   of  drafters  with   action  and  beauty.    Sharp  business men  realize the value of such teams, not only  for utility, but a.s living advertisements  parading   the   streets   and   attracting  the  attention   of  every  one  along  the  way, be they horse lovers or not; for a  fine, vigorous looking team, well dressed up and to a handsome, bright wagon,  will arouse the admiration of the coldest blooded man.   The same can also be  said for the lighter horses, the carriage  and coacl? hor>e type, used in the de-  1 i vftr.y���������������������������watrriTi ���������������������������; _ni'_r h o^big^stor es.==T-b e-  general public would  be astonished to  learn of the prices paid for sueh horses  by   Marshal!   Feld   Co.,   Mandel   Bros.,  and   others   of   the   great   department  stores.    Even  at  the high prices these  firms are willing to pay. such horses arc  by no means easy to get.  This unprecedented demand for big  draft geldings, carriago and coach  horses, is a pointer to encourage farmers to breed more of them. It ia an in-  centive-forthein to-buy more well bred  mures of both clashes, no matter what  the cos-t, for it is as easy, in fact iuuch  easier, to Taise a pure bred one, than it  is to raise a "mutt" while thc reward  is fourfold. Thc trouble'has been with  a great many farmers thnt they have  been deluded by tho idea tbat they can  breed any sort of a mare to a good stallion and get a high grade colt. Tbot  ther can breed an ordinary sized  mare  to  'ton"  stallion  and  get  a   2.000  \^1SoSmVk&. rr.0^'  pound drafter and such farmers have  been disappointed. They will find that  it pays to get the right kind of a maTe  or" tbe class they want to raise, breed  to a high grade horse and horse raising  of the sort that will return them laTgcr  profit.'; rlian un anything else they can  raise. Farmers who are not raising  pure bred carriage or draft horses are  woefully neglecting their opportunities.  The demand is greater than the supply.  " With teams of four big mares, farmers can utilize them in breaking up the  soil and do all the farm work much  easier than with four low gTade mares  and at the same time raise a crop of  fine horses for which  they ean get top  with $100,000 'or more ia stakes and  purses. Goshen has bung np nine  stakes of $2,000 each: l������������������o������������������roe offers  eight of $1,000 each; Mia-e������������������l������������������j five of  $1,000 each; Pougbkeepsie, 6ev������������������n of $1,-  000 each; Parkway,.four of.$1,00������������������ each:  Dugan Hills, three of $l,0fr3 aid Ho-  hokus, two of $1,000. These are for the  early closing events and do lot imclude  the money to be hung up for the late  closing purses. In addition ti these  meetings,-rhe programmes.ha^e *ot yet  been announced for Ora'ngeb������������������ry. River-  head, White Plains, FlemiugteB, Dan-  bury, Carrnel, etc., making the outlook  for plenty of trotting sport arcaad New  York for the season very encouraging.  o-  i- ��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������*  "While the Purniture Manufacturer's  purse of $10,000" for the 2.12 class trotters for the. Grand Circuit meeting at  Grand Rapids, and the Railway purse  of $2,000 for 2.20 trotters." were favored  with a large number .of nomi������������������ations;  for some 'unaccountable reason, the  events offered for 2.05 and 2.12 pacers  failed to receive a sufficient nn������������������iber of  nominations,-so the2.0o' event has been  declared off, while the 2.12 for $5,000  was re-opened. . This,;event should be-,  eome as popular with owaers of fast  sidewheelers as the Chamber, of Commerce classic at Detroit for the same  money. Although the 2.05 fa������������������e . has  been declared "oft", there will be action  for "{he money in" events to b������������������ "announced later. -   ���������������������������  c     *    *.   *  One of the big trades on the Chicago  .Florae Market was the sale of a load of  fancy coach and carriage korses for export to the eity of Mexico. rfl8ey were  bought by Jose Eollina and were selected from the stables of Wm. Marshall,  and Samuel Cozzens. Tho bertes were  all well mannered and classy, bringing  from $250 to $600. Mr. MarshaJl has  an order for another ear load for the  Mexican capital, He says tk������������������re is but  one other eity in the world whieh demands so high a type of tarriage horse  and that is Paris, Franee. A������������������ order  for 250 United States Cavalry horses  was also filled from the.yards last week.  - -f    *    -f  The effort to legalize speculation -on  racing by the pari-mutuel system, in  X2olojr_ailo^=has=failecL=thi.Qugl)-Lihe^.vetQ.  of the Governor, John F. Skaforth. The  bill, known as the Comforth bill, passed both branches of the legislature  by a computable majority, and an attempt to pass the bill orer tbo Governor's veto failed by a small margin.  The fact that this bill was favored" by  a majority of both tbe hortfie and senate is an indication, as heretofore mentioned in this column, that there is a  SOLID PETROL  Considerable interest has been created by the announcement that a German .  scientist. Dr. V. Bosculetx, ha������������������ succeeded in perfecting a method fmr solidifying volatile liquids sueh as petrtl, ether,  and so forth. The extremely evaporative character of petrol Has reaidoreii  its use somewhat dangerous, ani inasmuch as the perfection of the internal-  combustion engine, nitre parkiwlarly  typified by thc petrnl-motcr, kaa resulted i* the widespread utilisati������������������������������������ of-  this fuel, efforts have heea ������������������ade tt  eetings  render its handling Jess dangeroni. But  solidified  petrol   is  by no *a������������������������������������ans men. .  About fire years ago, in  a laudatory,  the writer saw small  bleeks ������������������f  jiotrol  which emitted gas as ihey were "tkaw-  ed.*"   Half a century has,beei iefttoii  to   experiments  in   this   direction,   but  their commercial value is stmewhtf difficult   to   comprebeBii.   '.For   imfitJiaee,  the  chemist of one of our leading refineries expressed his readiness t������������������ prepare the product if retjuestei, aad _t������������������e  process is quite devoid .ef wystery.    All -  that is required is a little soap prepared  in a certain manner, and this will solidify petrol or any other  volatile" liquid.  If stearic acid, which  ean be obtained  easily, is boiled vrith hydrochloric aeid  for some hours, it.-becomes TicB-eryshal-  lluc,  amorphous,   of" colloidal.     Om  its^  then-being dissolved in petrel, or patrol-'  cum, a" permanent jelly is formed, wfce* .-  it cools.    In  some parts of ima wmrli  petroleum can be drawn from the iort-  hole -in -a  form   like  Ted-cnrrait jetty.'-  and this under natural, conditiois.   The  German invention is by no means new, ���������������������������;  thengh -the method adopted" fir soliai- ,  fying- the fuel;, may ��������������������������� be so."i-Morwver,;..  solid   petrol' Ls. just. . as .dangerous ,t# '.  handle as the liquid formjfor' Dr;' Res-'���������������������������"���������������������������  euietz -'depends upon the gasification of-  the   substance   under   currents-."of  air;"  and  the danger of combustion is" quite'  as great.     The'fact is, that petrol, like..-  gunpowder or coal-gas. is uot dangerous  if .bandied   properly.   .Js'o' sane   person  would  think of looking for a gaa-leak  witb-a lighted match,-.or sample gwi~;  powder while smokinjt-    The* why at- '  tempt to take such liberties with petrol.    The danger in handling thii liquid  -  is   caused   purely   by   carolossBess, or  crass ignorance. - - ..���������������������������     .  T  RY MURINE EYE REMED  Y  For Red, Wtik, Weary, Water? Eju aad,  GRANULATED EYELIDS  MurineDoesn'tSmart-Soothes Eye Pain  Dnuruli Sell Ktrtie Er������������������ F.ttotJr, LM4,25c, 50c. I1.M  Murine E������������������������������������ S������������������.W������������������, io A������������������ep'ic Tub������������������a, 25c. $1.00  EYE.HOOKS AMD ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  Murine EycRcmer}yCo.,Chicago  They were lodging in a Highlaad cot- -  ta-ge,   and    their   cupboard   was    well  stocked with good  aiter-rlinner wiles.  One day thc sherry-bottle was.feued  uncorked, and on the fuHowimg-day it  had   again   beon   "tapped.*'*   They' 4������������������-*-  te'rinined   to   set  a  trap.     Browa   had  somehairwash of a yellowish ������������������i������������������lor/a*d  with this the sherry was soon diluted..  Notwithstanding   this,   the   wine   grew  less day by day, and atjast tie battle "  was empty.   Then the lodgers chuokled  and   prepared   to   interview   the  laad-  ladv.  _o r_  a m=-=so r r-y-==to===fto ni pla 111^^=5 ai ������������������=  Erown  to her. "but surely the empty  state  of  the  bottle  requires  some  explanation.*'  "Wed, sir,''' said the goed wife,  "it's easy enough explained. The ������������������en-  lleinan who was here before ye liked  a glass o* sherry iu his soup, and se  I 've been giving you a glass in yeurs. "  The merits of Bicklc/*: Anti-Con_siimr__  five S'yrupas ii "sure remedy for coughs  and colds are attested by stores whs  know its power in giving almost instant relief when the throat is sore  with coughing and the whole pulmonary region disordered iu consequence.  A bottle of this world-famed Syrup will  save doctor's bills, and a great deal of  suffering. Price 25 cents, at all dealers,  It Makes New Friends Every Day.���������������������������  Not a day goes by that Dr. Thomas'  Kcleetric Oil does not ������������������������������������������������������widen the circle  of its friends. Orders for it come from  the most unlikely places in the west  and far north, for its fame has travelled far. It deserves this attention, for  no oil has done so much for humanity,  fts moderate cost mokes it easy to get.  That Splitting Headache  WW Tio������������������������������������h If yw tak*  "NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers  Op*  wen   rtltaf, i?>d ts (*artate������������������ tbey wettis   aotitst  to th* h������������������*n w r^rvcus syjiaev   25&. a hex, a������������������ ������������������S **������������������~ista'  National Drat mad Cbe*ric*i Co. oi Canada, Liastri  Mt>r.sr������������������f.J������������������  1%  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Ce., Ltd.  Winnipeg*, Man.  j  1  7  \  i  IS- ENDERBT PRESS AND WALKBE'S WEEKLY  /  0  The Man Who Rules Russia  Single-Handed  W,\ ij-  i  A great and grim struggle is taking  its ���������������������������ourse in Russia. It is the struggle  of ������������������ne strong man against countless  adversaries. r*iotr Arcadievitch Stoly-  pin, the Premier, is facing the united  hatred of. all parties, and facing it ic  no spirit of patience or humility, but  with tlie fierce strength of Ajav* defying thc lightning, and with a Prorno-  thcaii obduracy against all attacks,  however near his heart the blows may  fall.  F������������������r five years Ml: Stolypin has held  us office. When tho ship of State was  ������������������������������������������������������till shaken by thc storms of war  abrtad and revolution at home, the  then Governor of Saratoff took the  hein. He has had his periods of calm  weather, he has encountered hurricanes,  and he has shown himself a skilful  pilot. Now is the time when, if he  would retain bifi;captauicy, all his pow-  .ofg arnst' bo put' forth. Not'evon when  the Terrorists' bomb wrecked his villa  was he over so near disaster as ia these  dayft.     His   firmest - friends   are   alieu-  -i������������������tod and his foea roused to fury. Can  hc >>rovo afresh that he is, as is his own  beh������������������f,-'tho indispensable man in Bussia?  "L'^tat, e'est raoi" has been his motto.   Tar him to prove it  Tk* struggle began in tho early days  of March.. The Premier brought it upon himself. He introduced, into the  Drum a measure known as the Western  - Zciuatyo Bill, the effect of winch," ia  brief, would be to confer a measure of  self-government upon  eighteen million  - inbabitaats of the Western Provinces  of Snesia. The Bill passed tho Duma.  The Promfer saw breakers ahead in the  Upper House, tha Council, of the Empire, and made his plans accordingly.  Deputations���������������������������it  is questioned 'whether  , i heir: members, were bona-fide travellers  ���������������������������arrived  ia  St.   Petersburb   and   be-  "soufht the Lltite Father to put tho bill  -into force. The wires were pulled, the  puppets moved, and on March 17 the  Premier" went   light-heartedly   to   tho  ' Ooa������������������������������������i! Chamber to "watch the passage  of fhe Bill. "  The^sequel Ln, its way recalled Cae-  sar'a last .appearance in the Senate.  The' Premier made a short iacisivc  speaoh and called,upon the House to  pass the Bill. * But he had blundered  in hia calculations.v, Senators Trepoff  and Durnovo spoke against the Bill.  Ct-'wa's- throwa out .by twenty-four  . rotte. The very stronghold of the government had fallen7-  The council, most faithful and obedK  '-. ent af servants; had" turned against its  , marter., .11. 5'tolypin, pale with anger  -and . dismay," rose, and left the House.-  iVeit day ,he -resigned the premiership.  : A1-' eh������������������rus7of- .iubilatioir~arose".'frnm his  -enenie*. -"���������������������������," ~-< ������������������������������������������������������'-J. ",. - J-"-,'j -y  l. /Fka-T-iejoiced/too, soon.'- 'The events  _of tke'.next few. days .could have hap-  , pcojad  nowhere- but in  Russia.    There  waa' a' period   of  uncertainty,' '2>U.   Ko-  'Jcoraeff,'. thc Minister  of "Finance," was  - spohan  of as 'the new Premier:    Ates-  -sages of congratulation flooded in upon  him. " But M". Stolypin was summoned  by. the" Czar. His adversaries began-to  tremhle in fear that, he might' return.  .-Ani he did return, not,as Premier, but  "as I>kt.itor.   His was an utter triumph.  - EvtPf condition'he laid "down .was in-  - staatly granted. Flattery was poured  npaa him .at the Courts'of the 0������������������r,aml  the Dowager-Empress alike. - Nor did  his demands err ou the side of modesty.  His personal enemies, IfM. Trepoff and  " Diimovo, must_.be disgraced to do him  pleawu'e. -~ A.-- hard fighter, he showed  .himself merciless. At-his bidding the  C'y.ar dismissed Iiis loyal subjects and  supporters from the Council of the Empire. The Premier was given a- free  hand to govern "as ho willed. His first  step as Dictator let loose a paudemoui-  u ni.  He put into force, for tho first time  ���������������������������I'M* _t)i?_ Qls\. J?iUI2i?- uii!t' J7JJl!iuse_of  _Tfie_ConsttfiTtiort, A=rticle_S77~whtich pro-  Videp that the Emperor may in extraordinary circumstances, while tbe Duma  is sot sitting, make any law that seems  necessary, subject to its being presented to the'Duma for ratification or rejection within two months after the  Parliament has resumed its labours.  With this stolen Jovian thunderbolt ?.f.  "'Stolypin set out to annihilate all opposition.    He   sent   the   Duma   and   the  Council of the Kmpi.ro about their business. He adjourned thorn by Imperial  decree upon a Saturday, and upon tlie  following Monday, he promulgated,  again by Imperial decree, tho Western  Zemstvo Bill. Thc stroke was daring.  M". Stolypin 'b reasoning, though fuLtc,  was simple. "The meaeuro." he said,  *' will not appear high-handed to the  conservatives of the Council of tho Empire, who aro accustomed to wolcome  extra-Parliamentary legislation as evidence of a strong monarchical regimo,  nor to the Duma, becauso this expedient has been adopted to enforce the  Duma's will againrt reaction.''  Nothing could have been further  from the facts, as M. Stolypin was soon  to find. The outraged councillors, tho  defenders of the crown's prerogative,  could uot contain their fury.    The Du  ina, openly flouted, and sent packing by  the man whom-it had supported, was.in  ;<n uproar.    The Monarchist Press "vio-  cles "wh7ch "he'*em7lo^"arrmatte7'of  Ut. .1. J. Carry, of the American Telegraph and Telephone Company, has set  before himself the establishment of  telephonic communication between the  oust and west coasts of the' United  States, a"iliffta'nce"of some three thousand miles, aDd before the eud of the  present yeur he hopes to bridge a great  i>oction of the gap that now exist?".  "The problem to bo solved is one of  many complexities and difficulties, but  oue of the moKt hopeful signs of progress lior in the fact that it him been  agreed between tho engineers of various countries to abandon thi������������������ standards  of commerce and to adopt those of the  laboratory in recording the valoes affecting the efficiency of telephone circuits. In this* change, and in, the scientific spirit that is abroad, lies tbe best  promise of improvement and advance.  The matter is one whieh must be loft  entirely to the experts. To the aver-  sgo individual tho telephone���������������������������like the  telegraph, the phonograph, electric  light, thc steam-engine, and many of  the other commonplaces of modern existence^���������������������������is still a mystery. We avail  ourselves of tbe conveniences and facilities they offord; but how much does the  man in thc street, to use a convenient  term, know of the why and wherefore  of the-hundred and one scientific; mira  "When we tarn the room into a nur-   7AM RTTlf TIIDPC DTI PC  sery  for the  children   (for  wa  cannot   "*** i"DVl\ V/UlVLttJ lULL3  THE, POSTMASTER  TELLS HIS FRIENDS  THAT THEY SHOULD USE DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS FOR  KIDNEY ILLS.  He had Backache for a long time but  Dodd's Kidney Pills cured it. That  is why he recommends them.  Dyment, Ont.,���������������������������(Special).���������������������������John 01-  berg, postmaster here, and well-known  throughout this entire neighborhood, is  telling his friends that Dodd's Kidney  Pills are the cure for all forms of Kidney Disease. And when they ask how  he knows, this is the answer he gives:  "I was troubled with Backache for  a long time and Dodd's Kidney Pills  cured it. That's why I recommend  Dodd's Kidney Pills to all ( sufferers  from Kidney Disease."  And the postmaster is not the only  one in this neighborhood who htCs  found relief from their Kidney ills in  the old reliable remedy, Dodd's Kidney Pills. Others there are whose  Rheumatism has been relieved, whose  Dropsy has vanished, and whose Urinary Troubles have been cured. For  if the disease is of the Kidneys, or  uansed by the Kidneys being out of  'order, Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail  to care it.  lently assaulted the Premier for lowering the Czar's prestige; thc Liberal  and- Badical newspapers condemned him  roundly as reactionary,, and an autocrat,  a wolf in sheep's clothing who had at  length cast aside his disguise. Even'  M. Purishkevitch, the most extreme  member of the Bxtremest Eight, spoke  against tho Premier. M. Stolypin had  not one solitary friend to stand beside  him. Even the Czar wavered. An an-,  dience was granted to Senator Trepoff.  The Premier, alone and without a single ally, faced the huricane and waited  for it to. subside.  Waiting brought him little profit.  The presidont of the Duma resigned  and .\f. Stolypin's supporters in the  Lower House were disorganized and  dismayed. The Council of the Empire,  made-of sterner'stuff,-resolved to'bring  him to book. The weathercock' - at  Court was veering round to their quarter. The councillors gave notice of an  interpellation requesting an explanation from the Premier of what was  styled his breach of the fundamental  laws of the Empire. , > The Premier  waited yet a little, and then,-- on Friday last accepted the Council *'s challenge in a tone of high defiance.  ,. Rising in the council chamber, whose  galleries" occupied by Grand Dukes,  Ambassadors, and the chief politicians  of St. Petersburg, the Premier- -went  straight, to-the point. If the ,use of  Article S7 were illegal he personally  took the responsibility for it."' The kernel of the matter, he' said,'lay in_-this,  that the Council.held that the "extraordinary circumstances'*'-iwhich alone  justified i the use of Article S7 could  only arise when Parliament was' uot  ���������������������������sitting.." >The-' government-".maintained  that such-circumstances" could arise and  had 'arisen, wheu' Parliament-r'was-.sitting. --.'The' decision as,.yo what wore  ''extraordinary ,,circumstances'-' . was  not a.matter either for the Council or  the Duma, but for the -, government;"  neitherCouncil nor Duma had the right  to question such decision.-. His action,  though exceptional, was legal and -justifiable. The interpretation which thc  Council placed upon "Article S7" was  neither correct nor acceptable. And  with that blunt statement tlie Premier  resumed "his seat.  ' The Council, however, rwas not to be  browbeaten". It decided by'99 votes to  h"Z that its-demand for an explanation  was not affected by the Premier's declaration.' -And "fresh troubles aad  thorny obstacles lie in the'Premier's  path. The Duma has to give its second  decisioa on the Zemstvo Law within a  month. "tTho can say what attitude it  will ..adopt, or whether hatred of the  dictatorship may not triumph over desire for the  law?  The 3trnggle is still in progress, [t  grows near its climax. Whatever the  upshot, none will deny a measure of admiration to Piotr Stolypin, a man  fighting with his back to the wall, a  Than wSo; however misguided] is not"  afraid even in these days to proclaim  and to uphold the doctrine. "L'etat.  e'est nioi.'"  -  course in his daily life?  "Take this latest improvement in  telephony; what will it convey to the  average man to tell him that it has  been affected by putting coils of wire  in the circuit of the submarine cable,  which 'have the effect of setting up in  the circuit an inductive action antagonistic to that already in the cable, or  in. the circuit; that these two neutralize each other, and in consequence conversation is rendered possible ovor a  longer distance? Is it of much, avail  to explain further that a -woll-insulated  cable is to all intente and purposes a  Leyden jar, and is to a certain extent  charged by eachtelectrical impulse that  passes through' it?. Some few of us  may retain a hazy recollection of primitive experiments in the ^science room  during'our'schooldays; but that rcmom'-  brance of the ' foil-covered receptacle  known as a Leyden jar helps one very  little to understand the mysteries of  the submarine cable, or how the introduction of induction coils at' every mile  and a;half of its length removes the  defects', of indistinctivoness'.and weakness of sound when speaking through  it by means . of a telephone. It is  enough for^him te know that the work  of the electrical engineers will enable  him to speak with his correspondent  at Paris from -Dublin or Glasgow or  Hdinburgh instead of from''London or  Liverpool, which up to the present-has  ben about the limit of the" exchange."  The distinctness of the sounds trans-  mittedv by .long-distance -telephone -has  greatly increased in recent years. This  is due in part-to the ,advance in elee-  trical-engineefing'.'"'a science/which' has  done more for telephony"_than'anVottier,  factor in. its ".development..- One .essen-;  tial feature" in-telephone progress twas  early recognized.-/ This was 'that rubber-covered wire'm'ust.'be'uisod for'long-  distance7talking *as'little -as- possible.  The high-electrostatic-capacity of such  wires- greatly affects the transmission  of electrical impulses. -"In view'of the  rapid .advance: in' submarine telephony  our contemporary feels inclined to predict that it, will be possible to .talk-distinctly from Chicago to St. Petersburg  in another ten j'cars. i-: ���������������������������  THE IMMEDIATE FUTURE OT THE  LONO-DISTANCE TELEPHONE  A mast unexpected advaiu-e In longdistance telephony has peon made by  moans of what London Engineering describes as a new. type, of submarine  telephone-cable;-laid last yea ������������������������������������������������������between  Abbott's Cliff, near Dover, Englaad,  and ('ape Grisnez., in .Prance. This  cable is regarded by the engineering  department of the British Post Office  as experimental, but the results obtained from ir have been so .latisfaotory  that, it has apparently passed that  stage. Tt marks a very important advance over all previous achievements  in long-distance telephoning over submarine cables. What is technically  termed commercial conversation���������������������������that  is ordinary conservation as distinguished from the exchange of messages by  experts���������������������������-will be possible between  towus in England and on the continent  where the added distances from thc  ends of the cable do not exceed seventeen buadred miles. In other words,  the, n������������������w cable in connection with" unloaded .aerial land lines, containing  eight hundred pounds of copper to the  mile, will enable conversation to be  maintained, say, between London and  the e.ity of Astrakhan, on the shores  of the Caspian Sea, or clear across the  whole continent of Europe.  Thii great achievement is, however,  adds our expert authority, by no means  the end of imponding-telephone progress. Telephone/ engineers look forward  with hopefulness to the time when it  will be possible to transmit the spoken  word from any one point on the globe  te aay other. That day is still a long  way off, bnt that it will come is the  firm belief of' those qualified to form  an opinion as to the possibilities of  electrical  science.      Already, we".rend.  BEHIND THE SCENES IN-PEKING  The present discontent-in..China, with  its latent possibilities of armed insurrection, recalls the 'vague mutterings  that arose before the Boxer 'rebellion  in 1D00. 'Thc'nwfjil experiences of tlie  American' and European-' envoys "and  theiiv-familics during the" long siege  by the Boxer fanatics and Chinese soldiery, are vividly set-forth by Mary  Hooker in" Behind the Scones'in Peking, a book' recently published. ft  was early in the'spring that the boxers  began the rioting and then, as now. no  one attached much importance "to the  outbreak.     Indeed,   it   was   not   until  the end of May that  foreigners found . .  tt^Tidvisable^-t cr^ro"iiilr~iir~fraiff=ih"e eoorpt'"^arotind=b4nri7=his=faee=an=olive-green;  hills, fifteen miles away, and congregate for safety's sake in the legation  buildings at Peking, which could be  more  readily  defended.  "1. felt,'' writes Mrs. ffooker at the  end of the story of battle and murder  and fevers and partial starvation, "I  felt exactly as children feel who have  been having a wild game of make-believe all day, when the grown-ups  break in and say, 'Contfj,'children, there  has "been" eTiouglFof "tliisT*- And ~^o" it  was with us: thp^e terrible rimes are  over, and there is nothing for us to do  but to remain passive, and try and get  i-oiiic sort of equilibrium into" our lives  again; and as we dined together that  last night there was a strong feeling���������������������������  though we did not speak of it���������������������������that nobody but ourselves, who went through  this incredible eight weeks of horror,  would ever know really what the siege  in .Peking has been; and that we. might  all talk until doomsday, but the world  will never understand."  The transformation of tbe beleaguered legation buildings into armed fortresses is effected before the reader's  eye. The handful of American and  European marines allowed by the Chinese government to come up. from Tientsin before the destruction of the railroad is disposed to the best effect, and  the tragic defence haf- gone on for  weeks, with- manj- deaths and wounds,  when we come to this:  pulse'them  they  occasionally  get very  keep  tbem  hiwa3-s  in  their own  roon^  nor can we allow them to be much in  the  eompouiKi.  as  half  the- time  it  is'  tli'mlT"with    exploding   buileta),   it   u-  then  a  sight  to  behold.    Thore  uie  a  good  many  children   here.     Thoir  one  game is 'Boxer,' and they copy in miniature what we grown-ups are playing  in    earnest.     The   younger    ones   ore  forced into being the attacking Chinese,  and I am afraid when the big ones re-  l-enl bump* on thoir heads.    They have  small   sandbags   and    barricades,    and  thoir Chinese war-whoop of 'Sha! yha!'  (Kill I   kill I)   in  a   creditable  imitation  Of thc real thing.      It is very clever,  and they are all very'full of "life, and  I  help them  to  play, for it's a good  thing that they don *t realize what all  this may mean, und we hope reliof will  come beforo thoy lose their spirit and  before they know .   .   . The ^Methodist  Mission,  soJately  vacated,  was looted  and  burned "last  night.    So much  happens in overj' twenty-four hours 1 can  hardly keep account of it all, and ae a  background-to tbe 'hourly horroVs'that  develop is the continuous snipe,' snipe,  sniping,  mostly by our own men, who  arc in the roofs .of- buildings shooting  at. the constantly approaching incendiaries. "���������������������������"  Already there was scarcity of food,  although there was abundance in native .shops under the guns of the Boxers. Therefore���������������������������'Imagine oiir surprise  whon, late in the afternoon, a Chinese  cart driven by Fargo Squiers, a boy of  fifteent years came thundering into the  British compound with the upper part  of the cart riddled with bullet-holes.  He "was heading for the two rooms in  'Dr. Pool's house which had been allott;  ed to his family,- and his,..freight consisted of dozens of tins of the above-  mentioned supplies from Imbeek's  death-surrounded .shop, which' he had  procured at the greatest risk to his  own life. The' committee were about  to order him to unload 'his- desirab'le  cargo .with tbem, to be used for the  good of the public, but^upon hearing  that "the -bovvhad ridden into the very  jaws-of death-Yo procure these supplies,  aud had-dared to-do what no' man in  the compound had dared,, to do, they  toldhim he could have the disposition  of them, for by his rash valor he had  wcILeanied the lot. '  ���������������������������7'It. seems' he procured a ' Chinese  cart, and forced two.coolies to go with  him. On their way,;-to Imbeck's one  was killed by a bulletin his head, and  though the other survived to'help him  load the cart, after arriving iu ' the  courtyard' of ,the place, -he" had .difficult-work, as coolie number two tried  to run away,-and twice the boy'had to  point the muzzle of his rifle at him in-'  dicating-what, he .would do if-he" made  any further' attempts.- They r were-fairly-free'from shots-while,actually loading the "cart. On the'returri"trip every  yard'of;, the "way .they, were,! peppered  by bullets".. and .th'cssecond" coolie ��������������������������� was  wounded" but-" not kille'diyThiii bowsaw-  what he thought he^ ought;to;do, and he  did., it:, but what'-a"terrible'price* might  have been paidrfqr--'these-stores..v '-"- ':"'  * "This" afternoon "we were in ?Mrs'.  Coltnian's room, and' her. sweet-.b'aby  was asleep in a_ funny,7old-fashioned,  high-backedTcrib. Although the'sound  of exploding,bullets'-was to be'-,heard  outside the house.' we <were, much  startled - to., feel, one���������������������������you, can !t see  them', they ' come so . fast���������������������������enter the  room; hit'the headpiece of the baby's  cribl detaching it from the main part,  and bury itselfMn .the opposite wall.  An inch lower and-, it would have" cut  through-tbe ���������������������������"babyr's"brain! His, mother,  picked him-up! and all of us-flew into,  a r'oom'oii the other "side of the-house.  where we. would "be free" from'shot, at  any rate coming from that direction . .  "C was at, the hospital with Mrs.  Spuiers this morning. _ . Several men  were brought in, and they all had to  wait their turn to be operated' upon,  and-the two nurses.were so bus)" assisting with the operation of the moment  that nothing was done for a wounded  Cossack who was.laid on the floor. He  was covered with bloo^, aud it trickled  down his chest and formed into a pool  Bead  What Those  Who  Have Proved  It Say  Mr. Thomas i'ear^u, of Prince  Albert, ^aek., write*:���������������������������"f aui.-t thank  vou for the benefit I m'cived from  Zam-Buk. Last mmi/ini I suffered  greatly from piles. I Ma������������������d to use  Xam-Buk and found it gave mo relief,  ���������������������������o I continue*! it and aftvi using three,  or four boxes 1 tim pleased to aay that  t  has  effected  a  complete cure."  Mr. G. A. Dnfresue. of lW-lS-l Ut.  Joseph Street. r<t. Koch, Quebec, P.Q.,  writes:���������������������������"I can highly recommo'nd  Zam-Buk to everyone who nutters from  piles. I havo nho found it most effective in curing a sore thumb with,  which my littlo son was suffering. The  thumb had begun to swell and fester  and had lo^ the nail. I perse-verod  iu the application of Xam-Jiulc and tho  ?ore is now entirety hraled."  Not only for  pile*., but  for. inflamed  ~orcs,   ulcers,  eczema,  ringworm,  boils,  eruptions,  scalp-sores,   itch,   children's  ������������������������������������������������������ore heads, old   wounds-, etc., Zam-Buk  is without equal  as a healer; and also  *'or cuts,, burns, stiffness and  wherever-,  .ind  whenever .a  handy  balm  is called-  for.    All  druggists and  stores  at  50c.  r>ox.    Zam-Buk  Soap will  bo. found "as -  ������������������upcrior  amongst  medicinal  and  toilet '  -oaps  as  the   balm   is   amongst  salves..'"  Mothers should use, it for-baby's bath;  -'5c. tablet, all druggist.*"and stores, ory  post  free  from  Zain-Duk  Co.. Toronto.'7-  Warts on the hand is" a disfigurement7  that troubles many' Indies.    JfplJowaj*"*** "���������������������������  Corn  Cure  will   remove  the   blemishes'  without pain. - ���������������������������      , .y  *:>-  criticism was that, our marines lea'd-ini"-.>;  their intelligent" work as soldiers'/. Ther. 7  accuiaey of their shooting is extraor-7'7^  dinary, and their ability tc step foV-'A ���������������������������  ward, one after'another, on" the.doath\',7  or retirement of an officer, and' take" his7l:  pluce-.is; remarkable.' ^They". show., theT-y"-  greatest aptitude to'command, and'aro-'/yy  in no way disconcerted -by the suddenyyJ'  increase of responsibility!''"   {>,;'"   J! '''yjyi-  RESTRICTIONS   AGAINST, IMPOBTH-"Sy?*l  , - ., ING CATTLE ^BEMO^D7'^^.t^ff  Dr. ./."G. '.Rutherford, .veterinary flir.'/s--;-���������������������������*���������������������������*- -,  ector-generaJ.' announces   that   tbo7 reyVft-fb-^&H  strictions > imposed ;-upon .the issuing., 6f^*;^,^|  permits'for, the' importation into;Cana^.";^^^I  da of cattle, sheep, other ruminants"aad^-y.- '7^  swine   from 'Gi'eat   Britain, 'by -reason/:'-' -^Tfh  of.  tbe   existence.,"of   foot   and ���������������������������_ niomthX&.JZp??.  disease in-that  country.'haye'-becnVrc'y^^'^Tii'  ���������������������������moyed.,     'J'-       -7   yj?yJ~y,,y������������������Jfo^"������������������^  , ..Tbe-^ccent o'ufbrealrjn 'Groat'. Bri'taiAiyiv^v^j  was';not  of., a -very.i"serious"'; chara'ctcr;'^,4?j%^  and  the:,authorities" were; soou7able7tV>^?5iS^  get" it .under."control.4' The>"remo"val4q������������������^>v'^|^  the , restrictions "-will.* enable/ C&n^ik'u-^w^i  breederst to; ta_ke"���������������������������up the,-1niportationppf;j^Ss^St  breeding..caltle/as'o61o!f!:--tr-r������������������^  y '���������������������������-'���������������������������-- *- ~-"Ky\~yyy. -yj:>:"y^-'e.T^si^fgfpM}  ^v_^o.o IL,       Jh-������������������L i   i" ������������������������������������������������������        ���������������������������>������������������.* j      "i _     ii���������������������������_     iinl-^.   ������������������ JiVntTrji     Tate* &ZT-&H&  '" ���������������������������''All,- the world "loves" a--1 lover,-''Sea-CM'8^'  pecially the'jeweler.- the zonst;* ana'-toti f:ygt<fM  confectioner.,���������������������������,'' Woman.. Wedlock;'-a'n'd;v?^-7rvS^*l  -\ .*'*���������������������������������������������*.-?& r*%:|  the Wj-.rld.���������������������������;���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������ by  George. 1 V.. o  S2V  ' Celt.  The Pill That Brings Relief.���������������������������When  after one has partaken of a meal ho b  oppressed by feelings of fulness and  pains in the stomach he suffers from  dybpepsiu, which will persist if it be  not dealt with. Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills are the very best medicine that  can be taken to bring relief. ��������������������������� Thes*  pills are specially compounded to deal  with dyspepsia, and their sterling  qualities in this Tespect can be vouch  od for by legions of uaers.  ���������������������������the color one sees in unskilfully  painted pictures of death���������������������������so livid. I  never believed even dying people eould  look that way. lie lay there for somo  time, every one in authority too busy  except to tell me to do wh3t 3 could  for him. and keep.the il\e-i from bother  ing him until he should die probably  in t wenty minut es.''  The temptation  to quot<������������������ many, inci  dnnts  from  tho. book  if. difficult to  re  "sist7" "[t~wou!<Vl>p"intGrpsting"to-leII-nt  length of thc terrific firing with which  ihe  Chinese  n������������������hercd   iu  the  Pourth  of  duly at   three o'clock  in  the  morning,  and    of    the    sudden    premonition   of  death   that   o\oi*whelmp<l  a   biave,  big  diplomat.    Me rushed to his piano and  expressed the agony of his soul by play  ing with great vigor "The Hide of the  Valkyries'."     Madame   de   Giers.   the  wife  of   the   Itus.-ian   Minister,   was  a  veritable angel of mercy in  the hospi  tal.    Colonel Shiba, the .Japanese com  mander, was a very friendly hero.    Un  der  the  strain   of  the  long  siege,  the  various nationalities punned  in  together began to show great jealouyy of one  another.     On   the   morning   after   Captain   Strout's:   death   Herbert   Squieis,  Secretary   of   the   American   Legation,  was unanimously elected Chief of Stnfl  to Sir  Claude  Macdonald. -  "I am confident,'-' says the author,  "that it is greatly due to the ������������������trong  personality of Mr. Squiers that, as a  legation, "we hold this extraordinary  balance of things in Peking, "which  places the Americans in the lead on  this diplomatic chess-board. ... I had  a shot today with Sir Claude Macdon-  nld, and M. de Gicrs, the Russian Minister, and both volunteered two highly  complimentary criticisms of things  American during the, siege. One was  that the services of Herbert Squiers  bad been simply invaluablo during the  niost trying part of the summer; that  he held people and things together  when people did not eren dare whisper  thoir feare to one another.   The other  , . met- at  Cnimpton.' trek  -" " ru\ what bra'nch of "the servieV is^j^p^l  that --magnificent-looking , man!'!-/ asked'y'y. ~*,$j\  his-' majesty'.       .   '_*���������������������������'-  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'- i'^y--'-yy.y^:l^l\  The gentleman to whom the'questioriy.  ������������������:as,put "was.too p"bIite-to' hint'that-the 7"--.\5^?|  K ing was -mist a ken ��������������������������� in*" supposing/ that"J-/yiif%  ���������������������������he distinguished surgeon ,iwas a ;navaly_^4^������������������&:  ��������������������������� ir military officer/".       - - '    7* -Jyy^ ,-1^*1  "Sire." he replied.}"he is a general y^^SI  ui-the Laui-ers. I    __    _-   --_     7. :--"y-^y-A^I  Since John  Quit Drinking  . By John's Wife 7  ^'y/4^���������������������������"|  ������������������ ** " '.t      A.  ���������������������������  *��������������������������� S"   |  y  Csed Golden Kemedy, Tho Great Horn*  Treatment For Drunkards*  Odorless   and   Tasteless ��������������������������� Amy Lady ON  Give It Srer^tly At Home In Tea,  CoffV������������������ Or Ktxxl.  Costs Nothing To Try.  If you hrtVe n huiibaml,'son, brother, fathei  or friend who \s u victim of liquor, nil yoo  liavt! to do is io f-end ynur name and addresi  on the coupon bolow. You" may be thankful  ns  long ns you live that you did  it.  THEE TRIAL PACKAGE COUPON  Dr.  J.  W. Hiines Compauy,  USO  Glenn   Bldg.,   Cincinnati,   0.  Pleiise send me. absolutely frf������������������. by 're-  turn mail, in plain wrapper, go that no  one enn Itnoiv what it contain.', a trial  package of Golden Remedy to prove that  what you claim fot it is true in every  resptet.  Street , .  City.. .  Province  Dr.Martel's Female Pilb  EKSHTEEX TEA1S M STARDAli  far  a   ���������������������������daottaVeally  mrnmxmi  rwaatty   *i  wmrXk.    Tmm raaalt tronm Udi w kl  filcat aa4 paiianawl   Tmt m!������������������  at  aQ em  89 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 21, ,1911,  6 o+oK>+o+ofo>o4o-fo+o+o^ o+o-rO^o+o+o-fo-fo^o-fo^o+oo^^ o+o+c^o+o+o+o+o^-fo-fo^o-fo^^  o  +  0  4-  0  +  S A LE  0     <x>0OO0OO0O0OOO0OOO0O00O0O0O0OOO0O0O0OO0OO0OOO00OO0OOO0OO00O0O^ OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC  0  I This is our first Annual Midsummer Clearing Sale and we intend Making  o -  it a Hummer  .������������������-������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������.*-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  , .������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������-  o  +  ALL THAT IS SUMMERISH MUST GO.     COMPLETE SALE OF MEN'S AND WOMEN'S  CLOTHING, DRESS  GOODS,   UNDERWEAR,  EMBROI  /  DERIES AND LACES, BOOTS AND SHOES.  4-  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOO  0 ,������������������  I For Two Weeks Only, ������������������n������������������ Thursday, July 13th  ! to 27th.    This Sale for Cash Only!  $  0<>OCKXKK)00<X>0<KKK><KXK>00 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO oooooooooo (  0  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, ofl  WHITEWEAR, including 'Ladies',  Misses and Children's Night Gowns,  Underskirts, Corset Covers, and  Drawers, 25   per     ct.     ofl  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  CASHMERE SOX,  . 10c pair, 3 for 25c  TEN     DOZEN     WHITE     HEMMED  COTTON   HANDKERCHIEFS,���������������������������  3 for   10c���������������������������just   the thing for the  Children.  Clearing Values in Dress Goods  Muslins and Silks  MESSELINE FOULARDS  Sale Price    75 cts  JAP TAFFETTA, all shades .....Sale   Price  40 cts  SILK MULLS, all shades  .Sale Price .-> '.    40  cts  PAISLEY PONGEE SILKS, reg. $1; Sale Price     65  cts  PONGEE SUITING SILK, reg, $1.75 Sale   Price   $ L40  PURE WOOL PANAMA CLOTH���������������������������.     Navy, Burgandy,   Brown and  Black, 54-in wide '. SPECIAL,   50c   yard  WASH TWEED in SHEPPARD PLAID, reg. 50c yard; sale price, 35c yard  SUMMER WASH GOODS including Prints, Muslins, Ducks" and Ginghams, 15c to 18c -goods;  .-.Sale Price.........12ic yd; 9_yds for,^1.00-  COTTON POPLINS REPPS, and COTTON FOULARDS,_to clear, 25c yard  LADIES' FANCY COLLARS and BELTS and JABOTS:     We have  made up two lots of these  To   clear   at  *. 25c, and 35c  LACES and~EMBROIDERIES���������������������������a heautiful range to choose from, 25'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 ! y "  %smuWm%smmwmysmwmmtmsmsmMmmmmWsm^^  DON'T FORGET TO DO YOUR SHOPPING    WHERE     YOU   GET   THE  BEST VALUES AND THE NEW Est     Goods "AT   POLSON'S "  SPECIAL CLEARING OF MEN'S  SUITS���������������������������  /These are broken lines, all in  high-grade Worsteds and Tweeds,  These are too numerous to specify  but' you will 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  EXTRA SPECIAL in Men's. Flannel  Pants. These - are odd lines to  $4.50��������������������������� Sale Price, $1.50'pr   . 1  MEN'S NEGLIGEE SHIRTS���������������������������r gular  $1.50 lines, to clear at $1.00  DON'T MISS THIS !  SEE OUR   LINE   OF  AT TWO BITS.  o  MEN'S TIES-  REMNANTS     IN     LINOLEUM     AT  CLEARING PRICES.,;      -  1   U _   -  Your opportunity to buy "a Hammock  at Greatly Reduced .Price:   ' 7'  $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  1  !  o+o+o+c^o-fo>o-4o>o-+ofo>o o4-o*o+o+o4o+o4<>4<>+o4;ofA 0^^>^<)+o-fo~fo-fo-fo4o+o+o+o o4~o+o4o>o+o+o+o4o+o+ofo <>4������������������<>4<>+o-f<>fo4<Hfc'-t-<*^^ o4-o+o-fo+ofo+ofo+o*f  Something About Mosquitoes and  Things, Present, Past and Future  John Burnham has travelled 146,000  miles by   rail,   and   all of them over  the   Shuswap   &   Okanagan railroad.  It is said that this accounts for the  -inimitahl&���������������������������patience,, of_the_ man,, and  that mellow smile when asked for tbe  forty-eleventh time at the hour of  4:45, "Is the train on time?"  .Most of these miles were travelled  at a time when the Molasses Limited  was running on winter schedule with  the temperature at 10 below and all  around zero. So you may know how  long it took. Mr, Burnham is now  Tagent "at Enderby"." ~  ".Mosquitoes !" exclaimed hc, with  the train in sight, "why man you do  not know what it means to have  mosquitoes real bad. When I was  on the road some years ago, we used  to know what it meant. I have  seen us pull up at Enderby station  at 60 miles an hour more or less, and  the cloud of mosquitoes which were  drawn along by tlie train was so  dense the sunlight was dimmed and I  would open the express car door only  long enough to yell "Baldy," and  slam it shut again, then it took me  the balance of the day on the way  to Sicamous to kill the pesky animals  in the car. Sicamous was l^On by  the train men as Mospuito Junction.  The inauguration of the new 30-  mile-an-hour service over this branch  line, is in contrast to what it used  to be in the early history of the road.  Twice in my time on the road, we  went into Sicamous without a piece  of baggage or a passenger. The rank  growth of the weeds along the track  in the early summer made traffic very  difficult and sometimes slow, On  one occasion we were 2 J hours going  from Vernon to Larkin, a distance of  8 miles. The present service and the  traffic are the truest indication we  can get of the marvelous development  of the Valley since then.���������������������������"  Aside, to an enquiring face in~tlle~  ticket wicket: "Mosquotoes ! No sir;  there is not a single mosquito in the  station. They are all married and  have large f amilies���������������������������what lio you  want !     Speak up !"  Speaking of mosquitoes���������������������������and it  seems hard to get away from the bub-  jecty however disagreeable" it-, may - be.  Speaking of mosquitoes, as we said:  ���������������������������draw up close; here's a secret: it is  only the female mosquito that stings.  The male is a decent kind of an Anopheles, If he eats at all, iti is on  vegetable matter. But both the female and the male are tipplers. It  is known they have a great appetite  for beer and wine. The mosquito is  short-lived���������������������������especially if you get a  chance to swat him���������������������������or her. It is  thc best policy to ask no questions  as to sex of the Mosquito���������������������������if you get  a chance to swat���������������������������swat ! Because  the mosquito���������������������������male or female���������������������������does  not mean any good to anyone. Its  only mission in life is to propagate  its species and to give life to the malarial parasite, for it is through the  mosquito that the sexual generation  of the parasite is developed. The  micro-organism of malaria is a pro-  tozoon which in the human being inhabits the red-blood corpuscles, the  spiores being thrown into the blood  serum afterward entering other blood  corpuscles, extracting their red coloring matter and destroying them, The  full life round of the malarial para  site, however, is not completed until  it has been taken with the blood of a  human being into ' the stomach of a  mosquito. "Here, and here only, is  the sexual generation of the parasite  developed. Certain of the parasites  which undergo no development in the  human body, when they are brought  into the   stomach   of   the mosquito,  "continue"a" "sexuirdevel op men tr^ii nite  and give birth to elementary forms,  known as blasts, which benetrate the  stomach wall of the mosquito, enter  the salivary glands, and are thus,  with the poisono directed into the  body of the next human being punctured by the mosquito.  Mosquitoes, as a rule, do nlot fly  very���������������������������far. -They., generally.!'dic_ near  their breeding place. They may breed  close to your back door: in the collection of water in' the hollows of old  stumps or in old bottles or in old  discarded tomatoc cans, They breed  profusely in rain-water barrels, in  rain-water tanks, and in old wells,  and even in cess-pools where the  adults are able to gain access to the  pools. It is interesting to note the  life history ,of the mosquito. Taking  the modqV'ito that does not fall under  the kindly swat of a red hand, she  will be hatched, lay from 200 to 400  eggs and raise a family all in a period of ten days The bunch of eggs  are layed on the top of stagnate water. ' They are laid early in the  morning, and, if the day be warm,  they will hatch by two o'clock in the  afternoon of the same day. But the  eggs do not hatch mosquitoes. They  hatch the wrigglers so often seen in  rain-water barrels. These wrigglers  undergo three distinct molts, from  one form of life to another, all in  seven days, then the skin on the back  of the throax of the wriggler, now  having reached the pupa stage, opens  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and arc especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splen-  -did-condition=4or.=planting.====  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre 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.  and a full-grown mosquito crawls out.  It rests upon the pupa skin until its  wings are dry    and   then flies away.'  It is now buzzing around you ear' !  There it is on your nose !  SWAT IT !!!!!  Our attention has been called to an  enveloped published by the Board of  Trade of Armstrong, backed with a  map similar to that put out by The  Walker Press. Instead of showing  the roads leading to Armstrong, it  pretends to show the branch line of  the Okanagan railway, and the position of Armstrong and other Valley  towns on the railroad. The map is  evidently the work of some pig-head  of the old school. It omits to show  Mara and the town of Enderby, and  shows Armstrong big and Vernion  small., ���������������������������    Give the cement walks all the water  they will drink for three months and  it will mean decades in their "lasting" qualities,  PUBLIC    HIGHWAYS  Province of British Columbia  NOTICE is hereby given that all  Public Highways in unorganized districts, and all Main Trunk Roads in  organized districts, are sixty-six feet  wide, and have a width of thirty-  three feet on each side of the mean  straight centre line of the travelled  road. THOMAS  TAYLOR,  .   Minister of Public Works  Department    of Public Works,  Vic-  tora, B. 0., July 7th, 0911. oc21  Full assortment  of these popular  patterns at���������������������������  ENDERBY  TRADING CO.  Enderby, B. C.  -ii  i  /...


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items