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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 22, 1911

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 s  Enderby, B. C.,  June 22, 1911  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKli  Vol. 4; No. 17; Whole No33 ��������������������������������������������� -<\  The Town and District  \.  and the Moving of the People awu^r8^ p  HULLCAR MARRIAGE  At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don-  Creek, at noon of  .    ,m l   * ,   mu     j.     j.        x. ��������������������������� j,,      .       : Wednesday, June   14th, the marriage  Vernon is IT to-day.    -^ |   The street work is proceeding ma ^ place of-tfaeir daughter( Sarahi  Mr.   Alex   Pulton    is   visiting his very   satisfactory   manner, the fore- to Mr   Chas/;B'    ParkinsoIli son of  brother Andrew,.from.the.Northwest, men of   the   various   gangs   tell us^ Mr  Qeo   Parkinson( of Hullcar>   The  The   Northern   Okanagan Farmers' ; ������������������*������������������ J ���������������������������>��������������������������� J"��������������������������� Xts?**' fil   ceremony was performed bv Rev. Mr.  Institute now   has  152.'  a membershtD ^of lwellinS is -in charge; while Mr. Alex,  ceremony was performed by Rev. Mr.  Campbell   is   handling   the sidewalk  Campbell   in    the    open   air, 4n the  11 -- i  If'   '  \ -   Mr. C. R.' Gordon, factory inspector  , was going "through vth"e   mills   this  week.       I ,,.,/������������������  Miss   Dorcas. Brash   is   the proud  'winner of "a -$100' due .bill in a piano  finding contest."'  '   ' - ���������������������������-     ���������������������������  Services morning ��������������������������� and evening in  the Methodist -church every Sunday.  Rev.' Mr.  Hall,  pastor. 7  ��������������������������� A tennis   tournament   will be held  at Armstrong to-day between the En-  .-.  derby and' Armstrong.clubs'.\   ',"*--���������������������������:  Mr. G. G. Campbell wishes to' state  ���������������������������   that he has given -- up ,the, agency for,  the Kamloops/steam laundry."-'  -   Mr: H.   T.; Twigg   has '"Worked*'- a  " marvelous change at" the Mohr ranch  y since hie ^purchased   itfa fewf-months  ;~^ago. -~-;:,7<,._ l ~.ic-:<>7~ / >. -��������������������������� r \~ ������������������' 77 .:  ���������������������������~y<Mr':'.T'.,'Ks Ralston,'"Of Woodstock,  r_^Orit.,-;is .jlooking?,Oqver" the "Grindrod  .^."property,' and ~thiriks'"h'e*= will-locate  t    L\   ' ^ '   - '* *,.~ >-       '  .  Piper & -Chadwick>   Enderby's new  '' house pairiters'and decorators,' report  ���������������������������'a very-good business"since commenc-  *tcing here.-    .   >".,'' -'.-        I' -  Mr.  J: Moser, Mara's- pioneer, r was  in-Enderby 'on   Wednesday.     He re.-  *I ports crops* badly in:need of a June  .' shower or two.        7 ''  -. Norman-" Grant and John Polkard  -have established" business as/carpen-  > ters and builders in Enderby and", are  keeping '.'the line busy." , .     >    ���������������������������"  The river,   has , been a * foot ^higher  , this "season   than' it was recorded in  recent years.   * The past few'days it  went down a few inches.  Capt. ^and Mrs., Edwards (retired)  of the Royal- Navy, are visiting the  district with the object of selecting a  site for a home on or near the river.  Mr. H. Wilson,   of Hamilton, Ont.,  _has_purchased a._few_acre_residential  mould construction,' and Mr. T. At- shady grove ,by~ the house, where  kinson    is /handling ,.the -sidewalk ,,-    ,   ' afterwards   served        A  cement   workers.      The.walk on the     n 1    atterwarus   served.      A  south side of Clifl street is finished larSe company of, friends were present  from Vernon road to George street,, to'extend congratulations. On their  and it surely is a splendid piece of- return -from".-theirv.( wedding, 'trip ���������������������������.th'e  sidewalk. Another week or ten-^days" young.couple will make their, home on  will see the sidewalk on both sides of Mr.' Parkinson's, farm "p lew"- miles'  Cliff,  Mr.;and Mrs. Fortune Given; 7  ; ;;^&;  *   .; Complimentary Slipper by Friends  (Continued f 10m pace 4)   q  [point.of the   home   and community:  Mr. - Graham emphasized the - promin-_,7  ������������������ ;  Cliff,   and   work 'Cpmmenced on the from , Enderby   on   the* rMabel Lake former as ;one~ of-the leaders",-the :la't7  macadamizing of the roadway."  ',    road.., v ''-'/      '."' '7   7* Iter :as "a-\ b!oy,   "following - behind."  true and dear, and ,who will"see the ent; part   played   ,by* sufch womanly"l^^trj  yet he was convinced that the great '-women, as Mrs. Fortune, r 7 :~>- v7''"l'-V'}}''"  fundamental truths of humanity7will; ' Mr- jD- ' Math������������������son  -paid - a glowing:-)-'"  ever continue in the-ascendancy, and  that-anything   else will not be honored by English - people,   within the  Dominion.       \ - , * - ,' *  Mr7 Wm] Fortune" of Kamloops, and  Ex-Reeve' S.,- Schubert, of 'Armstrong,  repliedy to - this toast. ' Both-i were  members of the,,Overland Party/the  KING-QU  aaD^tvESSMM  lots for himself and friends coming  from the East, and will make his  home here  The Pythian Sisters and their brother Knights entertained their friends  at an 4ce cream social, on Monday  evening, concluding a social evening  with a dance.  Messrs.  Harvey   & Rodie have the  habit of keeping their window newly  ~ dressed~"every "few ~daysr"ahd~ they  take pains to show something of interest to prospective settlers.  A. Fulton is moving his stock of  hardware into his new block this  week. Since the plate glass front-  was installed and the metal sheeting  completed, the block looks "swell."  Our local news has been crowded  into small space this week, owing to  the Money By-laws being pressed to,  the front. Read these by-laws carefully, and then cast your vote for  them. \_  Rev. C. R. Blunden, pastor of the  Baptist church, will conduct his farewell service on Sunday next at 7:30  p. m. The Rev. Mr. Huntley is to  succeed Mr. Blunden, commencing his  services on Sunday, July 2nd.'  The social dance given last Friday  evening by the young people of Enderby, in the store room of the new  Fulton Block, while not so well attended as it should have been, was a  very enjoyable event. The music was  the best and the great floor space  gave plenty of room for everybody.  The temperance public are reminded  of the Local Option Convention  which takes place at Kelowna all day  Tuesday, June 27th. A good programme is prepared and the whole  Okanagan district should be well represented. The usual rajl and boat  rates have been secured. ,  on'tBeir having taken this mean's^off-'^-ylf  expressing their", appreciation ^and Tes-yyifj{  teem for the ag������������������d'couple ahd'airthat'^g^,-  their .lives   have" :meant:to'their"dis-^i?*:1S2r  trict..  " ::  -   y- y . ..y^4t^.%yM  "In" vMembriam;".^ was��������������������������� sung,,by,^Mr':^|^'7������������������M  ill-', with  .*<"int-.������������������>nsp;    o-rnfoaoirin1-' onrl ->'' l.Tja  Hill-' ..with 7' intense^ expression and -������������������ , '<%������������������& I  deep "feeling: -,'-J ' '-\ '^ '������������������ {��������������������������� *, \l3 ^;7;V^^-j^l  -Mayor- Ruttan proposed vthe^tdast'X^if I  to - "The^- .Ladies:?:. .v rIt .had-beeu h'is^i^l  pleasure - to travel ]: over \, the -,foute S^v^s. I  followed -'by' the; Over land: 'p'arty^'HeW^-^l  Friendship.'^-, 7;Hei:felt7',-thatf/'the"y^;?rV  ,bcst;thing:hev"cbuld'say"'for:friendship7*,VT<������������������^?  "at - that ltlate; - hour,'> was \that<the7>.v."i^  guests".should 'vrise '-an^l .-drink ,to>: the^.7'?^'  <-*\l  ���������������������������r-, .toast; ^ concluding-:' with i'Auld- Lang* y ��������������������������� ^y  .. Syne. J-,. J..<  ������������������,\* - -.   v - .t    y .: y *..*���������������������������&. . -^ . j" *���������������������������!������������������  JOuring ��������������������������� the ,r evening r^le^tersJ^were'^.^'S-i  of ,the" writers' at /their,".inability!''to. ;J-:J$i  be present.7J From"rMr.vH:'-WTTWright:'-?^'f-^  of.Vancouver,; came"-a"characteristic^.j,���������������������������.v ^.  letter conveying^ the bld-tiinerring:jV;r'%^vwl  ",We' have\. not"'-always "beeh'Jable"'itoTt*":*i^tf  agree/he and I; he wanting^it '''dryif.&y-zyi  while I, for business,-demanded J'irri'-.. iv7;-va  gatioriv" ^He.gave me a lot:of-goodrHVf .^vi  advice - in-his time,1,which did ���������������������������memo's ������������������"-"'"?'  harm' if it'did not do'any good-^but ���������������������������-  I always thought a lot of Mr. For- y.y  .tune.lj'jst-the-same.i^.    ----���������������������������-  ���������������������������^Ji������������������. n.:'..,-<A  HIS MAJESTY GEORGE V.  King of Great Britain and Ireland  and of the British Dominions beyond the Seas; born June 3, 1865;  succeeded to the throne May 6,  1910, and crowned June 22, 1911.  HER MAJESTY QUEEN MARY  Born May 26,   1867,    married to the  present King July 6, 1893.  CARD  OP THANKS'  Manager Gibbs, of the Enderby  Brick & Tile Co., reports the first  kiln of brick burned at the new yard  now ready for market. He is highly  pleased with the quality of the brick.  They are of a finer, clearer, brighter  color that even those product at the  old yard,-and are in great demand.  Miss Warwick, an English trained  nurse, with three years' general  training,, and one year's staff nurse,  in St. Mary's hospital, Isslington,  and tls Clapham maternity hospital,  has1, taken up her residence in Enderby,  and with her brother, has purchased'  the Peter Greyell home, with the object of turning it into a cottage hospital for general and maternity cases.  This is an admirable site for the purpose and, with Miss Warwick's practical hand at the head of affairs, Enderby's hospital problem, should be  quickly solved.  PANORAMIC VIEWS  1 Space forbids our giving even an outline of the   remarks of these pioneer  ! ,  Mr. G. Gordon Campbell this week > e"e?ts-       Mr:    Fortune's  story   cov-  ered many interesting events on that  received a finished panoramic camera memorable journey, and gave a clear  of the Kodak type, taking a picture ] picture of the country as they found  3������������������xl2 and he contemplates with it' it 45 years ago. Mr. Schubert con-  to get some very fine pictures of the' ,fi.?ed ,h|! remarks *������������������ incidents in the  life of the community here, after their  arrival and location near Armstrong.  The   Committee    in   charge of the.  Fortune, banquet   wish to thank all  those helping to make "the event such-  a splendid success.  GEO. BELL, Sec.  DOMINION DAY AT ARMSTRONG.  C   33-*P*������������������������������������   Jt'^IU   If"   t  country in and about Enderby. Mr.  Fred Moore will handle the developing end,-and between them Mr. Moore  Rev. Mr.    Blunden   gave a stirring  sollo, "The Boys of the Old Brigade."  and   Mr.   Campbell   hope to make a j   His   Honor    Judge.  Swanson pro.  collection of views, of the district for posed the toast, "Pioneers and Oka  bV)ok, circular and postcard purposes.  FOR SALE  Acting under inctructions from Mr.  Elson, I am offering a list of Household Articles   for   sale.     Prices and  nagan Homes." Judge Swanson's  remarks were in turn humorous, pathetic and patriotic. He enlarged  upon the thought of the broken homes  when the young men of pioneer days  "Saturday;-July"ls"t7~will be another  big day in Armstrong's history.   The  .-,  celebration of Dominion Day will "see  many new features.     Fred. Doble, the  world-famous high-wire artist���������������������������ah act  that costs 11,000���������������������������will be the leading  ttraction. There will be two la-  rosse games," two games of baseball  and two of football. Watch for ad ���������������������������  in these columns next week. Get  ready !  Do not forget the Local Option  Convention at Kelowna, B. C, all  day Tuesday', June 27th, 1911. Great '  subjects will be. discussed by< prominent ministers and laymen. Local  Option Leagues, Temperance Lodges  and W. C. T. Unions will be repre- -  sented.      Every   one   interested    in  left for this new land, and pionted to  the heroism of the mothers left be- j temperance reform requested to be  ,hind. He held up before the minds ' present. Special rates arranged by  full particulars may be obtained at' of his hearers, the sacrifices made in i 00at an<* rail. Get standard certifi-  my office. WALTER ROBINSON i days of yore   by   the pioneers of the cates.  Cliff street, next City Hall.  Lost���������������������������On the football ground, last  Saturday evening, a diamond collar  button. Finder will be suitably rewarded on returning same to the  office of the Walker Press.  Lime Juice, Grape Juice, lemonade  and Raspberry vinegar, at J. W.  Evans & Son's.  What about  hot weather ?  a   soft collar for the  J. W. Evans & Son.  POULTRY  NETTING  PRICES  At Fulton's Hardware.  3-ft high, $2.50 per roll of 150 ft.  4-ft high, $3.50 per roll of 150 ft.  5-ft high, $4.50 per roll of 150 ft.  6-ft high, $5.50 per roll of 150 ft.  We supply you with any quantity  Barbed wire, $4.00 per 100 pounds  FULTON'S HARDWARE indisposition  Special in Men's   collars. 2 for 25c  See window.  land���������������������������the Valley���������������������������we now hol'd so  valuable and of such beauty to the  homemaker. The spirit of the early  pioneers is still with us, and we see  at every turn evidence of ,the Stirling  integrity .of such men and women as  the guests' of the evening.  Hon."* Price Ellison was down for a  few remarks   in    reply to the toast,  but begged   to   be excused owing to  Mr.  D. Graham and  For Sale���������������������������One heavy work horse, 10  years old; one general purpose mare,  4-year-old, broke to work or drive,  very gentle.     Apply, R. A. Garden.  For Sale���������������������������A double-seated open  buggy, used only one month. Good  as new. Cost, $140; will sell for $100  Apply, B. Louderbach,  Enderby.  Mr. D. Matheson each pictured to the  banquetters the    life of the pioneers'   Leave your orders for strawberries  as they had seen it, from the stand-  and cherries at J. W. Evans & Son's. ENDERBY PUESS   AND  WAT/KTCTTSWEEKLY  The City of the Death Drum  (From   tho  .Narrative   of   Sergeant - J. Plyau, Late Bifle Brigade.)  ''The t������������������ost horritdo w;i.r t ever took  ptrt ia,", is Piehl-M'arHhaJi Viscount  Wolsdey 's description of the Ashanti  Campaign of 1S73-4, of which this is  the story, told by Sergeant Flynn. The  Ashantis, a raco of warlike negroes of  West Africa, took offence nt the British occupation of ft '"''place called- El-  oina, and in April, 1873, attacked our  allies, the Panfcis. Sir Garnet Wolsoley  wmmanded an expedition to punish the  Ashantis. wnos������������������ sovereign was King  Koffee Caealli. Alter forced marching  and five days' %ftf.i.ng, the troops reached Coomasoie. tha Arfhanti capitAl, notorious for its dreadful human sacrifi-  ms. Amongst fcko ghastly trophies of  tie place wua the famous "deatb-  irum," which Rignaliacd the celebration  oi wholesale butcheries. Sir Garnet,  &a a punishment, burnt Coomassie, demanded 50,000 ounces of gold, 'the abolition of human sacrifices, aud perpetual  peace. He received promotiou, was  {hanked by Parliament, and was granted $125,000. Kzag Koffee sent his golden axe to Quoon Victoria, who'received  fe at Windsor Caefcte. The expedition  cost $5,000,000.  WtlEN" wo wero wallowing in.  the swamp, and slime, ajixl  gloom of the Gold Coast, on oui  fray to ( oomassiej I used to listen to  ���������������������������somo cf the young soldiers grumbling  3nd growling, and telling all about  Mii:itr- thoy did not understand.  "The tranches aren't in with fckii-,  ;h*-y said.  Wei'1. I had been in the trenches before Sr-l):i.-topol. and they hadn't. 1  bad -i-.'n what Russian guns, slushy  snow, bitter frost, cholera, rags, and  sttirvjilinn could do. while they we're  fan hi r-s- in cradles, nnd I told them they  didn't know what they were talking  about. 1-Jiit although the swamp nnd  jungle weren't quite so bad as the  war was���������������������������still Ashanti was bad enough,  fttnl in -<o<\t> ways il was worse even  than SebiistopoL  f will admit now thai Ashanti. while  ir la,-sled, was worse than the trenches.  In hitter cold you can often enough  k*-ep warm, but in such a deadly climate  "a.*- thnt. of the Ashanti swamps you  eould not hy any possibility keep cool.  U'e went- straight away from an English winter; and yet Ln a few days we  ffeiv roiling, sweating, and suffering in  an awful deadly, elimato, Ln a swampy  bush as gloomy as night, full of pestilential ������������������mells, and with all sorts of  Hasty, .dangerous animals and insects  about. The animals did not trouble us,  though, for by flay our numbers scared  thorn, and by night our watch fires kept  -- ttiem af a distance. . ~ ,  Bur it was not" the" wild beasts, or'the  - snakes we cared about so much as the  -" A<dia litis   themselves.    They   were " the  bnrdp������������������t  nuts  to crack, for they  had  a  stealthy  way of hanging about  in  the  - deii������������������p vegetation, and firing at us and  potting us. or suddenly falling on stragglers, and braining or knifing them before they could defend themselves or  call for help.      .  A sergeant I knew went into the  bush, and that was the-last I ever saw  of him. fie vanished, and T should  think <ome prowling Ashantis clubbed  him before he knew what was happening. Just bnsgine yourself in a region '.'-hero you had to cut your way  through dense vegetation, in a steamy  heat, struggling iu inky slime, and ox-  peetiug every moment that a club  would crack your head, or a slug or a  charge of buckshot hit or riddle you,  aud you will understand what our  marching through Ashanti to Coom-  atede men ut.  There wero native troops with us���������������������������  Fun tip and Hauesas; and some of them  were not much good, though others did  splendidly.  From the thunderous surf of tho Gold  ^fjorfFi- vt e" i'in,gen~ith_eaTi~l;iirOU2h-uhc*=di3:  own company bugle-calls, and each  company would respond ouly to its special call. We fitted words to each, our  own 0ei*g : "Dirty, Dirty dumber  Pour." But the same word, ''dirty"  would have applied to A., B., or (J. 'Company-just as well as to JL)., for in that  pestilential, swamp and jungle everybody, oflicer and man, was as dirty as  lirty could be.  There was damp enough of sorts���������������������������  ���������������������������dimy, inky, spongy undergrowth, and  water of a kind, iu the narrow Bivei  Prah; but there were no means of keeping clean and fit &s we understand these  things at home.. Our drinking-water  w:ia carried with us by natives, aud  when we took it we drank it through  a purifying device���������������������������tubes of charconl  which acted as filters. There were  pools of water everywhere, bul they  were foul, stagnant patches, covered  with rotting vegetation and the leaves  of trees. The ouly safe thing to do  with them was to giro them a wide  berth aud march on.  The chief event of the march was the  battle of Amuaful, aad I am going to  roll you about it. because the a Hair is.  1 think, something uncommon in the annals of war, and there are not many  left of tho30 of us who fought in it  nearly  foity  yearsi agu.  There wan no highway to march on, no  ��������������������������� irdinaiy road to use, not even honest  ���������������������������dyrrrhcv! 'Mdp or meadows to cross, bir  ii'Kt the Thick jungle to pierce. We had  :.) make headway as people might force  i passage through a dense plantation,  with hardly air enough to breathe, in a  -allocating atmosphere a ml constant  wiiight. There was no chance ol" eveii  -eeing your enemy, and the first sign if  l:is presence was the crack of his old  gas-pipes, or the thud of the slugs aud  buckshot, which he scut into you. or,  worst) still, his knife- or knob-kerrie.  D was a merciful thing for us that the  Ashantis had not better arms and proper bullets, iustead oi' slugs and buckshot. If they had had our own guns and  rifles, for instance-, and had known how  to use them, 1 don 't suppose that anyone would have been left to tell the  story of the march made througn swamp  and jungle to Coomassie. ' Lots of us  felt tho thud and ' winding" or' a slug;  but it often did no more harm than  rhat. If a riflo bullet had come in place  of a slug, it would have done more than  just make a bruise, or knock tho breath  put of a fellow's chest.  The Now Year hau como Ln, and the  last day of the month of January was  with us. tWe were all Ln the swampy  biush, forging slowly ahead towards Coomassie, and in the morning,we hoard a  shot, or two from tho bush around ' us,  he  cracks  being   mingled  with  battle  ma I jungle���������������������������the 23rd, the 42nd���������������������������the  Royal Welsh Fusiliers ami the Black  ft'atch  tn give the good  old  numbered  ���������������������������tt'iri'uenN the names they  have  now���������������������������  .-and  the   Kiflo Brigade.    We had  guns.  flight, handy field-pieces, which could be  man handled by natives from one, place  ���������������������������\o a not lu-r. and roekets. We had our  own St i.ler rifles, too, aud we had Sir  Garnet and two other officers who br>-  H;i'rw> '-er" famous, one as Sir Rydvprsi  ~ 'Buller" and" the other ;is" Sir "Evelyn  '.Voi.d.  With Mich a leader as Sir Oarnet, you  OuuId imt go wrong, even in such a for-  .*iken i-liicp a9 Ashanti. Like him, I  wi- an "Id Crimean soldier; so was  f'olnrii'l Wood, as he wis- then, and  C'iplain Mncdonald. who was one of the  -?f;i!V of Lord Raglan. <'omnia nder-iu-  Chief in  the Crimen.    Lord Raglan was  On "hi Waterloo officer, so we almost  .b;.d ;i sort of link with Wellington and  i\';.i.p'i'.ir. with us in the Hold Coast  swamp.  of cnur-e., you know that the Rifle  Brigade���������������������������Ihe old 95th���������������������������has more battle-  b.'im'-s Mmn any other regiment in the.  Armv, except the King'H Roya! Rille  (\..-i7- Jthe OOili Rifles���������������������������and that is saying a good deal. T am always proud to  kiii>������������������ ''ha' 1 bellied In win the honor of  "A-h'infi" far the Rifle Brigade.  There wore three companies of us.  i-o\ -ni e was D. Com na ny. commanded  bv   Captain   Macdonald.   ' VVe   had   our  cries aud the racket of- war drums. We  knew -that the Ashanti warrior:} were  out to meet U3, and that a tough day  was in front of us.  I think that fight was ono c-f tho  queerest and hardest that any British  troops have taken part in,'because we  were constantly peppered aud harassed  by an enemy.that we could Dot see. We  went out in skirmishing order, and made  our way ahead as best we could; but  our only guide was the flash of fire  from the bushes, or the snap of an old  firearm.  tt was a ooufused sort of fight���������������������������sometimes the skirmishers going ahead and  blazing away, then the black men hurrying up with the guns .and booming into  the bush. These weapons did a lot of  mischief, and scattered the Ashantis;  but the thing that wore most useful and  terrifying were the rockets. Nothing  has more effect on savages, who believe  in ail sorts of strange spirits aud gods,  thaji a,u uncanny row, and the rockets  gave them all the noise and spectacle  they  wanted.  Thoy would rush off howling after au  explosion, thinking, maybe, some fetish  Lieutenant Lord Gilford got the cross  for doing all sorts of brave things that  helped Sir G-aruet wonderfully; and another officer, Lieutenant Bell, receivad  the decoration also.  A xourth Cross was won by-a'lance-  sergeant of the 42ud, for brarorv at  Amoaful, tlie chief fight on the advance  to Coomassio. He was'.badly wouuded,  but during the whole of a long and.awful day iio led his handful of meu  through the bush. His name was Sam  MeGaw. He died three or four-'years  later���������������������������suddenly, I think,'from sunstroke.  Five dayg of almost incessant fighting,  erowued by the victory of Amoaful and  other /triumphs, and we reaehod Coomassie, about a hundred and fifty miles  from the Gold Coast, just before dark.  By that time we wore utterly woary;  but above all things we were almost  mad with thirst aud ruohed towards the  women who ciime to meet us carrying  immense gourds or earthenware pots filled with fresh water. Pour souls! I daresay they came out of their squalid  .houses ia fear and trembling, expecting  to be killed, but they soou found out  that that wasn 't the reason why the  British soldier had been led through  the bush to King ECoffee's terrible capital.  Coomassie stood on & sort of hill, and  was the place where the palace of the  king was built, and tilings were clone  which wore past belief in their barbarity  and horror. When that night was over  we had a chance of looking round the  place, and no words can tell the horrors  we saw on every kand. Bad as the  swamp had. been on the march it seemed  to be wurs-e iu Cooma&sio. ft surround  ed the awful [dace���������������������������a ,place of human  slaughter-houses.  The killing was done wholesale. I ho  lieve that at one time as many as two  thousand victims were offered up. Great  numbers of tbeiu were executed ou a  thing called the sacred stool, a kind of  butcher's block, to all sorts of hideous  Irtuiken cries and mad music, one of  ���������������������������-he principal instruments being what  they called the death-drum, or oxoentiou-  iniiii.  When the Ashanlis knew that we were  ���������������������������mre to get to the capital, they offered  up, I fancy, some special sacrifices to  I heir gods or fetish, because the sacred  itool was sodden with fresh blood, and  the death-drum���������������������������an im mouse affair  about five feet iu diameter���������������������������was dreadfully decorated. This drum looked exactly like a large aJo cask, or a big tub  .standing on end. It seemed to me that  the way tho thing was handled was to  leave it standing and then thump on the  top and make a horrible eomuiotiou  while the king's executioner plied his  enormous decorated sword aud chopped  heads off almost as fast as you could  count. In the wretched place thoy called the king's palace there was a fetish-  corner, a kind of altar for sacrifices,  with all sorts of skins and objects nailed  up as charms against evil sptrita. The  place was almost Like *a "blacksmith's  smithy,' the pile of heads and bones aud  oddments hiking the placo.of tho fire.  We could  not  move  in  that city  of  layia'.'' money���������������������������just oyer ten guineas  in all. Of course, it seemed a fair  amount to an ordinary soldier, especially  one of the old Crimean school iiko.m'y.  self; but it was little enough whon you  remember the sort of country we were  fighting in and the kind of enemy we  had to fight.  Oh, yes! Some of us had gold with us  when we were marching from Coomassie.  There were gold ornaments and rich embroideries piled up in what you would  cali the cn.ef street of the place; because Sir Garnet was setting fire,to th������������������  palace and the town generally, as part  of the Icing's punishment,  King 'Koffee had boltod to a place  some miles off, aiid I think that a good  many of his wives���������������������������he had "more -than'  three thousand of thorn, they say���������������������������had  gone with him. A lesson had" to be  taught hiiii, and this destruction was Sir  Garnet's way of teaching it.  The gold and silver ornaments were  collected before thc buildings wero set  on fire, and strict orders were given tu.it  no soldier was to help himself to loot ���������������������������  It was given out that a strict search  would be made. There was. to be prize  money at the proper time, and so thero  was, but very little. It needs somothing  more than frail human beings, however,  to obey orders at a time like that, and  I saw mon wrench precious door-knobs  off. , <>  1 did not go quite so far as tbat, but  I managed to get a few little article*,  sueh as bracelets and rings���������������������������beautiful,  pure gold���������������������������and bring them away with  ne. 1 have uot one of them left; J parted with them all long ago.  There were- other men, though, who  .���������������������������amo away with good hauls of precious  irticles, because, after all, no search was  ���������������������������mdo when we wore clear of Coomassie.  The great thing to do was to got out of  ���������������������������he awful, death-dealing, pestilential region and back, to tbe good air of the  ���������������������������;ea and tho open sky.  much   moment   in >skilfid  DRIVING  dreadful death without coming across  signs of human sacrifices and suffering.  I am uot dwelling on these things because their remembrance is a pleasure,  but to show what wrong things we had  to ]iut right. When we went out te  Ashanti there were so many kind-hearted folk who had such a lot of unnecessary pity i'or thc poor b oath on we were  going to fight. Poor heathen, indeed!  What aoout his cruelty towards those  poorer than himself and his wholesale  massacre of .them!  It was a, glad sight indeed whon the  good old Onion Jack was run up a loDg  staff, and fiuttorcd out in the death-  Laden air. There was a symbol of freedom a.nd fair dealing for you���������������������������waving  over tbe horrid sacred, stool and the  awful drum that had beaten "so many  death knells. The eyes of some of the  well-meaning people at homo would have  opened wide enough if they eoidd have  seen what it meant to the slaves and  the down-trodden wretches of Ashanti to  have -British soldiers in the place aud  the Union Jack floating from the tall  pole.  But there was a brighter side to our  -verse" t"harT~tl^r^v7r^a^aftQ^  The 23rd aud 42nd, aud the RiSe Brigade, with the black troops, had a stiff,  hot stifling time Ln that dense jungle',  ami one of the straugest sounds over  heard in West Africa iva-'i the skirl of  the pipes as the Highlanders charged  into thc bush and went for the enemy  who could hardly bo seen.  Amoaful was "a hard. lo������������������g fight, and  was astonishingly short, for we were  no sooner in and had settled our affairs  than we were out again, the General  fearing for hip troops in such a reciting  atmosphere.  We had heard wondrous tales about  the gold and riches of the capital, and  some of the stories were true. Tt was  imaging  to see  how  lavishly gold  was  cost us dear, for when it was (ivw we j used in Coomassie. The Ashantis use-i  had "oat nearly two hundred _iu de.yl and ;it just as we ub^ cheap metal at homo. [  wounded. The dead were buried w'j>re~'s>������������������w door-knobs- of solid gold���������������������������fancy "put  thoy fell���������������������������aud quickly, too. and tbe ting your band on a thing like that! And  wounded were put in litters and carried;! saw all sort* of common cooking ai-  by tne bean'ra. The doctors did all tides made uf gold, loo���������������������������a wonderful  they could, but there was msny a wound-j rich-colored gold with a red tinge in ir  o������������������l "man who never got away from the I not like the yellow metal we see in  region of the slimy swamp and gloomy  sovereigns.  jungle.  No soldier can die a nobler death than  on  the battle-fifid. and  none can  have  But the Ashanti gold was tbe pure  thing, just a,* it was got from the beds  of the rivers, and had no alloy to make  More than  Pills of A.\W*.c& Value.���������������������������I'an.ieiee's  Ve),ret.ible Pills are the .-.-mil <-f cure.  fni ,:;���������������������������, \\ of the properties of cortain  conf- md herbs, and the action til Midi  a<. -e.iatives and laxatives on the di-  gestni .ippai-atus. The succes.- the  comp<Hinders have met with attests tlie  value'of their work. These pills have  been recognized for many years as the  be������������������r --lennsers of the system that can  be I'nt. Their excellence was recognized from the first and they grow  more popular daily.  a greater honor than lhat whieii was! it harder and wear better  (iaid by the Commander-in-Chief. A very .once, when we were on the march, cross  line young ofTicer named fiyre was killed ing rivers, i scooped up the sand r nd  bv a bullet, and even while thv battle J saw yellow particles of gold in il. Tha1  was raging Hit Garnet himself-' helped  io bury the body in the shallow grave  whieh was- hurriedly dug. Tt is not often yon hear of an incident 'tike rhat,  even' in  war���������������������������of a  soldier being buried  was the way, I suppose, the Ashant-s got  some of theirs; then melted the metal  and made it into knobs and pans niul  such-like articles.  it was no good dying to carry any of  actually while a fight is going on. After i the gold with ns from tlie river beds be-  most actions! there is always ji truce for  the burial of the dead: but you cannot make truce with an eimmy like the  Ashanti". who don't understand tho  men aim* of civilization.  Thi������������������ was only one of the many exciting incidents Hint occurred during the  .-Wuinti campaign. Soon after we began our march, a Haussa non-commissioned  oflicer  was hadlv  wounded.  .Vow. a British oflicer is a British of  ficer all the world over, regardless of  rank. He may be a peer or a commoner,  but that makes no di'l'erence to- his  pluck. If he sees a man in danger he  goes tn help him. and Major William  Snrtnrions saw the black sergeant in  peril. He rushed out and saved him. in  suite of a deadly fire, and they gave him  the  V.C.  for  it.    Not   long afterwards  cause annarattis was needed to extract  and purify it���������������������������and when you are on the  march Pke that, always having tn be  ready for a fight, you don't want to b'>  burdened with anvthing that isn't eatable.  There was. as there always is. a lot^  of wild talk about the big ������������������nms of  money made iroin booty: but, as a matter of fad. the private soldiers got very  little. Mv own share of iirive money  came to C2 '.N. fid., and in addition to  that    1    got    !!������������������    10s.    ^'-(,fi.   ���������������������������s  "hard-  ShM's Cure  quu   >>    kluo.t loiifjha,    cures   Culil*.   Ii"ul������������������  \b,r Utr   -M ������������������������������������������������������������������������<! luuiit.        ������������������   ���������������������������    ���������������������������        '������������������3 cut*  Judging from what one" can glean  from casual observation, very littlo attention is paid in rural districts, to  tho manner in which horses are driven.  In fact, the subject is treated as one  upon whieh no instruction is necessary,  or-one about which there is littlo, if  anything, to learn."  Young p'eople of the farm just take  to it, as they take to many other every-  fay things that must uecessarily - be  dono, with practically no instruction  from anybody. That thoy get along in  some sort of a way, there is no doubt,  as they manage to do their work and  got. about. ' i  This would' lead ono to enquire if  there Ls anything much in driving, or  whether, it is a subject worth studying  and cultivating a knowledge of.  As a matter of- fact, there is a good  deal to leani about it, and the difference between n slipshod driver and an  expert one i-s immeasurable.  One has only to take an opportunity  of observing .the difference in the performance of-the "same horse, when driven by an uncultivated driver'.and then  by an expert <jnc,"to realize that'thero  is 'much to learn about driving.'  This is; pretty "generally recognized  when the object is to bring out the  speed of a horse;,but when speed and  action are aimed at, the expert drirer  can ca'use a perfect transformation of  an animal, when compared with a performance given  by an  unskilled one. ���������������������������  Thore is undoubtedly 'such a thing as  an aptitude for driving. Some persons  could never become really skilful drivers, no matter how much they cultivate  if, as they are temperamentally unfitted for high-class work of this kind.  They might become fairly good drivers,  but never experts. There is something  about the nervous organization of some  individuals that gives them a delicacy  of Couch, or what is called "good  hands, ' as applied to drivers, thai confer upon them a special aptitude for  driving.  Tt can be explained in the same way  tbat some people are light on their feet,  and can readily become easy and graceful dancers. They may be heavily built,  and show no evidence from their makeup of the likelihood of their being  liglii footedf^but^the^arefniud���������������������������snch���������������������������air  atiribnto can only be explained by referring to the nervous organization of  the individual.  Analogies of this sort, could still be  further given, but we are not so much  concerned in explaining the causes of  certain aptitudes as we are in endeavoring to point out some of the common  faults in  driving.  The difference between good and bad  driving are not so apparent in the  handling of work" horses n* hfthosc  used for faster work, but even in them  faulty handling shows itself.  The slipshod driver is very much  in evidence behind work horses. You  see them driving a pair with one horse  ahead of the other; he is simply holding fhe reins, not driving at all. He  makes uo attempt to keep the draft of  both horses even; he doe������������������ not feel their  mouths, keep them collected nnd balanced.  Whether a horse is pulling a load or  going behind a " foolspace." he should  be kept "collected," as he does his  work more comfortably, and does not  fatigue so easily.  A horse is "collected" when his  head is kept in position, aud all the  muscles of his body are in a state of  contraction. When a man is mnning  nr walking fast, he closes his hands by  cont rnctii.-g the muscles of the arms  and hands, in order to keep himself  colluded. Tf he did not do so. propulsion would cause him greater effort.  Ro with the horse, if he is exerting  himself either ia travelling ot in pulling a heavy load, light but steady  pressure on the bit assists him in keep-  ii g  collected   and   '  Hnti'-ed.  l,oose-rein drivei> never improve a  carriage uf' the head and neck, and are  a->t to snnil his gaii by getting him  into the habit; of "hitching."  By   keeping   a    horse   collected    and  '"���������������������������ila'ii'-i-d.   Hie  fore  legs are  not   so apt  io   differ   from   the   ill-effects   of   eon  i.te-'s-iii-   an-!  -drain.  If the head is kept up and the nose  in, in travelling, the for������������������ legs are r������������������-  lieved to some extent, as more, weigk*  is then thrown on the hind extremities.  Heavy-handed drivers also inflict mueft  injury on a horse, and e*use him maob  discomfort. They are apt to make'hw  mouth sore, get him into bad habits ia  connection. with that organ, imek as  side-lining, pulling, tongue lolling, mU^  and cause him to mix his gaits.  The driver's aim should be to n������������������a������������������-  ipulato tho reins with a light, but firm  and steady hand.  It is usually necessary to exert mow  force _ in manipulating tho rein������������������ ia  speeding a horse, in ordor to steaiy  him, but injury to the mouth eu  usually be avoided by using an easy  and comfortable bit.  Tho skilful driver is always carefai  to observe if the bit is in 'the propat  position in thc mouth of tho hone h������������������  is driving. If it is too low, he wiJl ao4  force it firmly, and he is apt to get hie  tongue over it. -It it in too high, he  will not readily respond to the presaurt  of it, and consequently he is apt ta  pull, cross hia jaws, open his moutk,  and project his tongue.  Placing a bit too high in tho raouta  is a very fertile cause of getting a  horse into bad habits in connection  with the mouth, and is apt to spoil th*  carriage of his head  and  nock.  The   manner   of   holding   thc   reiaa  and whip, and the posture of tho driver,   are   of  driving.   .  ' it has been- found out by experience aud study of the 'art of driving ���������������������������  that the reins should be held in a certain way in order to contribute to the  ease, grace, safety, and dexterity wf  the driver.  Some drivers who have not beoa  taught .this way of driving in thou  youth, find it hard to adopt it in late -  life, aud scoff-at the idea of there being  a "best way," "asothey, got along  very well in the way the\T picked up  themselves." but they never maki  finished driver-s. There is a:great deal  of difference between the manner of  holding thc reins when driving trotter*  and ordinary driving.' especially whe������������������  curb bits are used, aud style it sougJ������������������  for. .  In   tho   former   case,   the   driver   assumes an  attitude  and  holds  Lliereiiu ���������������������������  in  a  manner-so that-he'can  exert aJ  his  force  in  controlling and  steadying,'  He braces himself, ,with  legs stretched  forward   and N arms   extended;   with   a  rein   running  over  the; palm' of  either,  fingers,  with ' thc straight whip carried .  in the right  hand! ���������������������������  In ordinary driving, especially  whoo  a curb-bit is used, the reins should be- "  separated  with  the first1 'two  lingers'ol  ���������������������������  the left hand, the ends passing out  ofJ"  thc lower part'of it.   Thc thumb'should  bo   held   with   the-point   upwards.' not "-.  pressing  down   firmly   upon   the   rein*, -  The wrist  should be bent,- so-that- tht  knuckles_are turned  towards. I lie waist.'   '.  and .the .elbow is bent at..the'left sid*. .'  The  hand7rshould   be- held' at  a   height  approximafely ���������������������������, opposite" the. waist-band,'"-:���������������������������  The   right   hand-holds   the.'whip,������������������at   ���������������������������  about   ton_ inchesl from .the," end,', th#"''.  lash-end-of'it is/directed upwards, "for-, :���������������������������  wards, aud towards .the-left.     N'othi'nf ���������������������������  looks more unworkmanlike than  gra'sjK!'  ing  the'whip  at  oruear  the.oxt.remf v-  end.  .        ,,"'--. '  'The left hand should always be kepi,  in the same position; but the right on^  besides   holding - the   whip,   should   bt~  used to assist the left.- '       -  The   lower   part   of   the   right   hand '.  may rest upon the off-rein..- In-frout ������������������/..  the left, to assist  in steadying .the tension- of- the- reins,  also   in' turning- or  guiding it   may  be aised.o'n  either.    If-'.  the  left  hand  requires aid. in  exertion  traction, the right placed in  front, un������������������ ���������������������������  dividing  the   reins  by  the  twn,middle  fingers,-   may   assist   it; .and   also.   Lt ,.  shortening   the   reins,   fhe   right   hani"'-  pushes  them   back  between  the.finger*  of the left. ���������������������������' ':  .   The   near  rein  is' always' held   uppermost,  passing over^ the  index   finger ef  the left hand, while the off-rein   passe* -  between fhe second  and  third  fingers.  The position of the driver should b*  easy and unconstrained, but approximately erect, with arms dropping along  -l-he=si.'lef*==and=elbnws���������������������������aquni!fid=*i!=;tlR==  waist. The legs, from the knees- downwards, should slant slightly hnckward&.  and the driver should not sit too fiu  back in his seat.���������������������������Dr. F. 0. GrensidB.  iu the O. A. C. Review.  'fl  -til  .51  \i  4  ���������������������������%  ij "f  WONDERFUL HEVS  An American, spending his holiday*  in County Roscommon. Ireland, fell into convpi-snlion with a native, who w:i>  feeding" his"heiiH. ���������������������������"  "1 guess. Pat, you haven't ap good  hens here as we have in the ^ipies,"  "Perhaps  not." said   Pat.  "T'll fell you," said the Yankea  "about a hen my mother had. S'lm wern  out one day and ate a feed of corn, am4  returned nnd laid twelve eggs, Shf  went out the next day ai.d ate a food  of corn and laid twelve more eggs. Shf  went nut the third day and returned  and laid twelve more eggs. She went  out the fourth day and hatched seventy-  two chicks nut of the thirty-six eggs.  Mow tiint is the kind of hen we ha.ve i������������������  the States."  "Well,," said Pat, "I'll I ell yoa  about a half-blind hen my mother had.  She ate a feed of sawdust, thinking it  wns oatmeal. She went to hev nest and  laid a nlnnk twelve feet long. S'hp at*  more sawdust the next day, and agaia  laid o plank twelve feet long. Again,  on the third day. she ate more sawdust,  and laid another twcl"e-foot .plank.  She sat on Hip three planks and hatched  three kitchen chairs, a sofa, one table,  and a mahogany chest of "Irawera  Now," -<aiil Pat. with a twinkle in hit  eye, "that is the kind of hen we haw  in  Roscommon."  ��������������������������� 'I  Tt N *.nid bv anatomists that neoplt  hear better with their mouths open.  Corns t-.Hpple the fpet and mak������������������  walking a torture, yet sure relief in thfc  ���������������������������dinuc��������������������������� o(' Holloway's Corn Cure is within  reach of all ���������������������������tf.  FATJKRMY  PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  "i m ��������������������������� "  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  SPRING  millinery!    Could anything be  more  faHciasting  tin a  the display in  the milliner*' shops at thin very  waiment?    The bright ribboai and  feathers, the more  than natural looking plumes, the origiual shapes���������������������������some,  it  atuat be confessed, rather eccentric, others attractively pie-  tnresque, aad a ckoice few practical, becoming and smart���������������������������  ������������������ resent an almost irresistible temptatioa to the woman who  ken ta be well costumed.  The same anxious question asked wheacver any new bats  are exhibited: Will large or small hats be more popular!  li answered in the usual way, "Both will be fashionable."  One womaa whose taste in dress is unquestioned has just  ���������������������������eturned from Paris with her euedomary number of hats for  apring and snminer���������������������������incidentally these have to bo supplemented at iatervals later in the season���������������������������aad every hat she  fcas brought over is flat and large,   Another woman, equally  I  Gray Crib Hat vrtta- Aigmta  'fashionable aad also distinguished for h������������������r tasto in dress,  .has.,brought aver, only small high shapes. ���������������������������" So" what are the  rank and file of womankind to do?" If they arc sensible they  "'will buy most carefully this season, choosing only, each shapes  . and colors'aa are becoming, and there is such a diversity in  atyle^taat this can readily-ibe accomplished.      ,   7\7  ���������������������������r  v  : A lotjlepends upon how the hair ia arranged as to whether  raot;the hat is* becoming, 'ihe'fashion is universally. aeccpt<  ,-'ad,_f������������������������������������r_i'the,.niomeut, in ,-whicn the bair>is arranged without  Ihe pompadour, or with'only a small one.'. There is acrazer-  7aa other.,word expriess'esitT-for the hair to be. worn drawn  7#owb over the ears.- Not one,woman in a hundred looks well  j kt thia style of hairdressing, so-it is modified" tremendously.  - and the'best compromise shows a soft fulnoes af'waved-haii  ���������������������������ot draw* too', tightly back from the face, but leaving the  aars. free.        ��������������������������� ' tl - y   ���������������������������.   *,'"���������������������������-    - ,J        "-"-,���������������������������,'    -;  Many of tho newest hate have been' designed for the  covered ears and are' intended to be worn.covering the entire  ���������������������������aad, but thia ie too trying a fashion,aad ������������������ Modified to.a  great.extant; at the same time.tbe elose fitting"shapes are  attractive, if not too close nor too small.   Tbe way trimming  '_ il placed ia all important in those styles, the high standing  nneurled'feathers at tbe bacn~are very smart and the spread"  hag aigrette, apparently growing put of the back of the smali  turban, is quite distinctive. ' Both these hate are ia turban  shape with velvet faced brim. ' \ (  ��������������������������� " A charmingly picturesque and almost invariably becoming  ' shape Via"' on the' Charlotte Corday,-'or'"mab''eap,,"'ordOT;,which  "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������er goes'entirely "out'of fashion, but;" every season "appears  to some "form or'other! Until late in the sprinf it ia made  with velvet erown and' pleated lace brim, for suidsummer in  ���������������������������all������������������ and laee or all lace, aud is most' of all attractive when  the black lace brim has "an inner ruffle of white laee. A  ���������������������������luster of soft ostrich plumeB at one side makes the hat mert'  elaborate ia detail and more expensive, and almost the same  affect ia obtaiaed with the.double bow of ribbon, lace or  tulle.   At the moment the crown of this shape is unusually  _huge|_but_thea_the_entire hat is on a large scale. .  'One of tke most practical hats is that made with bows  ef ribbon or of straw. All straw is now no beautifully  woven and so pliable that it can be treated as though it wen-  a material like silk, satin or velvet, and close nttiag turban?  and toques made of the wide braids that are apparently  wrapped around tho head and tied at the side or iu front in  wide bows aro most attractive, 'xiiose hats are in all colors.  There is a most becoming shade of red that is extremely  attractive softened by an additional bow of btoek velvet  ribbon twisted in with straw, but tho name pio&tA io effective  ha blue or black also. , , ,   .   Dark  straw-hats -with-bows of-fancy-ribbon and-with  brims faced with velvet are fashionable this spring, and there  sro mauy variations in the same style, lt is only a passing  fashion, however, aud not so practical as might bo thought,  for light ribbons deface quickly, but for the woman who  ean buy what she likes whon she likes the purchase is a  good ono. The forced to be economical purchaser will  Select the same model, but will have it carried out on moro  practical lines���������������������������iu darker colors, for instance���������������������������*r will have  the ribbon bows adjusted in such a manner that they earn be  replaced by fresh ones when necessary. ,  hats do uot seeiM to work out well in the new shapes, but a  little later will undoubtedly be improved upon and made  uiere becoming.  The womaa with a small income really sudors at this  time of the year, If with the small income she has a keen love  for dress, for the shops, wheu every detail of dress seems  more attractive than at auy other time of year, partly ou  account of the colorings aud materials that Mem t>o suited  te the bright sunshine and warm weather.  A spring hat is a necessity. With all the determination  possible to economize most strictly, the winter hat not only  looks badly but is uncomfortable, so that a change must be  matlo wheu once a higher record o* the thermometer in registered and the wearing nf winter clothes becomes impossible.  The'first hats that are exhibited by those establishments  that cater to the Southern resort trade are always high priced  ���������������������������quite too high priced for the majority of women. Then  at the department store* are exhibited the expensive models  also, but with the addition of a large stock of inexpensive  ones aad quantities of untrimmed shapes, Here is a dangerous quicksand. The comparatively low cost of the  "shape" and also the low price of many of the trimmings  appeal irresistibly to the woman who has a taste for millinery  and has been credited by admiring friends with great skill  in making her own hats. She invents in at least two or three  of- these -bargains with their accompanying trimmings and  does not realize at tbe moment that the enm total she has  liaid exceeds what the cost ef an already made and smarter  hat will amount to.  ' It is a mistake to buy tbe spring hat too early, when  every penny has to be counted. The fashions in hats change  so often that before there is a chance to wear it another quite  different shape will be far more fashionable,. Ob tbe other  hand, if there is a hat that isbeeomingand smart at any  reasonable price to be found in advance of the season,'it is a  good investment, and there i������������������ nothing more delightful tbin  to be possessed of a smart hat when the weather s'iddenlv  turns warm. Bnt not to be led into senselesR outlay is tLe  wiser con re to pursue, and the one smart black iiat bought  now will solve the problem far better than to bejome possessed of three\or four of different'eolors. >  . ���������������������������    ���������������������������    ��������������������������� ���������������������������   v, -  i i  At this season of the year when all kinds of bargain sales  are tempting the women of the country, it is a mistake to  overlook the advantages that are offered in' the glove sales.  There may uot be the same radiral changes every two ot  three months that there are in other articles of dress, but.  nevertheless,xthere are changes whieh make it imperative  that the balance of stock on band be disposed, of ta make  room for the aew importations. "  Nothing.is more.foolish than to invest heavily in any  eccentric or even unnsual style"of glove. Blaek or white  for full, dress, and heavy tan-or gray "for street wear ie  by far tbe safest plan to follow. At the moment1 there iss  demand for," tan suede gloves is the light shades for; full  dreas, while the lighter shades of gray are also popular, but  theee ore all on the expensive order. .;   . \~' '  >     '  The prudent woman invests now in the elbow length silk  glove and the yellow wash kid in preparation for the summer,  as these are the only comfortable glove . to wear and can "now  he bought at half price. ' She also includes the elbow'length  white glaee kid ia her purchase, for theBe are really "marked  down.",      ' ���������������������������   . '       '��������������������������� r '   ' ������������������������������������������������������>''-  L--  FLOytTERS,FROM PITH - .      ,.  ' Tkerartifieial flower .trade, in which thousands of persons  are engaged, has within "the past few years'been..jcompletely  revolutionized, both 'here, and abroad.;, Por a lon������������������ time," the  petals were made of ..muslin; silk," satin "and even of 'velvet."  colored Rafter nature/and successfully manipulated into'the  semblance of blossoms. ������������������~r :_ , .,������������������������������������������������������ ������������������ \- ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ,-,y{ V"'\r-yz;yX-  -; .Of late/years howevejf.-'tbere,haa"been employed -aisub-  Ttancp- that"- puts the: most' -delicate, textile 'materials^ ever  'nanufactured:invthe"-b'aekgTOiin'd.- Tt consists.of the thinnest  . ���������������������������',' y> lu 'from the inner pith of an Oriental^ palm  Imt grows'in Formosa,, and can'be compared'to* "nothing* so  well,as the almost transparent petal,of a white poppy or "a  delicate .tea-rose. ".A lily petal is robust, in eompar������������������o������������������ with  this "substance, which has'all the "��������������������������� sheen and"- tfa-nslueenee,  and'even -the  sligbtly-froetod-appearance,    seen    in 7 aome  white flowara.    "    \,    y-> '< ��������������������������� '" " 7;,   ,'    ~- '  It can be tinted far better than silk mr muelin, and is _  A   BURGLARS'   CONGRESS  WHEN1 the liussiaa secret police  arrested two famous burglars  of Odenea some years ago, and  seized their papers, there was nipped  in the bud what would have bees tke  most unipue international congress  ever projected; nothing less than a rep  resentntive gathering, to be .held in  Vienna, of the burglars of the world  Among the documents captured wen-  lists of proposed delegates, draft letters of invitation, aud a complete programme of tbe ���������������������������congress. Among the  interesting subjects on whieh papers  wero to be read and discussion had  were: "The use of explosives as compared with electrical appliances in tbe  new skeletou keyopening of safes,"  "Methods of eoneealment ia inhabited  house," "The new skeleton key,"  "New forms of locks," "A neiseleee  file," etc.  This was unquestionably tke most  elaborate attempt ever made te raise  burglary to the status of a - profession.  Nor was there involved ia the plan so  much danger as might at fret appear;  bad the congress been convened, it is  doubtful if thc poliee eould have done  wore than disperse it as a " disorderly  gathering";'" iu "every civilized com try  prosecution must be for a specific violation' of the law, and tho mere, assembling of the burglars would have  constituted no eriiae. A "congress of  mechanics of police officers might discuss the matters mentioned in' the burglars' programme. Poliey and nonnecessity requires that the gentlemanly  burglar keep his identity from the police and the public.'  The professional criminate of Berlin  publishsa monthly paper, whieh, despite  some scores of confiscations by the-police, apjiears regularly, though the editorial and printing'oflieee are changed  every few : weeks. , .This periodical  usually consists of foar, closely.-printed,  pages, dealing with .poliee measures,  brief aeeoiints. of ' exceptional trials,  notiees of public concerts and other gathering's . at- whieh piekpoekets might  expect to do a' thriving trade, and oth:  er similar notes. This unique publication sells for about twenty-five "cents  per copy," and? is not especially' difficult  to come; at,' as, in ^itself, it. contains  Bothing illegal. 7ln Austria'at "least  one edition was circulated .of aj hand;  somely bound and well-arranged - reference-book 'dealing,with thecriminals^of  thatveountry." 7 The principal value, "of  this book was that a eriminal^obliged  to flee'from his own city^eould by J ts  aid 'find congenial' friends in a strange  face Sores an. Eruptions  Zam-Buk Will Qmekly Heal  The approach ot Spring finds many  people with unsightly face sors%  eruptions, boils, etc In this co*V,  iifcction Zam-Buk ie invaluable. Ab  illustratiou of tho way in which^ if  cures even tbe most serious ani  chronic eases of eruptions, sores anj  ulcers, ie provided by Mr. R. H. Backer, of Gleeeairn, Ont.    He says:  "I  never  eould  havo  believed   that  any remedy eould enro bo quickly anf  at   tho   same   time   so   effectively   a#  Zam-Buk   cured   mo,    My  face   began  to   be   covered   with  a   kind  of   rash,  which itched and irritated.    This raafo  then     turned    to    sores,    which   din-  charged   freely  and   began   to   spread. ;  I     first    tried     one   thing   and   than  another,    but    nothing  seemed   to  e\k    ,.  me  much .good, and tbe eruption  got,'rf.  worae   ������������������hd' worse' until   my > face  was '-"  just covered with running sores.  "Apart  from  tbe  pain   (which  was  ^  very bad), my  laee  was  such  a  te������������������-,;  rible., sight  that  I  was 'not  fit  to' go   ;,'  out.    This was my state  when  some-,-j  ���������������������������ne   advised   me  to   try   Zam-Buk     I "  got   a   supply,  and  within   a  week   1  could see that the ecres were  rapidlf.  healing.     A   tittle��������������������������� longer,   and   Zaar^'i J'v  Buk had healed them completely*,", and,   y~y  my   skin .was   as   clear   as   if - I >ha! '���������������������������_���������������������������-?-^.  never    had    a    sore.    We Bhall'��������������������������� never ,"��������������������������� <������������������������������������������������������"'--*  without  Zam-Buk  in'tha'^-^  town.  ",i.  -X  f  Bl&ck Crin Hat  Blaek and white is an extremely fashionable oeabination  tfais spring and is seen to great advantage in milliaery. Some  #f the most eharmiug hats are white with blaek trimming  and vice versa. The brim, edged with black velvet or faeed  with it, and the black velvet bows may net be strikingly  novel or original, but are most becoming and smart, while  an all black hat that might seem too sombre is iramferaed  by the white wings or feathers. Fancy black straw braid,  with just an edge of velvet or binding to the brim aad with  a full' white aigrette or two or three long ostriah pramaa, the  shape on the old throe corner order, is very smart, while the  krger shape, with brim turned up at tha toft, ie aa aid  favorite for those who have a fancy for the pietureaque  styles.  Unless for a stay at aome Southern resort, the large hats  mi straw and lace seem a trifle "previous," bat they certainly are fascinating and hard to resist, and, after all, why  not buy them now and have the question settled t The smartest are on the old order, large in size, wide of brba and with  low erown; the lace on the brim falls over in soft and be  somiug fashion, while the top of the hat is covered with the  most beautiful flowers of every hue. Tbe brim is faced  with black velvet, if^becoming, or with somo eolor that ii-  becoming. The flowers can be of any description, but it is-  suite a fad to have two or throe different kinds together, and  the smaller siaed flowers are chosen in preference.  There are not so mauy flower hats as usual exhibited tbip  spring, and those that are have a veiling of tulle or lace  Pink or white roses veiled in blnck -or white tulle are to be  seen on some new shapes in toques and turbans with an edge  mt blaek relvet shirring on tha small tnrnad-nn brim. These  practically indestructible. In wet woather it gives and becomes a little Jimp, just a������������������ real flowers do, but when thc son  comes out it crisps, re-taserke itself, and takes on a new Ieo������������������e  of life and beauty.  The Japanese artilcia] flower makers, than whom thore  are no more skilful manipulators, have of recent yoars been  sending to this eonntry extraordinary imitations of suck  flowers as Occidentals Host affect. The particular speeiee  that the Japanese are now imitating aro tke American Beauty the Bridesmaid, and La Franc*. An exqnisite white  spoeies called tho Kaiserin they are new also bagxnning to  imitate.  Tho Japanese artificial roses ore so cleverly made that  they almost defy detection. The process followed by the  Japanese ia aa fallow*:  From the stems of shrubs abounding in Japan they take  the pith, which they pass through certain chemicals capable  of preserving it for all tine. La tor it is shaved off in pieceb  no thicker tlian a reee's petals, dented carefully into shape,  and then colored. Tn assembling those uetals, the greateet  care and exactness are afcewn.  Nor is the bccni, wuiuu mo Japanese regard as the soul  of a flower, overlooked. The majority of these imitation  rosos have quite a delectable perfume, exactly corresponding to that of the roal flower. The stems of the roses are  admirably made, but it must be acknowledged that with  thc leaves siiceesa has not been fully attained, although  thoy aro far above tho standard of ordinary imitation flowers.  These roses aro used for decorative purposes in the home;  they are seen adorning bats or gowns. Many a drawing-  room, however, shows them arising from exquisite porcelain or silver vases, while the casual observer never dream?,  that they are other than real flowerB. The cost of such imitations is about one dollar each.  At a slightly higher cost large bunehoe of imitation violets can al.������������������o he bonsrht. These, it it said, aTe made of the  piaees of path tea small to be used for tha rose petals.  , .It > is well 'known to" the* police' that,  the-skilled cracksmen  of Paris, are  in  the.habit/of-meeting'from, time to7time  to -exchange/informatipn. a"nd^yiews;?on  new, designs in'loeks,' safes, and .tools  ofl"theifltradej7and to 'discuss' the' best  methods.of' eountenng"'new/police regu-,  latiorie.'rln.: London, r.'when^a'' criminal  is,*- for, a period,' retired-to ".the eoun-  try,"'yhis"fahiily-is'usually, looked after,  byhie'associates, .though; so.<far"a's. is'  known, no; regular societies 'ori organizations of 'criminals jexist.  .When'^nee'd  arises   ',?humane-'' 'and   ','benevolent','r  funds   aire' very, liberally, subscribed,  and,, in "accordance} with /the, ancient  adage, - "'honestly' ��������������������������� administered., vThe  professional   criminals ' of   Borne' eaoh  year  publish -a   Manual: for  the  Outlawed    Classes,    which    contains'three  hundred pages or more, and deals with  famous/crimes 'ot^ the "year.' The' bur:  glarsK- and   forgers, ,of. St.;; Petersburg;  regarded as the- best educated criminals in the world,'have awaociety.-which  .m'eet's^'regularlyf-'/There' are^fixed"dues  'and' a'~ paidlsecr'etaVy/'and 'while' th'ere"is  no',official publicution,'an {'information  offiee,''- iii "maintained/' which': "supplies,  tcmembersj facts as tonew'. mechanical  devices, the action* of the police,- and  the whereabouts of fellow-'members.'  American"cracksmen appenr to be too  individualistic or. eautious to -form societies or indulge in' publications, but  it is from time to time asserted .that  those- of -New-LYork- have-a Lbflnavplf ni.  society which will lend money on burglars' tools, and which supplies-,a new  outfit, on a plan of monthly instalments, to members who have recently  returned, impoverished, from "up the  river.''  again    be  house.M    *    *     '    " ���������������������������   -     - ,t,      ,"_''.  Zam-Buk is nneqaalled for Spring -X'~i%i  rashes, eruptions, children's sores^;,"', ��������������������������� yy  scalp diseases, - -, ringworm, ' -ulcert,'7> 0 ^y  abeeessee, eczema,, tetter,1 piles, .cutfc', < X>7j  burns, bruieoe,' and, skin "injuries-ana ,-,;������������������"',  diseases generally.*' All < druggists I and ct 7, *���������������������������> "*  stores sen at. 50c. box, or post - fraaf, *< '<v  from Zam-Buk jCo., ^Toronto,- fat'^ \L"'  priee."' ��������������������������� ;'RefuiteV{'harmful imitationa,l \]C>Ji  Zam-Buk: ' Soap,' which may be^hai'^r^  from any. druggist nt 25c., a" tablet, -" '7",  should be need instead 'of 'ordinary ^'w^  soap in nlleaees of eruptions and''ak������������������''.J>%i  (TlUVUlTCVa  Here's% Home Dyo  ������������������r    I fMaVT  ANYONE  r*"r '--xrM  \j y r.' Ts*ix������������������lc  v-  ataafa  Wmmtm4w*caH  DYOLA  [--AUKlwOS^-l  r ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ far Semite>  , C*nt ������������������m4 ttmrgi  r- postal w-*'xfe=**  ^> ft* JOHNSON.  .7n������������������CHAnD������������������OM4  U.GO..-UaH*C,gI  l������������������.,MoMr*������������������l.-C<>i-W.  .  "I'kf-PT; K*  ,WHh trr++A  CettM, Silk mr   the SAMC :Ol������������������.* Wa  WOWCPyefcrtha  f a>r? it i t-^-pSps  - -W ehWr; ,W**  Perfectly jj witfe  i'if ui������������������(���������������������������the  hmvm to color.  L    --v f.f ^-^���������������������������^i3, -y- JJg~la^  Ml  3a&Vs4w|  WMl  ������������������M   ru?M  rf-'L  mtsW j;They, mn laiiaf yyy\  ���������������������������^!.-?.,*.������������������jtfCl  ���������������������������X-EAYS FOE OYSTEBS  Among tho recent achievements of  uraeticnl scienco is the development of  i I>lant foT radiographing pearl oyfltorB,  r.o ascertain not only tho eyietonce,  ^ut the stago of development of the  oearls without killing tho animals or  ipeuing their shells.  As many as fire hundred oysters hove  "ieen submitted to examination in one  ���������������������������ninutc, hundreds of shells spread on  i tray being exposod at one time. Oys  !;cr6 showing uo pearls are returned to  -heir beds; thoso showing partially developed pearls are sent into "hospital"  to bo nursed, while those whose pearls  ������������������re full-grown suffer the fate that, attends  all   things  whieh  possess  sane-  your  CARTEJTS  ^*sshw���������������������������  ���������������������������Sit c3kL M  ���������������������������SafiL?**  c������������������&Amm\ss\\Wy: iwcu: i      i  Sm������������������fl POJ,' SnaaU IUac SasaO Ptimpy%!y  ' Genvine nn^i^^Bignaturo'^J-V;;^1  thing that man wants. It is alleged-  that radiography i������������������ not injurious to*  tlio oyptors.  j\  watch ticks-157,000,000 'rimes' Tti>^  a~ycarr and"tJb������������������_'ww^~travcJ_37S58i>  miles.  A  bottle of Bicklo's Anti-ConRump-  tivo  Syrup,  taken  according  to  direo-  tions, will  eubdnc a cough in a  short:  time.     This  nseertion  can  bo  verified"*  by hundreds who havo tried it and ar$.  pleased to boor testimony to its merits.;  so that all may know what a splendid''  medicine H is.    It easts you  only 2������������������:  cents to join  the  ranks of the  many  who have bean benefited by its use. '  Stops the Cough and Builds Up tho System  Wfcea jmm  aad ymmr  aVara" yaai aaieh eaid aaai**,  all "  "aaaga aau"   By  MATHIEU'S SYRUP  of Tar and Cod LNmr Oil  yoa aai awly enne tha local htawbai WI aJba pennaaaat^  atrengthen the whole body.  The Beach Tar in the Byrwp hi aaatavhg and healina  while tha Cad Livar Oil atimalataa ta* appetite and iar  ereaaea the weight aad bodily vigor. Baik aro united la  the pleaaaat taatiag syrup.  Mathiaa's Nerrine Powders which aaD is boxes of II  for 25c are the beat treatment for any fever or favor-  ink cold, aa wefl aa the beet ear* far headechea.  J. L. KAIEZEU CO,  Prop's.   KHKKBEOOKE, <JUm  Wastern  Dfcrtrftowtom  rOLEY BROS, LAJUIOK * CO  Winnipeg,   Edmonton,   Vaaeowver   and   Baakatooa THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 22, 1911  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Fortune Given  Complimentary Supper by Old Friends  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Fortune, Enderby's esteemed pioneers, were signally honored last Thursday evening  at a complimentary supper given by  the citizens of Enderby, on the 45th  anniversary of Mr. Fortune's landing  on the ground south of Enderby,  where he has since.ma'de his home.  And, as one of the speakers of the  evening put it, in honoring these esteemed pioneers, the citizens of Enderby honored themselves.  The committee having in hand the  preliminary arrangements, and the  ladies to whose heroic work in the  preparation of the tables, so much of  the success of the occasion was due,  deserve the highest praise for the  able manner in which the affair was  conducted. The young ladies and  gentlemen serving the tables also are  deserving of commendation for the  able manner in which they looked  after the banquetters. Everything  passed off as smoothly as a church  wedding.  and now was most interesting, and it  required but the few deep, sincere  words of Mr. Fortune to tell the life  which had transpired between thc  stations limned before the gathering.  Feebly Mr. Fortune began, then he  slowly gathered his thoughts an'd  concentrated in a few words the message he  friends.  and thoughtfulness expressed by them  'in their long life here.   It was most  touching  to    witness the  attitude of  'Mr. Fortune   toward the children at  this time.  j   Mr.    Leonard   Norris,   Government  Agent at Vernon, a man  who stands  the peer of all old-time officials in  desired to leave with his;this district, proposed in a novel way  'I am   at a loss to express j ���������������������������a   way   typical   of    the   man���������������������������the  COMING  FOR ONE NIGHT ONLY  0  IK. P. HALL  X  T  to you my feelings to-night, I can.toast, " Appreciation." Walking in  only say, thank you, thank you, j silence up to Mr. and Mrs. Fortune's  thank you friends 'for all the esteem j table, accompanied by Mrs. Greenhow  you have shown unto us. There are;Mrs. Young and Mrs. Hassard, he  many pioneers in this section who are ; presented to the aged couple a very  making their mark, yet they are not j valuable set of silverware, thus con-  banquetted like this. Or were I a! veying to them in a tangible way the  genius who had given to thc world esteem of their old-time Valley  some great and good work, or had ' friends, as well as their friends of a  invented    some   great    machine des- i later school.  Ta (SM  Supported by  tined to be of untold benefit to mankind, then such an honor as this  could well be understood. But instead of any of these, here am I, a  simple, plain   clod-hopper.      Just be-  Mr. J. A. McKelvie proposed the  toast to "The Overland Party." It  had been his pleasure to make the  trip /over most of the route taken by  the party of which Mr. Fortune and  To Mr. Fulton, who generously gave  the use of his magnificent store room  the committee and the public generally are indebted in no small measure  for the success of the affair. The 225  or more guests were seated comfortably and well,- and the decorations of  the tables and the interior of" the  block were .made most effective by  fthe lighting system newly installed.  As early as 6 o'clock friends of Mr.   came  cause I have held to the work and , the other members present were a  love of Jesus���������������������������just my duty���������������������������you ' part, and he fully realized some of  have shown me this honor." jthe   hardships   encountered   in those  At this    point   Mrs. Price Ellison, j early days when they journeyed from  I  t  t  t  *  L. VICTOR GILLARD  IN  THE THIEF  Henrie Bernstine's Greatest Play  speaking with clear, beautifully mod- j the Ked- River to the Cariboo in  ulated voice, presented Mrs. Fortune i British Columbia. He expatiated on  with an armful of flowers brought jthe quality of men and women who  with her from the coast, "as a slight I were brave enough to undertake such  token of our love and esteem." |a journey, and pictured the incidents  Proposing the toast "The Children" j in such lives which tend to build for  Mr.  G. Rosoman   said that when he  strong manhood nad  womanhood.  It  and Mrs. Fortune began to gather at  the City Hall. ,Mayor Ruttan drove  out to the Fortune Home early in the  evening and brought the aged couple  in to town in his auto. Old timers  from  up and   down   the Valley were  ��������������������������� arriving by auto from Vernon and  Armstrong. Others had already  come by train, and before 7 the City  _Hall was   crowded   by   friends love-  ' feast bent.  Shortly before'8,-those gathered in  the-City Hall marched two-by-two to  the   banq'uetting " hall;-   Mr.  Fortune  -���������������������������and Mrs.   Schubert,  the only lady in!  thc  overland   party    with  which  Mr. j  ,  Fortune was associated, led the van. I  to this   country 18 years  ago,  Mr. Fortune was. one of -the first men  to greet him and make him feel at  home. There are children, and children, said Mr. Rosoman. Some little  angels and some little imps; but  whatever they are, each one is somebody's darling. What is the attraction in childhood? Is it not the  helplessness of the babe that attracts  our love; are they not the golden  links between ourselves and that  from which we have wandered, beckoning us back to that simple-faith  and love and the purity frcni which  we started out ?  In response to the toast proposed  by Mr. Rosoman, a, number ,of children    appeared    and, ' walking up  to  They were followed   by a great num .,,  ber of   old   friends,   escorted by the !,*he Sue������������������te   *****, bearing flowers, the  committeemen in charge.  After the immense crowd had done  was to such men as these that the  Okanagan Valley owed its present enviable position as a place to live and  make ..one.'s home. We have here a  class of men and women whose1 past  experiences in life have made them a  valuable asset to any country. He  could see and understand that there  are men and women'coming here of a  later school, whose ideas might seem  to' overstep all bounds, measured by  the thought of our    esteemed guests,  (Continued on last Page.) -  PtotegnpiB!  / P'iotippis!  justice to the excellent supper prepared by the ladies, Rev. Mr. Campbell arose and proposed the toast to  the King, followed by one to "Peace  Negotiations", the reply coming in  the singing of "The Star Spangled  Banner."  Then followed the toast of the evening, "Oifr Guests."-. It was pro-!  posed by Ex-Mayor Bell, Mr. For-j  tune replying. Mr. Bell in opening  said he felt incapable of handling the  toast as it should be, and knew of  but one reason why he should have  been selected to propose the toast. It  was simply because that of all the  ^fr-iend-s^gat-hered^in^the^room^tKere"  was not one who loved Mr. and Mrs.  Fortune more than he. Mr. Bell emphasized the religious side of Mr.  Fortune's iife here, and enlarged upon  thc great mission he has performed  in church and social circles and -tbe  lofty example he has set to all. He  referred to Mr. Fortune's work with  the J._ndjnn._ children., more_ than .20.  ycars ago when there were no white  children here, and called particular  attention to the ready hospitality in  store for every visitor of the Fortune  home through nil these years. 'Mr.  Bell referred forcibly to Mr. Fortune's  attitude on the question of temperance and said that what thc temperance cause needs in 13. 0. more than  anything else is more of the stickto-  itiveness shown by Mr. Fortune. He  referred also to Mr. Fortune's able  and conscientious administration of  justice as magistrate, and closed his  remarks by stating that he considered it the honor of hie life to have  had the privilege of proposing the  toast to .Mr. and Mrs. Fortune.  When Mr. Fortune arose to respond, ho was all but overcome with  emotion. A stillness fell upon the  gathering and eyes of expectancy followed every movement. Stretched  upon the wall back of the guests'  table were hung two large British  flags, in the folds of which were to  be seen the enlarged photos of Mr.  and Mrs.' Fortune, taken in life's  prime.       The   contrast   of   the then  leader, Miss Winnie Bell, read an ad  | dress from the children of the Sunday  1 schools,    conveying   to Mr. and Mrs.  Visits  Enderby     two   weeks'   every  ���������������������������    , ,,       . , , .month. .    Highest    quality    portrait  Fortune the sincere love of the chil-jwork. Satisfaction guaranteed.   Make'  dren of Enderby for all the kindness  an appointment NOW.  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  ie  Post Office Block, Enderby  FOR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR f;ARMS  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������* -FOR-ORGHARDS  j  I  3*  MONDAY,. JUNE 26th  *   ���������������������������  Reserved seats on sale at Reeves Drug Store.   50c, 75c, $1.00  ���������������������������x~:<^:^h<^:mK'^~:^:~k^:'^  f  *  t  ������������������  ***  5  T  7  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especial-,  ly suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give-instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards'will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  .   160 "acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now- on the market at $150 ���������������������������  per acre. -- - - -' - '��������������������������� -    r    .' ��������������������������� '  Get in on the first block and make .money on the advance.  . ; r  Apply to���������������������������   ' : ~ , , . "  " U   '    "    \  7, '' -   -  GEORGE PACKHAM,    ^     ^  '. . ' , Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.'  ��������������������������� -  'II  -���������������������������'\  art of piano building,  it has no superior and  FOR HOMES  In any part of the. Northern  Okanagan Valley north of Vernon,  apply to  HARVEY   &   RODIE  ,Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands.        Agents for Nursery Stock  The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   Th*-'  GRINDROD  The highest possible exemplification of - the  For richness of tone and beauty of design,L  few-if any equals. "  Highest priced, but WORTH THE PRICE.        .  Special terms on these pianos bring, them within the reach of all  lovers of music. See and hear the "GOURLAY". at my home  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Playevm the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  Aiient, for The National Fire Iimurnnce Co., of Hartford;  Lendon Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon '  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although^  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the ex-  ��������������������������� cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, pProp^URPHY  Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  -_~ ij  J  Bank of Montreal  Established 1317  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President.  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President. Hon,  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  J Vice-President and General Manager.   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head OfficerMontreal.Loirdon Office; 46-47 Threadheedle St:EX."  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT IMXStft SSJSv  with  ;rate  rtr:inch������������������a in OkuniiRan District: Enderby, Armstrong1, Vernon, Kelowna and Summtriand  A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.   1  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fruit Land Hay Land  Town Loli  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co,  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dopt)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.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.  Subscribe for the Enderby  Press and keep posted  on the development of the town and district  ���������������������������-y SNUKKBY  PRESS  AND WAITER'S WKKKL)  (  oO  as  i jj. ���������������������������i, j, ���������������������������  The Vagabond  y  shades had boen drawn down, so that  only u btibdued light entered tho room.  Presently the bell rang, and thero was  a confused sound of steps and a murmur of voices in the uutei'liuiuber. Thc  door opened, and tho jailor brought in  tho prisoner.  "Here, sir," the jailor began, "is  tho man named "  "Yos, yee, my friend! Thank youl"  II. Bouchard interrupted. ''Leave us. I  will call you back before long."  He closod the door, over which ho  drew a heavy curtain, and turning suddenly, he ran to the vagabond, holding  out his hands, and with his eyos full of  tears.  "It is you, my Chabcrt! Vou, my,  poor Rabelais, and in this dross, and  in such a sorry plight!"  "So you recognized me at last! " said  the prisoner in his gentle voice, and  without lowering his eyos before the  sorrowful gaze of the judge, who  brought a chair aud made tho vagabond  sit close beside him, while he tried to  road iu that mysterious face the secret  of so completo a downfall, and tried  to find underneath that wretched mask  the features of his old friend. "Yes;  it's I myself, sure enough!" the vagabond answered, "it's 1; .Chabert, the  Rabelais, who by wrinkling his big, classic nose used to set the whole class  a-laugbiug." '  The magistrate listened with a tender  smile, not daring to chock him. .  "My poor friend! But how '.'    ���������������������������  "Speak lower," said the man. "Suppose they should hear you! How have  I eome to this? Good heavens, as naturally ae you have come to your seat upon  You have made the the bench. Everybody"has his own part  to play, here below. Yours was to preside over a court. Mine-to appear before it. Everything holds together. Take  away one of us. arid the other has no  reason for his existence."-  - "And,to think," continued M. Bouchard, "that I waBobliged to sentence  Stop-, close to'" Villefranche.    Now, Jean  you���������������������������you, my poor Chabort, whom I al-  Upon that day, in tho toipor of a hot  afternoon, Lntorest languished in the  sourt-room" at Yillefrunche. The court-  crier rose, with seeming regret in his  4e':ieauor,raiui called n a mild tone of  voice: "Antoino Joan, come froward!"  At that name a big fellow, wrapped  from head to foot���������������������������in spite of the hot  weather���������������������������in a trailing cloak of indefinable color, a garment which must have  been worn for many a year, pulled himself together and quietly obeyed,  "Your name?" Baid the presiding  jodge, in a weary voice.  " Antoine Jean."  "Your profession!"  "Independent gentleman."  The judge, although quite accustomed  lo the fanciful replies often made by  Erisoners, gave the vagabond a lustre-  >ss loon, and said in a tranquil tone,  as if merely wishing to satisfy his conscience: ��������������������������� " liave respect for tbe court!"  The man smiled and made no reply;  but.his bine eyes were fixed upon the  judge with a strange intensity.  Judge  Bouchard,   however,   now  re-  . suuied   his  examination,  mildly  accompanied by tho gontle snoring of his two  assistants upon thc bench. .  " Very well, Antoine Jean, I open the  judicial account' of you, and, here is  what I find about you."  --'"It is needless to tell it to me, sir,  for I,a in quite as well aware of the  facts as you can be!"  "This is what I find," repeated the  judge, as he placed upon his nose a  tortoise-shell eyeglass. "You were  eenteuced to two months iu jail at  Johuorre for vagrancy; three months at  Dijon for tho same cause; theu at Bour  ges, at Novers, etc  eiicuit of France, as far as I can see,  Then, undoubtedly, you are finding-your  way back to your original point of departure. '1 see hero, seven inonthe at  Tarascon, eight months at'Orange, nine  mouths,at Valence; the charge against  you  is always vagrancy.   At last you  ������������������Y-  Antoiue. have yon anything to say.in  your own behalf t"  " Nothing'  whatever   to   you, as. a  judge,"  said" the   vagabond  with   his  ealm voice, "butto thee, my old chum  Bouchard. Ill tell everything.";  ���������������������������   By what phenomenon could this very  '.simple phrase, spoken in an almost in-  sudible   tone,   havo  aroused   all   these  ,   people from slumbers which a salvo of  - artillery would scarcely have disturbed?  .'Such was tho mysteriousi result!   -"But  ',, it  is" certain   that*  those "-few   words  -"; ottered'; -by * tho    vagabond- suddenly  "'���������������������������*>  brought back a now life to the old court-  ."__ room.,     Tho^twm associate judges..sat  -177 bolt, upright" with "indignant" flashes 'in  :_.*' .theirs eyes yet -heavy  witlr sleep/ The  !.',."deputy; swaying to and fro on his littlo  .-rrostrum;   prepared   to" launch "all'his  '    , accustomed*, thunders. , The '.court-crier,  ,*';'statiding,  rigid ��������������������������� with angor,'below the  ���������������������������" bench, .shouted:' '.'Silence."  in  a sten-  " -toriuu voice, although nobody-had said  another word. *      " -.  ���������������������������     ''"Ily   old   chum,   Bouchard,"-those  '��������������������������� ' few words carried with them a year in  '   prisou at tlie very least, and_ the pre-  -'   , siding  judge",  quickly  recovering  from  ���������������������������" >is  state of .stupefaction,  was turning  " gravely to the deputy, when  the p'ri-  "��������������������������� soncr's voice was raised" again, louder,  , less' sardonic,' almost  sorrowful   in   its"  tone.  "Bouchard, Bouchard, don't you re-  '���������������������������eniber my nickname, Rabelais?"  - Then thore was a general explosion.  Evidently this was tho case of a poor,  unfortunate  lunatic,  and,any  severity  . -   would bo quite out of place.   Such was,  "manifestly, tho opinion of thc presiding  jndgCj foi- a slight discomposure which  '-  ae had shown disappeared at once, and  ke  looked  furtively   at   tho   prisoner,  . whoso deep-sot eyes never left his own  for a moment.- Then, as if .annoyed by   the man's persistent stare, he said to_  Sim   in  a  gentle  tone:   rrOo,  aud   sit  down "  After a brief conference with his two  associates, he murnnnod, in the midst  of'thc general surprise: "Two months'  hnprieonmont. Officer, bring forward  the next." '  The pitting of the court camo-to a  eloso, and .Judge Bouchard, in his long  frock coat, and wearing his silk hat,  thoughtfully went down the broad flight  ._af"-sloue_stopB loading to.the. street..Iiis  face was sad, and his piorcing glance,  accustomed to learn tho minds of mon  by scanning their facos, Boomed to veil  Itself .as though wishing to escape from  some painful sight. Upon reaching the  street ho shook hands with his two colleagues, who had como down the steps  with bim, and who wont away in an opposite direction. Thon, after a momentary hesitation, ho wont toward the  prison with a quick, firm stop. The jailor  was smoking his pipe, as he enjoyed the  fresh air in front of tho prison door.  ���������������������������    "Perrin,"  BaicLM. Bouchard,  "you  have among your prisoners ono who is  aamod Antoine Joan."  ��������������������������� "Yes. judge."  "T wish toVBoe him."  "Nothing is easier, sir, if you will  do me the honor to "'  "No," interrupted M. Bouchard. "I  wish to examine this man at my own  aoupc.    Be so good as to bring him to  me nt " Tie hesitated for a moment.  evidently trying to set a time when he  tonld  be sure of privacy, and at last  said:  "Please bring him to my houso,  yourself, at five o'clock."  Pen-in bowed, somewhat surprised at  this complete derogation from all the  srdinary usages of the prison.  At  five o'clock the magistrate, still  pensive, but now showing considerable  nervous impatience, was pacing up and  down  in his office, whero the window-  ways knew as such a good fellow, so  gentle, so sensitive���������������������������ah,- too much eo,  no doubt,", the judge added, with a  penetrating look. "What a continual,  cruel "irony -is"life! .Bouchard judging  Chabert! Rabelais! Ah, my, poor fellow,  when-you said that word.-which brought  back; to me so, many happy memories,  that word which",saved you���������������������������for it "made  them all believe that you were insane���������������������������  1 felt as if a" stiletto had been fplungod  into my heart". Then, indeed, "I recognized yon���������������������������you whom your^own father  would not'-recognize, if .he,* were-still  alive. You have lost him, have you not?  And your"'mother, .tool If it 'were!.not  so^you would not be" in this condition."  '' "Yea,' my -friend," said"* Chabert in'a  grave tone. "Yes, I have"lost them all,  and .there is,nobody to blush for me-1-  not even my. wifej,-who"will never know'  what'has, becbme?of,ine./,'-' ���������������������������_,. - ,  , 7/Yoiir" wifel7Ah, yos. the 'very' last  token- of rfriendship which I received  fr"6m('you, was your enthusiastic letter,'  telling me'of "your marriage with. Mile.  Diua, who is now oiie'-of the brightest  lights of.the Theatre Francaise."',  - The magistrate, looking soarchingly  into Chabert's eyes,' asked him sadly,  and in'a Very, low tone: 7'Was it a woman?"''   '��������������������������� '; i  .-_       , _'y  "To be sure!" exclaimed the.-vagabond. ��������������������������� "When a man falls as I have  done, it is because he has leaned upon a  woman's arm, and that arm has been  suddenly withdrawn from him! A love-  match," he,continued, "without money  is bound to'come to grief. I adored my  wife, but I could not^ support her decently, and she was unfaithful to me.  When this happens, some men kill themselves: Others take to drink. Still others bury themselves in some kind of  work. As for me, 1 suffered far less  than these, for I became insane. One  fijie^iiioniin g=J^l eft=4 h 0-^h o m e=wh erc=1=  Chabert had told his story deliberately, with neither aijger nor sorrow, in  the same gentle ami monotonous tone of  volae. Now he was silent, and the  judge, looking him lull in the face and  giasping both his hands, exclaimed passionately: "My dear Chabert, I want  to save you! "  The vagabond looked at him in surprise.  "To save me?   Fiom what?"    '  "From youiself, and in spite of yourself, if it must be so," said tho judgo,  fiiinly. "As to the imprisonment 1 ot  two months, 1 shall not permit you to  endure it. T can ariange the matter.  And, little by little, 1 want to see Jean  Antoine disappear, and Chabert como to  the front."  "Begin my life over again! Oh, no!"  exclaimed the vagabond, as he rose from  his soat. Then taking tho judge's hands  in his own, he said: "My poor Bouchard, you are kind and good, and you  love me; yet my crudest enemy could  not propose anything worse than you  have dono. I am speaking to you now  with all my former good sense, and I  tell you that no place but the prison is  gentle and pitiful to me. There only  I can really live again, without thought  of tho present, without care for the  future. And you would snatch this  dream from me, and would kill mo forever!- 'Why, can't you see that my  body is a mereirag. a thing which does  not count at all. and which I no longer  regard? What does it matter that this  worn-out body should' appear before  judges, should be sentenced, despised,  branded!,My friend, my dear old friend,  call in the jailor who brought me here^  arid let me go!".  "So bo it!" said M. Bouchard in a  sad tone. "But at least,.-" ho added  gently, "this must not be until I have  embraced you!"  "Surely!"  And the judge and the vagabond embraced each other fraternally. Then Chabert said, freeing himself and turning  away: "IS'ow, judge, do your duty."  ticed this point especially when I have  been asked ,to pain the same dog at dii-  .eient times���������������������������first, when he was a puppy, and again when he had grown up.  ' I have generally found that I havo  allowed myself too little timo in which  to paint the puppy, but, on the other  IN THE WORLD OP SPOET  Fishihg in the Thames at night-time  from a boat, punt, ,or house-boat is illegal.  Hy climbing the great Schreckhorn,  a height of 9,000 feet, Miss Barnicoat,  a Swiss journalist, has accomplished the  hand,  when  he had  grown up, J  havo'most  difficult  ascent  in  the  Alps  thi*  Corns and warts disappear when  treated with Hollnway's Corn Cure  without leaving a scar.  had lived eo proudly and happily for  three years. Taking nothing with me,  and without looking back, I tramped  over the highways and' over the footpaths, in rain and sunshine, thinking  of nothing, seeing nothing, and only  stopping at night whon my swollen and  blooding feet would carry mo no further. How far I tramped over thoso  highways! My hat was full of holes, and  my clothes could not. havo been at all  creditable to-mo.-for two policomeirwho  saw me sitting on tho opposite side of  a ditch motioned mo to come to them,  and asked for my papers. My pnpors,  indeed! Their quostion seemed so funny  to mo that 1 laughed in' their faces! J  suppose that they doomed my, company  ploasaut, for thoy set me between their  horses and graciously escorted me to tho  city, whieh was near at hand. Tho next  morning Jean Antoino���������������������������for a remnant  of sanity had made me conceal my true  name���������������������������was committed for two monthB.  "What shall I say? Thoso two moRths  must have beon the beginning of a completo change in my whole physical and  moral being. In tho solitude of the  prison, my reason came back to me,  and 1 meditated. And about what, do  you suppose.? About my wife's unfaithfulness and crime? No, about tho happiness, whieh she had brought- me, my  throe yoars of earthly paradise while I  livod with her! Her perfidy and my  despair had disappeared; my thought  did not rest upon thorn for a moment.  That is the happinoss which I.owe to  my prison life. When my two months  were over I took my staff and wallet  like any Belf-respocting tramp���������������������������and I  continued my tour of Franco. It has  taken me ton years to ���������������������������find you. After  two months I shall continue my jour-  nov."  ODD LAWS ABOUT ENGLISH  COINAGE  It ie the duty of each loyal subject in  Britain not merely to refuse gold coin  that is under a. certain weight, but to  break it. '  "Every person," so runs the Act,  "shall, by himself or others, cut*,rbreak,  or deface such coin tendered to him in  payment, and'.the person tendering the  same ahall bSarthe loss."' :���������������������������  The weight at whieh a, sovereign'1  ceases to be good -as currency is anything below" 122%' grains, and.as one  sovereign-in thirty-three," and "onehalf-  sovereigu tin* ten' are- under- their legal  weight, .it would seem that'we'ought,  each of "us, to provide ourselves with a  delicate';, set , of.,-pocket 'scales and  weights'unless we remain content to be  inyefcerate.breakers of-the Act of ,I870.<  ,.But-in spite of-this Act it is "a-risky  business .interferirigi-with^coins ;wtiich  you^may-suspect-to_.be"uhder^wteigtit or  spurious/:-Some .months,ago, .a?Grimsby  woman-offered a half sovefeigrj-in pay-*  ment of-goods to- a, local/shopkeeper.  The latter.-jmt the coin in'-a' testing-  machine, cand,*: as. it.;b'foke in- two:;,re-;  fused'tOttake'it.������������������-7*���������������������������],}-"*���������������������������-_ >���������������������������-"> j' y~[\  ' The. coin, however, ^whs pronounced'  by7expert8 to be! perfectly/ genuine, and  when tho case was* taken into, a court  of law��������������������������� the.shopkeeppr was^ ordered to  refund ten shillings to'the customer.  Money; both gold'-'and silver; wears  out at a startling rate. It is reckoned  that there is usually a hundred'million  pounds in gold coin in this country, a  very large proportion of which is locked ,in' the strong rooms "of banks. Yet  of that-which is, in active circulation  the wastage is- so great that during  every twelve months seventy thousand  pounds-worth" of gold and silver' are  nibbed off into fine dust in John Bull's  pockets. '     '-"      ,'���������������������������".  The Coinage Act of 1870 empowers  the Sovereign to determine the design  for any^ eoin���������������������������gold, Bilver or "bronze.  Had it seemed good to George V. to  desire that sixpenny-bits should be  made with a hole in the centre the  Mint would have had no choice but to  comply,  luiiinl  my picture IhiiMicd much sooner  than' 1 had expected.  I ha\e just finished my latest painting  for IJueeu Alexandra, a picture of two  red and white Japanese spaniels, called  Togo and  ll'aiu.  'j hey aie gieat favorites with her Majesty, and in return they simply adore  their mistress. Togo was a pre'seut to  Queen Alexundia from the Emperor of  Japan, and he is, of course, a perfect  specimen of thc Japanese spaniel. Tho  I'lniporor sent her Majesty eight. I bo-  lipve, but the long journey to England,  aud the sudden changes of temperature  they had to pass through on tho way,  pioved too much for tho strength of  somo of them, and Togo ib the only survivor.  Togo and Hani, being frisky little fellows, full of life, were frankly bored  by my efforts to get them on canvas.  Togo, in particular, seemed to feel it  beneath his dignity to sit to an artist  in whom he was uot in the least interested. They had to be coaxed to keep  their pose by servants, and wero bribed  to bo good with biscuits or anything elhe  they might fancy.  Togo has the sweetest little habit of  looking up at the Queen with his head a"  little on one side, and I wanted to get  just'that expression in the picture. It  was extremely difficult, however, for 1  could never get him to look at me or at  anyone else, except the Queen, in just  the *samc way. It was, in fact, only  when her Majesty was in the room that  be would do it. and I'had to make the  most of her visits in order to catch the  expression.  The dogs sat to me at the Palace, of  course, and this was particularly helpful,  because the Queen came frequently to  see her pets and made suggestions* for  tho picture. The Queen is such a true  artist herself that I have always valued  her criticisms very much'.  -  When her Majesty entered, the room  the sitting, in the strict sense of the  word, always ended for atime; the joy  of Togo and Ham was unbounded, and  nothing would induce tbem to continue  their pose. . ������������������ ���������������������������    '- -  T was specially honored,,in November,'  1908, by the .Queen 's command "to paint  a portrait of the famous wire-haired fox-,  terrier Caesar, King Edward's constant  companion^        ��������������������������� ��������������������������� \      I - --  ' This "portrait had to be done /very  quickly, for ,L only received* the command a very short time, before JSovem!  ber 9th, and the Queen wished the picture to be* a birthday surprise'for, the  King. :f ��������������������������� :; -rr_ - i: * y?���������������������������y< y -:-:  ; Soon after I had commenced the pic*  ture, the-vet. came to'say; hehad:to'take  Caesar away as he'-WsJiinwell^and re-  jquired;?treatment.7 rAs the picture;'was  then"a s'ceret, it^was",i'mpossibleZto lap?  "peaHto his- Majesty, "for 'permission: to  continue'the sitting/'and^there was some  delay before I*coiJd* get Caesar again. .  'At the next sitting, however,-he'p"osed  beautifully,7but - justiwhan't everything  8oeme<rto be going smoothly he dropped  down and went off- to. sleep, absolutely  refusing; to be roused. -".''-;.  ,; I succeeded,- however, fih having .tbe  picture,readj' for presentation" to King  Edward on his last birthday,'  '"  ���������������������������- .'���������������������������  beasouT*  Prince    Ranjitsinhji,    who    is    weB  known as the ex-Sussex eounty amateur,  is to captain an Indian team which it    '  to tour  l-Jngland next summer.  The Billiard Association have refused to alter their rsJes so as to bar  tho "losing hazard" strokes of Georgs  Giay, the wonderful young Australian  professional.  Wheu a boxer is in difficulties afiotrt  reducing his weigfct.be "drys himself"  out," abstaining from all liquids for a  given period, and mereij moistening his  mouth. - c  Mr. Prank Bayfea, of tbe Hull Northern Union Rugby tmm, possesses every  honor that is possible for a Rugby foot- -  bailer to win.   He bae altogether eight-  caps.     ,  Although  it  is  supposed   to  be  un-  elimable, two  moior-cy������������������li������������������ts  have sue-.  .eeoded  in  climbing Honister- Pass, the      ���������������������������. ���������������������������  worst   hill   in   "Westmoreland,   and   as "   <������������������������������������������������������  steep as any. hi England. _-_- -  An  old-age motor ear competition is'     -. j  being-held iu Franee. tie record up to h" "a  now being held by a Panhard car which*/ . 7  was built as far baek ae 1891, thus hav- '���������������������������  7  ing, been on the roud'twenty years.-  ',   - ���������������������������<  Cross-sea^ flying, is one  of  the" most-; "J:-'  expensive  forms of aerial   sporty, v'lt V,'^'"  costs a  flying man $350 a day for bne7'"7^  tug alone to follow hie flight across-'the ''^Tf;  water, and often as many .as six;vesseJ������������������--7/^;  are hired for this purpose. -    - .'7,'"S/'J^-/"^  ^ Sir John Macdonald. a'pioneer,! Seot^',/-"f .  tish -motorist,  has made'an  interesting,.^'-^vl  experiment/; Ho stood outside 'Chnring"f\ j'>l  Cross   station, for   thirty-fivo.I-.minutes, ,'*7"7  and during that time' eoonted 935-inotor'- ?;$  vehicles as against only-115' drawn Jojrl.'yy.  horses.-   .      .",     - "'.'.     -iy:\.-r'y  An  American  manv'and. woman-were ;-"���������������������������;--"'  married'the otber^ day in a 'balloon;,by1.7v^  the Rev.'J. H. Adams. -After 'the^ceVef.'  mony.thc young eonpte. en joyed a-horiey-7 \  moon for about forty miles'across!'the"',  eountry before the balkxni was*brbugbt- ?.  to the earth. ��������������������������� .-r     -' ' >    ; 7'-,L"-7'7i'-  FROM ALL OVER  -.* 3.' -\ '--' "-���������������������������* ,">JV*^-- I  ."w7 *A'~*i?'  lr.  A German- pat������������������M "bas~been ''ieduriai&'ft-Z  for.'the manufastare .fro!-"-"-*-''"^6-''---'"''-*5^'  bean  ������������������m-  ci  ���������������������������"-''al  Tho jury who actually try the coins  are "twelve competent freemen of the  mystery of "goldsmiths of 'the City of  London."  Every ono knows that it is an offence  to deface a coin of tho realm. Yet  jewellers melt up thousands of thorn  overy month of the year. On the face  of it tbe practice seems illegal, yet it  is not really so, for the law only steps  in if a person attempts to pass a coin  after-tamporing-with-it.   Jewellers find sovereigns tho best of  all gold to work with, for, owing to the  tremendous pressure they havo to boar  in the Mint, they aro moro ductile than  any othor gold. Besides, a sovereign  molted down is still worth 19s. lOd. ���������������������������  Shilolis Cure  ��������������������������� ulcki>   ������������������K>i>������������������ courfba,   cure*  cold*  U>������������������ lhr~*l mad luwl*.  BA miu,  KOTAL PETS I'VE PAINTED  Miss Frances F airman, thc Most Famous  Living Painter of Dogs, Telle  How She Painted "Caesar"  For several years now I have been  honorod by receiving commands to paint  Royal pets, for I commenced painting  dogs belonging to members of tho Royal  Family at tho end of Queen Victoria's  reign, and I have continued to recoive  ffimilar commands at various"times over  since.  Are dogs bad sitters? Woll, just ,as  in the ease of human beings, it doponds  on the dog. Some dogs make excellent  sitters, somo dogs are vory troublesome;  but, as a genoral rule, tho older a dog is,  the better sitter ho makes.   I have no-  A Safe Pill for Sucering Women.���������������������������  Tho secluded life of women which permits of little healthful exercise, is a  fruitful cause of dorangemonts of the  stomach and liver and accountable for  the pains and lassitude that so many of  them experience. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will correct irregularities of  the digestive organs and restoro health  and vigor. The most delicate woman  fan use them with safety, because their  action, while effective, is mild and  soothing.  ROYAL GEORGE AND LOYAL .  GEORGE  ' .  The proposal that people,in'every part  of tho 'British Empire who ^oar the  Christian name of "George should unite  in presenting a coronation gift to tho  King has met. with such .wide acceptance that full arrangements have now  been made for carrying it, into effect. . -  Subscriptions are to range from a  penny to a pound, and a list of-the donors, though not the amount given by  each, will be presentod to the King.  Thirty-five district representatives  have been appointed 'for England and  Wales, and any one willing to'collect  ixonL=those=ofihis=own=acqiiaintances-  named George can receive collecting  cards on application to tho representative of his district, whose name can be  obtained from the bankors, Messrs.  Cocks, Biddulph & Co., 43 Charing Cross,  London, S.W., or from the Earl of Strad-  broko, Henham Hall, Wangford, Suffolk.  Sir George Reid is to rocoive contributions from the Australian Georges, Earl  Groy from tho Georges of-Canada, Mr.  Georgc-Str-Tohn-Mildmayfronrtlrosoin"  British East Africa, Zanzibar, and  Uganda, and Sir G. T. Goldie from thoso  in Nigeria.  The bankers will also rocoive contributions, but not Htnmps. All contributions are to bo sent by Juno 1st.  Tho executive committoo consists of  Lord Curzon of Kedleston, Earl Grey,  the Earl of Stradbroko, Lord George  Hamilton, Sir George Reid, and Sir  George Warrender.  tbV\Soya  bean  a  prodoet to ,t*ai the -placed of vi"-3"*?  robber. -The probata^'eonsists' in'*the*r������������������-7^^0  dnction of the oil of; the" Boy a bean, to 'tfy<'y������������������  thiek, .tough Uqoid thstrnghthe-addition *-!*%%������������������ I  of,nitric aci<L 'Aftisf'further trea'tment&^&l  uigujjr viusue prouueifsimilar to;ruDDer,H'^f|  which.can-, be' -vulvaniaed iby'Jthe^sdm^:^^\  process.as rubber.-- -"'-',->7r7:,v ^xf^^wsj^l  scathless.-.   ... .w-.    ... _���������������������������r-*..Kt,_ .;W���������������������������.j~ .--..^^i  A  romantic' little  sVoiy^cbmesAfroi'^^t-l  Fulham.7 Six months ago an' aged-lady '������������������\;M  took lodgings in^a modosMiouse inltin-" ^"-^i  ver Road, Parson's GreenrFii)ham-',ahd-/>-^  recently "became'^lj, ari'd'.died.'rBefire ^y&l  death;'she annonneed.tha't ihe-;ha'd"-ap-^^  pointed *the' 'landlord,- a' young .'.married ,';V*V>  man named Gladstone,' ae .hor^soJe'^ex-V^t'  ecutor.- When 'the -will, was-read itTwa'i^'^-"^!  found ..that she  had .left;parsbnal-pro-V^l'M  perty and all the money!-in ber r"obms"to"������������������> "'!?*���������������������������  Mrs.   Gladstone", who", had 'shown*-h"er!fe'rj������������������  some' kindly.attention.7;8earphvin"th'e^7'Ri;.l  room . rosulted  in ^ the"- discovery������������������:of ?%i 7������������������f?&  hoard  of bank-notes and .'gold, of . theii-'^-S  total. value   of*, about.-$5,000. ���������������������������, Consols'"'' M  and other securities were willed to Wo7"'v\.H  nephews.       m - */   ,'.7   "'y'i'-'yll'-^  _ New York is the most.eosmopolitan":7'-'!'*y~  city of the world.   Inr point of fact/if 'yy  -is^tho^second^German^towfr^f���������������������������thir^^"  world.     Berlin   has   ������������������  -population  "of r ���������������������������-''-"'  2,000,000,   Hamburg   730,000,    Munich:-.;"-  520,000,   and   Dresden   500,000.     Th������������������' . ';  Germans in New York number 737,447. y1'  true   Americans,   infante  and   parents,. ''"    '  horn in America, and 639,000 German-- "-- -  born.    .There'are   59f5,210  Irish, and  these  outnumber   their  eoimtrvnion   in  '  Belfast.    Now York is a true Israelite     ' *  metropolis with 072,776 Jsws, for War-"- ' '>  saw has on!y_. 262,884 JTcbrcws iirlioT"J:7'i  midstr "JNcw   York   is,   moreover,-' the  fifth   Swedish   town,   the   sixth   Nor   wegian, the seventh Italian, and. ths'  eighth Russian town from the point of  view of population.  GOLD BRICKS  Gold bricks, real ones,' may bo tho  means of restoring the ancient fame of  Golconda, near Hyderabad, in southern  India, once known all tho world over for  its gold mines, but now a decayed city.  The natural pits from which many centuries ago the precious metal was extracted have in course of time filled up  with water. A contractor recently obtained permission to make bricks near  thc place and ten kilns wore erected.  Tho first finished bricks aroused curiosity by their yellowish tint, and analysis proved that thoy contained gold  dust. On the basis of the yield of the  sample bricks, the ten kilns will aggregate in weight about 12,:;S7 pounds of  gold worth over $50,000,000. The site  of the find belongs to thc Nizam, or  native ruler, whose affairs aro administered by a British secretary, who has  worked hard for nine years to produce  a surplus in {he Nizam's last annual  budget of $15,000,000. it looks insignificant now compared with tho result  of nino days' brickmaking.  ROMAN TOOTH-ACHE CURES  If it be truo that ancient  remedies  are always the host, it may "bo of in-     \  terest   to   those   afflicted   with   dental .   ���������������������������*  troubles to know how tho ancient Ro-��������������������������� '-  mans dealt with such ills.   Tho Quiritos  ���������������������������  recognized two typos of treatment,- the  magical and tho medical.    Tho following aro somo of the  prescriptions ad-- "  vised by tho magicians: Take the head'      '  of a dog that has died of rabies, mix    --'- *  the ash with oil of Cyprus and inject '*" -  the product into the oar of the affected '     '  Hide.     A   water-snake's   vertebra   will  serve to scarify tho gum, provided that '  it   bo  obtained  from   a   white-skinned  snake,  Or   for tho  samo  purpose  may  be used a lizard's frontal bono obtain- -  at  led  ,,     ������������������md  thrown   away   immediately   after   use.  It is good treatment to inject into the  oar  oil   of  lomon  in   which   has. beon  macerated either mallow bugs or spar-- .  rows' dung, oven should thin last give    '  rise lo itching.   A worm fed on a particular herb, or a cabbage caterpillar  can conveniently bo placed iu a hollow  tooth, but it is equallv simple to chow  an   adder's   heart.     Prevention   being  bettor  than  cure, a  sovereign  proven-   -  live will bo found in the eating of two  rats per month.  87  od_ when the moon is full, or, if thai  fail, a chicken bone will do, provided  that it be dried in a hole in a wall anc THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ���������������������������a ������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������m������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^  Men's Straw  | Regular $1.00 and $1.25, for    gQ-  Regular $2.00 to $3.00, for <M   CQ  Peabody's Black Rib Overalls  t 8-oz: ��������������������������� at $1.50    This is recognized as the best overall made   I  t    .   t  t  t  ������������������   i   ���������������������������   ������������������   ���������������������������  a  ���������������������������  ^t  t  t  t  t  ���������������������������   ������������������   0   t   ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������      ������������������  H.B.K. Shirts ~  have all been reduced in price.  Our space Here forbids us to go into details as we have so  many different lines, but call and see. We can show and  I prove to you that in this line we have the best values ever  - offered. Mr. Dill has been going through our stock and  has remarked everything to ROCK BOTTOM PRICES, and  we think we can safely say that the values we offer cannot  be beaten.  Thursday, June .22, 1911  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at-Eodcuby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates:   Transient, 50c an inch  first  ��������������������������� insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. SI an inoh per month.  Lewil Notices: 12c a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Heading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  JUNE 22.  1911  HON.  PRICE   ELLISON  ACTS  MR. DILL has now full charge of this Department, Mr.  Johnson having left our employ. Mr. Dill is an experienced  Gent's Furnishing man, having spent 10 years in this line  only, and before coming to us had charge of the most up-to-  date Gent's Furnishing -Stores in B. C. He is an expert in  the ''made to measure" clothing and guarantees satisfaction  in this line. Call and see him when you want that new  suit.  SATURDAY SPECIALS:  While in Enderby the past week, the  Hon. Price Ellison, Finance Minister,  expressed himself in- no uncertain  terms in the matter of road work in  this district. He said the newspaper articles which have appeared of  late opened his eyes to the needs of  the Enderby-Mabel Lake section, and  he would see that the work needed to  be done was carried out as early'as  possible.  Mr. Ellison stated that there was  plenty of money in the hands of the  Government Agent at Vernon to put  the roads complained of in first-class  condition and he hoped the Road  Superintendent would put the money  into road work. He wanted to see  the Mabel Lake road put into good  condition, even if it cost $3,000 or  $4,000. They had the money, and  there was no reason why the work  should not be done.  Mr. Albert Johnson was called to  Vernon on Monday, by Mr. Ellison  and appeared before Mr. Lang, Road  Superintendent,   with    regard to the  as your superintendent to hear that  you had such poor attendance at  both Enderby and Grindrod. Several  people have made the same statenTent1  as you have, that they attribute the  poor attendance to the fact that notices were sent out too long beforehand. This seems rather strange to  me, as one would think that the posters put up throughout the district  of themselves would be sufficient to  call the attention of the farmers to  meetings which were to be held. I  shall, however, arrange next year  that the itinerary be sent so as to  reach individual members about one  week before the meetings. They will  surely then be able to remember the  date of the meeting.  The Department goes to great  trouble and expense to secure suitable,  men to attend, according to the .itinerary, and I think the least thing the  farmers can do is to make a point of  being present."  cessarily accepted.  J. E.  GRIFFITH,  Public Works Engineer.  Department   of   Public Works, Victoria,  B.C.,  June 13th, 1911.       jly3  NOTICE  PUPL1C NOTICE ia hereby given (hat. under  the authority  contained   in   section  J31 of   (he  Land Act," a reguladon was approved by (he  Lieutenant-Governor in Council "fixing the minimum sale prices of first- and second-class lands  at tflO and ?5 per acre respectively.  This regulation further provided that the prices  fixed therein should apply to all lands with respect to which the applications to purchase were  given favourable consideration after the date of  said regulation, namely April 3rd, 1911.  Further notice is now given that by virtue of a  regulation approved by the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council on the 10th of May, 1911, that the regulation dated the 3rd April, 1911;be held not to apply to applications to purchase vacant Crown  lands which were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lands on or before the said April  3rd, 191:, and with respect to which tho required  depoeitof fifty cents per acre had been received by  said Commissioners on or before the said April  3rd, 1911.  ROBT. A. HENW1CK,  '' Deputy Minister of Land*.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B. C, ICth oJ May, 1011. m>-18  IN   THE   CHURCHES  NOTICE   TO  CONTRACTORS  Men's Tan Shoes and Oxfords,    -'  regular $5 and $6 lines,   $3.50  .   Gent's  Furnishing  Men's Black Shoes        Dept.  & Oxfords, in Box Calf,  Dongola & Kangaroo leathers,  regular $6.00 lines; now .^3.50  Miss Mclntyre will'see that the Ladies will not be overlooked <  in regard to specials for Saturday. Be sure to call and see )  what, she'has to" offer. <  _������������������������������������4&$������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  ������������������^>������������������>������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������<$>������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^ . <  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.   j  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies (  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<S������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������@^������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������(9)������������������������������������������������������<  GRAND  CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14758.  Tke Property of the Stepney Ranch, Enderby  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)  (11110)  Dam���������������������������Melanie (16612)   (14685) ' by Lord Stewart (5976) (10084)  Gr. Dam���������������������������Nina-(16613) (8678) by Macgregor (4486)   (1487)  Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Nance (4700) (573)    jy ��������������������������� Parmer (3056) (286)  Gr. Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Lilley by Garibaldi (318)  MARCELLUS is a big draughty horse, with lots of quality, and was  champion at Victoria, and grand champion at the A.Y.P.A. Seattle fair  in 1909, and he has proved to be a sure foal getter.  He will travel and stand for service this season as follows.  Monday noon at Enderby.  Monday night and until noon Tuesday, at Robert Waddell's ranch.  Tuesday night at Stepney Ranch.  --   Wednesday-noon-till Thursday morning-at-the Okanagan~livery stable,'  Armstrong.  Thursday noon at Tom Clinton's.  Thursday night till Friday, noon at thc Belgian Syndicate, Vernon.  Friday night at Okanagan livery stable, Armstrong.  Saturday noon home till Monday morning.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when mare is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY  RANCH,   ENDERBY  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  road and the King Fisher bridge.  There he learned that the money for  the construction of the King Fisher  bridge. has lain in the Government  office .at Vernon for two years, and  the reason given- for the failure of  the Road Superintendent to order the  construction of the bridge was that  he was waiting for the lumber company, to break an old log jam in the  river above the site of the bridge.  Perhaps the same excuse will apply  to the failure of the Road Superintendent "to order work to proceed on  the road, and bridge to give Trinity  Valley settlers an outlet this way.  Hon. Price Ellison has always been  found ready to   see   that every part  of the  Okanagan   Valley receives its  just proportion, of the public funds to  be spent in   the   district, and in the  case at point   he   is    anxious to .see  every requirement of the section complied with.   .But Mr.  Ellison cannot  do it all.    He got.the handsome ap-  proptiation   of.   $153,000   for his district, but he   cannot   stand I.-ire and  see the money    apportioned  where it  is most   needed.    The good old  saw  which    reads   "God    helps them' who  help themselves," applies here.     It is  up to the people of the Enderby-Mabel   Lake   section   to    stand up and  knock, and knock,   and knock at the  door of the Road  Superintendent until the roads are taken care of.  It will not do even now, with all  the assurance that- the Honourable  Finance Minister has . given, to sit  down-=and=expect=-things=-to=-come==like=  pop corn from the Christmas tree.  We must stay with it, and it is up to  the settlers most interested to see  that there is no unnecessary delay in  the work promised.  We understand orders have been  given for a temporary bridge to be  erected at King Fisher creek, to be  followed whon . thc. .river..goes down  by a permanent structure. We have  not learned what action, if any, is  to be taken in the matter of the  long-promised road and bridge to let  the settlers of Trinity Valley out in  the direction of Enderby. But we  have every confidence in Mr. Ellison  seeing that the promise made by the  Government is carried out to the letter, and an end put to the complaints  registered.  Black Mountain School.  SEALED TENDERS, superscribed  ''Tenders for Black Mountain School,'  will be received by the Hon. the Minister of Public Works up to noon of  Friday, the 30th day of June, 1911,  for the erection and completion of a  large one-room school building at  Black Mountain, m the Okanagan  Electoral District.  Plans, specifications, contract, and  forms of tender may be seen on and'  after the 14th day of June, 1911, at  the offices of S.-Sproul, Esq., Secretary to the School Board, Rulland,  B. C; the Government Agent, Vernon  and the Department of Public Works,  Victoria.  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an accepted bank-cheque"or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank  of .Canada, made payable to the Honourable the Minister of Public Works,  for the sum of- ?150, which shall be  forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into' contract when  called upon to do so, or if he fail, to  complete the work . contracted for.  The cheques or certificates of deposit  of unsuccessful tenderers -will be returned to them upon execution iof the  contract.  Tenders will not he considered unless made out on thc forms supplied.,  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily .accepted.  H. E. GRIFFITH,  Public Works  Engineer.  Public Works Department, Victoria,  B. 0��������������������������� 14th June, 1911. " J15-30  NOTICE   TO  CONTRACTORS  (^HURCH OP ENGLAND. St. George's Church.  ^ Lnderby-Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4th Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 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  3 p.m. in St: GeorRe'H Hall. Rev. John Loecli-  Portcr. Vicar.  METHODIST C HURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday Ua.  "x m.&7:30p.m. Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meettiur, Thursday 8 p. ni. Sunday-  School, 2:30 p. m.  K. 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.  "DAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool. 10a. m.  XJ service, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday.  30 p: mW REV. C. R. BLUNDEN, Pastor.  List it with me now,  . .       before my new booklet  is   printed.     If  you  want to buy land, see  ,       me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C.  ft  SHOULD ATTEND MEETINGS  Enderby  Pool and  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C  Contractors & Builders  THREE regular Pool Tafclea  ONE t ull-sized Billiard Tab). Flnt-cUw Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing  Opp. Walter Press Ofa .. BI0KAM, Pro,| c,r������������������������������������������������������ZZ^sZT^  It has been pointed out frequently  that the hardest obstacle in the way  of advancement lies in the general indifference of the very people who most  need awakening. This seems to be  particularly true of the farmer. It  is indicated in the following letter  to Mr. C. S. Handcock from Mr.Wm.  E. Scott, Superintendent of " the  Provincial Farmers' Institutes. Mr.  Scott says: .'  "I am in receipt of your favor of  the 14th inst., enclosing report of the  regular spring meetings held under  the auspices of your institute. It is  a very   great   disappointment to me.  School, West Salmon Arm  SEALED TPJNDERS, superscribed  "Tenders for School-house at Salmon  Arm West, B.C.," will be deceived by  the Honourable the Minister of Public  Works up to noon of Monday, the  3rd day of July, 1911, for the erection and completion of a large one-  room.school-building at" Salmon Arm  West, B. C., in the Kamloops Electoral District.  Plans, specifications, contract, and  forms of tender may be seen on and  after the 14th day of June, 1931, at  the office of M. MacKay, Esq., Secretary to the School Board, Salmon  Arm, B. 0., the Government Agent,  Kamloops, and the Department of  Public Works, Victoria  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an accepted bank cheque nr certificate of deposit on a chartered  bank of Canada, made payable to the  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works, for    the   sum of $ which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract  when called upon to do so, or if he  fail to complete the work contracted  for. The cheques, or certificates of  deposit of unsuccessful tenders will be  returned to them upon the execution  of the contract. <  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the* actual signature of  the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest   or   any tender not ne-  ; ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables f  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  CoWfoTtaBlis^ndnCornmo-  dious Stabling for teams  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in- [,,  vited to give us a trial. <|  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������t  Piper & Chadwick  PAINTERS,  PLUMBERS  DECORATORS  II  HOT  WATER   FITTERS,   &c.  SANITARY ENGINEERS  Box 43, Cliff St., next Methodist  Church, 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. Shall have  quantity of plants for sale later  on.- Send for list.  Lawn mowers sharpened.  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Landscape and Jobbing Gardener  Sicamout Read, ju������������������t eait of Enderby School  '9  I /  of.  Thursday, June 22, 1911  City Council Passes Money By-laws  for Waterworks Extension and Park  Paying to Mr. Fulton the amount of I  the license collected, the matter was j  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  FOOTPRINTS   ON   THE   SAND  it  An adjourned meeting of the City  Council was held Monday evening to  consider the two money by-laws now  before the rata payers and published  xin full in another column of this pa.  per, to raise money for water works  extension and for the purchase ol a  city park. Both by-laws passed the  second reading.  The Vancouver. Exhibition Association wrote, urging the preparation of  a District Exhibit from Enderby for  the  forthcoming   exhibition  at  Vancouver, the prizes   offered being $200  for the first, $150 for the second, and  ' $100 for the 3rd,  with $100 given to  help defray the expense of every district exhibit  -showing. <- The matter  was referred to . the Board of Trade.  A letter was read from' Mr. Walter  Robinson, secretary   af the Board of  Trade, asking thc City Council to con  sider tta matter of locating a cemetery closer   to   the    town,  where it  would be possible to give it the pro- ���������������������������'  per care and attention.     Matter laid  over for discussidn   at a subsequent  meeting. <  Letter   from    Evans,    Coleman    &  Evans,  Vancouver, giving a price of  50c per foot   on   10-inch   drain pipe  delivered at Enderby.   Laid over until next meeting.  Communication from property owners on the. Lawes hill complaining of j  the inadequacy    of the water supply. I  The matter Was    fully discussed, and  xt was decided that something Would  have-to be .done to relieve the situation, and the Mayor was to act with  -the Water Committee in the investi-  gation as to the-excessive use of the  water supply by the mills.,  *  -A, communication   from   Mr. H   P  Lee, secretary <Jf the Cdfonation celebration at -Vernon,    asking the mem-  - bers of .the ..Council -to attend.   Re-  . ceived with thanks and tbe matter of  ��������������������������� accepting "the invitation left with the  ��������������������������� individual-members.-   .   7   7r 7   -   ���������������������������  ..,7  At *his juncture Vn". animated': dis-;  :>cussionf ollowed, re. the * collection* oT  7an entertainment .hall license-from A'  , Fulton-for --his -.haying, gratuitously"  , allowed the committee the use of his  :largeistore rdbm , for the-Vanquet to  Mr. and-Mrs::-A. L. Fortune, and on  /tlie evening following having allowed  the young people the use of the'room  .for., a dance.    It was the  opinion-of  every member   of, the'C5uncil that a  regrettable ���������������������������_ lack ������������������������������������������������������ of   discretion   had  been exercised    in    the   matter,-but,  .since the matter had been settled, by  the committee and the young people  quietly closed  Another general    discussion ensued  on tire merits of a dish of ice cream  as a food, and as to when it became  a. sin to eat it,' and how and where.  It was apparent from the discussion  that there was   a , tremendous difference of opinion  -as . to the sinfulness  of ice* cream.   Church social ice cream  was all right,   and ice cream served  in the home on Sunday was allright.  Also, ice   cream   served ,on the hotel  table or in   a    restaurant in connection with a   meal    or   lunch was all  right; but ice cream served alone, or  with cake was   a   crime for the law  minions to take hold of.   The discussion arose in connection with the re-  'port'  current'   that   ice   cream   was  served on  Sunday   at the restaurant  of Mr.  Shay, on Clifl street,  and as  to whether this did not constitute an  infringement  of the  Sabbath  observance Jaw.   But as nobody present had  any   knowledge- of ' the~ awful crime  and none of   the   members were able  to decide    how   many bites of bread  and butter or pork and beans or 'am  sandwich were a necessary adjunct to  a dish of ice cream t6 make it lawful  on Sunday the   whole discussion was  laid over without action.  -Ad:ourned.  John Bull-"Laurier must have forgotten his footwarmer. "-  Wanted-Tenders   for   slashing tim-  o5���������������������������mh- CUSlng cord Wood on the  2S? p i k- "J Mill������������������'Co. land.  Apply, Columbia Flouring Mills Co.  If you want absolutely pure milk as  \cL WSrV Weather   Comes   on,  the  [Glengerrack   early   morning auto de  livery will- serve you. >  s0wev?n^,^and_^"^ "' closets  5?i*''���������������������������-ins*all^d and1'guaranteed . by  Fulton s Hardware.     Price, $30 -. '  -Prom the Toronto Newsi  y^\  Wealth of Minerals.  While Montreal may never rival  bputh Africa-and. Brazil as a natural producer of-precious stones;  norits skyscrapers give way to  mining activities., the-fact has  just been brought to. light as a'  result of borings for. subways and  gigantic building foundations that  it is underlain with rock which'  contains all sorts of valuable gems.  ..Throughout the island of Montreal garnets: beryls; tourmalines  and, other jewels equally1 valuable lie practically; under, foot, it  now appears.     Owing-to their  peculiar formation the rocks on  which the .city rests, provide one  of the,most -interesting mineral  localities;in the world;1': According to a .local mineralogist who  has studied the question, the tide  of building northward within the  last year has brought to light  many new specimens of its"gem-  producing ability. There is plenty  of-foil's gold-iron pyrites,: and'  Y. ���������������������������7   '- .   !7?g?  the real yellow metal,; it is --said?.-���������������������������*-���������������������������-  by mineralogists, was once^rre-v^v'^  ���������������������������ported in bits of- quartz"-'brought'^^  up vtfrom; the excavation, of tfaH*.ife  building near Phillips^Square���������������������������^S#;  ��������������������������� - Wanted-Girl7to, help in smalffiw^^lfj  ily. 7 Good 'wages,' light work, -"ipplj^i^l  v  K-  V.'S:.R*:d^E^  v:   y,'-yv%%m  VHP  x������������������s  Poalrry Farm  ROBT. WADDEll    - ."  MRS. WADDELL, Proprietors  V  :-fm for pig from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  "S. C. W. LEGHORNS-As   they    run  from pens 1,   2,   & 3, $2.50 per 15;  =Ji-OOLtprJiQ ;=$6.0(Uor=50.  If from   any   one   pen, $3.00 per 15;  $5.00ttfor 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES-As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;-  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from    any    one   pen, $3.00 for 15;  ,.$5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  PARTRIDGE       WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  .they run from .pens 4 and_2;_cqck-_  erel and"pullet' matings, or if preferred from   one   pen, $2.50 per 15-  $4.50 per 30.  Please Note: We retired from the  past season's shows with our birds  undefeated in any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  A(idress-   Hazeiiwe Poultry Farm, Enderby  BIGGEST. AND BEST DAY'S ENJO YMENT EVEr'.- OFFERED BY THE  CITIZENS OF VERNON  Monster Parade  Costing ol^rn,, Vetera.,,. O.ifn me,-'s, >ltia,   Fraterna.   Societies,  School Children, Floats, Decorated Autos, Etc     ���������������������������       .  ��������������������������� ���������������������������S-P-9-ft^-S��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  Consisting of Football,  Lacrosse,  Baseball',   Indian  and Firemen's   Sports.  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Fulton, Enderby. y  ��������������������������� St.4 No..  ���������������������������^ cifrv .. state-  District rtpresentative,  R. LAWRENCE,  Box 741, Nelson, B.C.  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ��������������������������� KNDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Fhe Rings of Beatitude  ,     ��������������������������� ������������������  6n������������������ Case of American tIntervention  Sun Carlos and Granada lie side by  aide. '1 hoy are nations. Their people  are twins, their, products are tho Biune,  their territory was cut from one -pattern. The capitals..lie a hundred miles  apart. San Carlos's bug ia a tricolor;  red. green and yellow. Granada's is  yellow, green and red.  From these similarities a community  of inteicst might bo supposed���������������������������if you  had. never heard of Cunt nil America.  Yet these powers���������������������������minor, but insistent  on the term���������������������������were at war.  Some day a Napoleon of tho tropics  will arise, ltwve one capital, take the  other, and inntead of two small stamps  on the map there will be ono the size  of si  special delivery  sticker.  El  Presidonto Juan Francisco Lcrirln  of   S;in   Carlos,   commander-in-chief   of  the  army  and  navy,  imagined  himself  that man of destiny.    Carlos Luis de la  Santa  Maria Mataro, tbe equivalent in  Granada, was in process of reaching the  same faith in himself.    But Lerida had  been  in  power eighteen months to Mataro 'a   twelve;   he   had   ripened   first.  Hence, lie had  upheld  a luxuriant tradition bv marching to the gates of Ids  rival's  capital, Jimena.   ���������������������������  Tlie  artillery���������������������������one  gun���������������������������of  the  red.  ��������������������������� g/tvi)  and  yellow  was  trained  on  the  men.   trenches,  and   metropolis  of  the  yellow, green and red, aud the besieged  town  was under martial  law when  the  tramp <-liip HI Almirante Espanol nosed  lazily around the heads to stop hi the  Bay of Jitnena.  So such ship ever before dropped anchor oil' the custom-house.    Three men  and a girl  in  pink  tights hung hi the  rigging.    Three vaudeville tramps stood  ann   in   aim   in   the  open   sido  hatch.  Half  a   dozen   clowns   danced   about  a  ringmaster on the main deck, and in the  bow,   perched   atop   a   white .horse,   a  ballet  dancer  steadied  herself  with  n  hand  upon  the rolled  foresail.    In  the  stern   a * five-piece  band   blared   abom-  " inablv.    Aud on the bridge,- silk-hatted  and   frock-coated  despite  latitude  aud  sun.   stood   Peter   J.   Davennort.   man-  'ager and press agent of the Boyal Pan-  American Circus.  "El   Almirante   Espauol   warped. to  a  berth at the one pier, tediously and with  bad'grace.    Davenport lighted a cigar,  saw that the minature stars" and stripes  was fast in his buttou-bolo, and started  for the gang-plank.   At"the rail he was  met   b-7 a   brace   of   barofooted   gendarmes" aud   a   soldier���������������������������the   latter   recognized as-of the army by epaulettes  ��������������������������� and a rifle.   The three blocked the way.'  ." Good-morning," said  Davenport in  Spanish. - -��������������������������� " -���������������������������  - . A group formed aboui him,-with'the  clowiis for a nucleus. The steward, at  his side, vouchsafed a guess���������������������������correct���������������������������  as to tho situation.  "Thev  told  me0above this war  was  " likely    to    pop."   -replied    Davenport,  ".lint it'll take moro'n this.to stop the  circus;   watch  mo.'''  A bent to advance, he called to the  ringmaster.- , "Sit tight,.'-' and then  opemed negotiations. The gendarmes  'and'the soldier spoke at once. From  the fraction ho gathered, tho American  confirmed  the  steward's  hazard.  "To el prosidente." he ordered, tap-  . pinir    his    boutonniero    flag.      " Muy  pronto." .        '  A line air of dominance carriod tne  dav: he led the throe up the pier ra-  pidlv. chocking a current of browned  humanity hurrving���������������������������for Central America���������������������������toward tlio ship of the strange  crew.  President Maturo. in sash and uniform, lie found at the presidential pa-  Laee, distinguished from the customhouse only through familiarity. Davenport awaited no audience.  1 must thank your excellency,'' ho  _*J_Il_wiis more  "'inrow"  Mil-  Your  Davenport missed a move by trying  to rekindle' his cigar and the general  issimo took his opening to interpose.  "There is much truth in what you say.  senor."  "Truth? v Why, man, it's gospel!  Who can deny it? Do you want to com  pel us to go on south to Tavini, and  proclaim to your enemy's capital Gran  ada's inability to take advantage o  this chance? No; I auswor for you.  general, knowing your spirit aud pro-  greafiivonefls."'  "It  might  be  arranged,"  said  taro judicially.    "But I fear for  success.   Our country is at war and the  pcopl* have little money.    To fight for  honor    is    expensive.      Also    our    ex  oneqcior   is   depleted.   .    .    .   We   need  funds.  .   .   . But it might be���������������������������-"  He pauaod. Davenport put his thumb  under the beflngged buttonhole.  "At Acapulco," he volunteered, "we  paid a tax of two and a half per cent,  of the net receipts."  In   turn   he   paused.     El   presidente  looked blankly  out of a window.    After a moment ho inquired casually:    -  "Which was."  "Fifteen dollars eold."  Mataro,   cairn   as   a   ward   politiciau  who   knows   the  force  of   his  toll   demand,  examined a  wrinkle in  his tricolor searf. .>  .   "Granada,'"  he  began   impressively,  "is  a  great  natiou.    It  would   be  be  neath   the  dignity  of  any   nation   ex  cept San Carlos to accept a tax, in such  trifling hesita-  have the satisfaction and the reputation of having been suj>eri6r to your  opponents. All great generals are that  way."  Carlos Luis do la Santa Maria Mataro looked at his scarf, finished hia  drink, at the peons, and-summoned "a  colonel.  The aide received his instructions  and credentials at the moment, the circus parade was forming by the custom-house, a stono's throw from where  the tent was already going up.  On the back of the elephant���������������������������-the  one elephant��������������������������� Davenport posted the  envoy, taking a place at his sido under  the swaying canopy. With the band's  roar und to the cracking of the clown's  slapsticks and bladders, tho procession  began the turn around the town. Ji-  mena stared, Mataro. with his guard  of honor about him, stood before the  presidential palace and reviewed the  line while tho populace yollod "Viva!"  Three times the parade traversod the  main street. Then Davenport waving  his silk hat at el prosidente. gave the  order that started them towsrd the  enemy's camp.  Throe miles beyond Jimena's edge,  strung along thc bank of an arroyo,  lay General Lorida's forces. All morning tho soldiers had listened to occasional whiffs from the band; scouts had  reported strange doings; officers and  men knew that something unusual was  within Jimena. What was it? The  question had begun to agitate. Tn the  ranks was more than a touch of dread  ���������������������������the dread of the unknown. Hour by  hour it grew; by noon terror was thriv-  in  rocking seat, the glad hand extended.  "Hello, general," he cried. "How  are you? This is the Royal Pan-American Circus. A wonder, ain't it? Allow  me to present Colonel Cosalda, thoaide  of General Mataro. Colonel Cosalda,  General Lerida; General Lerida, Colonel Cosal.da. We want to talk business."  'J he red-haired man lowered the elephant and its crew alighted. ..As he  bowed, Cosalda waved the handkerchief -ceremoniously-. Leriad struggled  to  save  his face, :  "My forces have -deployod," he explained.  " Wc saw them deploy," retorted the  envoy. "They forgot to ..stack those  guns on  tho ground there."  "Geneiul  Mataro  invites you  to  Ji-  your  manna  it  I   do  Their  Eighteen  one   auxious   in-  twentv-live   dol  u case, at less than���������������������������  tion gave Davenport  stant���������������������������"of less than  la is."  The  American  met  him.  "I cau guarantee twenty dollars,"  he replied. "The ship goes out to-  .morrow;   today  is  our  only  chance  to  Is it yes, or  recognized  no  in  an    ulti-  ������������������ pen ed���������������������������wlth PU _t_ PJLrjey  Southrons  beautv  of  your  for coining, but  than  I  expected.   Vou  true  hospitality.    The  citv is reward enough  to "be welcomed with a guard of honor,  to be brought immediately to au audi-j  end1���������������������������-ah.  that  is more  than  my  senov!''  "But the���������������������������"  "Don't say it, your excellency;  ���������������������������ccasiun really doesn't warrant it. It  was charming'of you. Will yon have a  ngnr:'- And -h������������������-.ie���������������������������L-mr.i,L .repay ..you  to tho best of my humblo rc-oun-es���������������������������  here is a box to our circus. Vou havo  never soon a circus!"  "It is "  'M!nrs    i*������������������    really���������������������������I   speak   between  friei'ds���������������������������thc   uioM   wonderful   over   or-  >ed.     Think   of   a   circus   on   the  show.    Twenty.  El    preaidente  in a turn.  "It is possible. But before lifting  martini law the tax must be paid."  Davenport, carelessly dropped a  hand into his pocket. A jingle was  simultaneous with acquioscence.  Within au hour the town was plastered with a proclamation restoring  civil order for the clay. By each' placard was a poster of the circus���������������������������old  "paper" abandoned by the shows of  thc States, with advertising in bad  Spanish."1  The generalissimo on his right and  the alcalde on his left, Davenport, from  his headquarters in the bar of the  Splendid International Hotel (free  translation) despatched couriers lo'the"  quickly accessible settlements in -the  country unaffected by the war, gave  orders to his men, dazzled a crowd of.  cholos at the door, and" listened sympathetically  to  Mataro.  "Ah,   senor,"   complained   iho  oral,   "those   'dastardly    dogs  of  Carlos���������������������������what,  do  you-think  they  We   wore   preparing   for   the" war  would  have  marched   on  their  capital,  but it rained.    It niinod and wc could  not march.    And while  we were waiting for the sun to come out, that most  .despicable    of    all    crawling   things"  (another free translation)  "came from  Tavira with his followers.    One can not  call   them   an   army���������������������������poof!     Terrible,  was it uot?    But we aro  ready!    Our  trenches are prepared and they will enter  Jimena   only   wheu- every   one   of  my brave fellows is dead. '-San  Carlos  can never conquer Granada, by all the  saints!    We are a proud natiou, senor;  we die but we do not surrender."  "How many are they?"  "We  are besieged  by five hundred,  they claim but threo hundred, true, but  my scouts report more."  Davenport    cogitated.      Three    hun-  dred: were that inaiiy__3pectators to be  "Summon a second council of war,"  gon-  San  did?  aud  sneezed at?    "No by a long sho'  Your excellency is valiant,'-' he began  tbe  such a circus  ganr.-  West  ('nasi!    And  "It must "  " Vou merit it. true. You  neglected. But now you arc  spectacle  i > ?  have been  to have a  that has been seen "  He rushed on with hi* patter ������������������teadiiy,  insistent ns a steam triphammer. -qdin-  tcring Spanish occasionally in hi* fervor. Tie lugged in New York, Paris.  Berlin and Madrid in proof of tin1 liu.v-  al P'in-Aniorican's success lie drew  for testimonials on tho Kaiser. Edward  "VII.. Echegaray. and Nietzsche. He  drew a picture of the bigge'-d show over  seen bv a press agent in a pipe dream.  At the fourth attempt Mataro accepting tho situation, explained tho ex-  istence of marliol law. Davenport  w.iireelv   hesitated.  "But what of that? Hero is tho  chance to show that Granada can appreciate tho. higher things of life. Have  you ever had  Are you Iikclv  while vou have  tentatively.    '' But   you   can   be   ma  nanimous.   Think of thoso poor fellows  duo '���������������������������lor ^'icy liro nu!li;in sifter all���������������������������lying  'lout thore waiting for a chunco to pot  I you. Would it not bo the part of superiority to invito thorn for tho day  into your city, that they might share  in the delights of witnessing thc Royal  ran-American Civeu'i? 1, as intermediary, could make sure for-you that-your  capital would be safe while the foe is1  your guest. A truce could be arranged.  Come, here is a thing worth while���������������������������the  cde of circuses in war���������������������������of which you  , will be known as the author. You  I would be known in history���������������������������the history not only of America, but of the  world���������������������������as tho only commander who had  ever shown generosity to invito the  enemy to a spectacle. You would be  unique. .Nothing like if. has ever happened. I will see that the press of the  L'nitod States hears of this: the whole  country will talk of it up there. What  do you think of that? lt will be carried  to Europe and in al! the capitals they  will tell of the consideration and heroism    of    General    Mataro    in   Jimena.  6.    i.jjj.Hvc.1 men quit their jobs.  Tt was at this juncture that Lerida.  unable to stand inaction, decided that,  mystery or not, the time had come for  a decisivo blow���������������������������the blow that would  gi.vc him his place in the roll of conquerors.  There was-a council of war, an inspection, and the forming of skirmish  lines.  Lerida was donning his scarf���������������������������who  would fight without a ribbon?���������������������������when a  scout arrived with word of a strange  review in Jimena. Details could not  be made out at a distance of two miles,  and tho scout, anyhow, had been in a  hurry to get back and report.  The com man der- was making fast his  green plume���������������������������what conqueror would  lead without a plume, white-or green?  ���������������������������when another scout came to pant' out  a taie of fourteen devils loading' a  dargon and a thousand strange beasts  like men.  The genera] was polishing the handle  of his sword when a third brought word  that three dreadnoughts and a troopship had arrived at the enemy's capital  to aid in repulsing tho brave army of  San Carlos  a  commanded   the   resourceful   Lerida."  While- the officers increased tbeir  fears from the ���������������������������reeountal. of the courier's tales the other half of the army  added terror to terror as the scouts repeated their reports with variations  and enlargements.  At tho end. of the council, Lerida,  more valiant 'than' over, stood before  the ranks to harangue them.  '-'"Men   of .San   Carlos,"   he   began,  nation's   honor,   history,   and  welfaro   hang   in   the   balance  The troopers listened without animation. From-.ifnr there came the  strains of ''There'll Be a Hot Time in  the Old Town Tonight," played .with  martial   verve.  "Our traditional cnenn' is at our  mercy. We will avenge the slights of  eighteen months nnd "enlarge the income of San Carlos. If wo win you'll  get paid."  The lagamufiin crowd  craned  for a|  glimpse down tho road toward the'be-  leaguerad town.  "This is a time for patriotism and  heroism.   Lads, show your mettle."  Officers 'saunt������������������rod from their posts  to points of vantage under pretense of  silencing, steadying, straightening the  Jl"C!L. "A 'Jot Time" gave way to  ^Y a nkoe DBoffle"' '"TTho noile^ftlfofnWt^  arily became louder.  "The hour has come. Wc will not  be deterred. Follow my plume to Jimena  and  victory and glory!"  Lerida wheeled' and drew his sword.  "Forward!" ho cried, j-o that all  heard, from flank to flank.  put  "Your  vour  own  11  mena   for  tho  circus,  under a  truce,"  Davenport     put     in.       "With  troops."  "My   troops   aro   ongagod   in  oouvies." Lerida answered  sadly  "Sailed under sealed orders,  wore?" suggested the American.  Lerida was grateful: "Ves;  not expect them to return today,  task  is preparatory."  "But, general, you can't afford to  miss this circus; nobody can: Call the  war off for the time being. The other  side's willing.    It's an eye-opener."   ->  The three hundred extra spectators  weie gone, but Davenport saw possibilities for Tavira. To enter that, town  with the war hero, of the republie riding at his side���������������������������thero was a start for  a two-day stand with the S. R. 0. sign  dug out of the hold of El Almirante  Espanol. He led Lerida aside and  the case squaiely.  "You are without men; make an armistice aud return to vour capital with  us, escorted by our band. I'll start a  courier arter your men, if vou think  they can be caught, telling thorn to go  home. Though they must be prettv far  on the way already. . . . How about  it."  "Would   it  bo  honorable?"  "Honorable? Why. man, T'll propose your name for the Nobel pence  prize! Mataro has the fear of God in  him. Tel)-him you'll spare the town  and turn back your reinforcements.  'J here's your din nee to turn defeat'into  victory. And to flunk of the effoct of  your return to Tavira with a band  riding on an elephant! The citv would  go wild.    Are you on?" ���������������������������  Lorida looked nt the waiting circus  line, at. the scattered rifles, and the  empty camp.    He smiled wanly. -  "Your   arguments   have   force."  commented.    "I   will    treat   with  enemy."  Silently he walked ��������������������������� to the elephant  and clambered into the basket. Cosalda-followed. Davenport put himself  between them. The elephant rose, the  band struck up an air, the parade  turned around: and Lerida's inarch" on  Jimena entered its final stage.  As the mahout piloted his beast down  the road, Davenport passed cigars* to  his  companions.  "You have- no idea," he ��������������������������� bean  "what really tremendous thing this  circus is for, the west coast. This aggregation has won the praise of Paris.  Berlin, Londou, and- New York It  has "  And so no, ad infinitum.  ;  . M. B, Lovick.  ���������������������������he  the  portuiutyi  such an o, ,  to have it again? Act  time. Proclaim a lmli-  dav and your people will bless you.  Your -excellency, it is a duty. The  Royal Pan-American Circus can not  come every year. And where. nNt; are  von to see" ail the splendid featui-f.v we  Live? Whero else, indeed, is the liko  in the world! The war can wait: ono  flan always fight. Hore is an opening  to earn again the gratitude uf your  faithful populace."  Splendid! Vou could do nothing better  for tho fame of yourself and your ex  quisite country. Crown your great career with this. Send an aide with me.  and T will go to the Sun Carlos camp.  I come as Fame asking you to have a  drink.    Leave it to me."  Even Napoleon succumbe-d to tlio theatrical at times; who would scod at the  chance of having his name heralded  over the two continents? Mataro listened with increasing willingness.  "A   truce.'    Good  idea.     Yos,"  He looked at, the sky.  "It   looks   as   if   it   might   rain   to--  morrow." ho said, gratuitously. "H'm!  I    believe    it    would   be   the   par'  strength to do a.s you suggest.    Do  not."' he asked Iho alcalde.  The alcalde did.  vou  a,  "But  iveo.y  "Thei  it  tl  ie    onemv  dioul  not  your   excellency,    vou    will  Behind him .there was a mighty scuffle and the clink of arms.  At his third stride, Ixjrida hositn-  tedr b'lowly-.ironnd a turn-in-the road  thero cfinio a bearded woman. At lier  side, walked an impossibly thin devil  in red tights and a Panama Ii.hL Four  men in pantaloons, with white and ri>d  mottled faces, cavorted wearily and  cracked bladders aud slapsticks. Behind them in a barouche, escorted by  the vaudeville trumps, rode three men  and a girl in pink tights, waving merrily, Ou the seat with the driver was  the fat woman. The band, in purple  and green, followed, and next the gem  of Hie circus, lumbered the elephant.  On his forehead squatted a red-haired  mahout clad as a Hindu and clinging  to the seat were Peter J. Davenport  and Mataro's. colonel. Tn the hitter's  hand was a flag of truce���������������������������a handkerchief tied to a stick. Its simple note  was quite lost in the gaudiness of the  procession.  Lcrif'n stood still. But behind him  the scuffle and the clink of arms rose,  though almost, drowned in yells; But  all, scufflo, clink, and shouts, diminished. When Lerida looked there was  none to follow his green plume of San  Carlos.    Tt was a  rout. 7  Yet the circus' still advanced. Tho  snake-charmer coiled :i pet. around lier  neck for coolness as she sat beside the  ossified ' man. the armless wonder, and  Ihe Circassian beauty; they had Ji  menu 's second barouche to themselves.  A mangy vigor dreamed in his wheeled  i-nge and the girl dressed like a ballet-  diiiieo.r clung limply to her white horse  On the mardi continue 1, while Lend."  held his ground in dumb .wonder, tih  the elephant came abreast, him,  Davenport leaned over fho rail of the  HE REVOLUTIONIZED THE  BRITISH NAVY  . To democratize thc British j\Tavy and  lear it of snobbery and favoritism was  no small undertaking when John Fisher  entered tho service a little over fifty  years ago. AU the forces of aristocracy wero against him, for he was without "pulj" or position. His best friend  was his own sheer ability, but that was  enough. January 2n was'his seventieth  birthday, and he retired from the servicers Lord Fisher., laden with honors.  "So mau iu modern history,'-* says the  London Daily News, "ever wont into  private life with a vaster record of  public achievement." Beginning without friends' or social influence, "with  uotkmg^JiLUJuJiis^grj m��������������������������� resell nt.inn���������������������������pnd-  tho-voice of doom. Here was a ma������������������  who did not respect Buggins���������������������������who respected only braino and rewarded only  brains, "buggins' turn," he said,. "fe-  tho curse of the navy, Buggins is "fir*,  cousin of the Duke of Daukshire, uni  can 't be passed over. He is.an ass, bet  he must have his turn." He changed  all that. He brought men mit of th������������������  merchant service; he hatilod men nf  over the hoiids of their seniors, not because they had .distinguished uncles, b\ri.  because tney had brains; he started the  Osborne training as the beginning of *  scheme- for democratizing the navy.  "We want to draw on the best brain*  of the forty million, not ..on the bo*  brains of tbe money clase," :he savs.  He talks like u torrent, and coins aD  his experience into phrases���������������������������" Eife i*  phrases," he says. "Go at your zenith  .Nelson.".���������������������������iNclson's name is always o������������������  his lips���������������������������"went at his zenith. Wellington ought to have died at Waterloo.  He lived'ou and did immeasurable nii������������������>  chief. Elijah went at his zenith; hi*  luautlo fell on Elisha, und ho did th������������������ '  work of Elijah better than Elijah could  have done it. 1 resolved to go at mj  zenith . My mantle fell on Wilson���������������������������te������������������  times better a man i'or the work that remained than 1  should have been."  Further realization of Fisher's religious bent and of his turn for epigram  may be gained from the following:  "We are the chosen people, and oiu  God is tho God of the Israelites. lit  sees thc cloud by day aud the pillar ot  flame by night. He points to the map  and shows tlie strategical supremacy of  these islands. Has it ever occurred do -  you that there aro five -keys to thc  world���������������������������the Straits of Dover, the Strait*-  of Gibraltar, the Suez Canal, the Strait*  of Malacca, the Cape of Good HopoT  And we hold every������������������ one of ilium!  Didn't I say wc wero the lost tribes."  He laughs, but thero is a touch of seriousness, too.  "Isn't it wonderful!" ho will say as  he, tells of some coincideiu-e, some'personal episode, some new invention, lilct  wireless or submarines, that works to  our advantage. "Isn't-the hand oi  Providence  in  that?"  And he is a man of omens, too, lik*  most men who go down to the sea in  ships. When he became First Sea Lord  he refused to take up his duties uuti.1  the twenty-first of October���������������������������the ani- '  versary. of Nelson's death. All hi*  fancies centre round that great-jimm*.  He entered the navy as thc nbmiune of  Mclson's last captain, lie served hiz  apprenticeship on the Victory. AihIob  the Victory as Commander' at -Porr.j-  inouth ho finally hauled down his Jlax.  "Isn't it wonderful?"  His   eye-   is   uudimmed,   his   natural"  force  unabated.    He   has   recently   returned from a visit to America, glowing  with   the  idea* of  a* federation  of" the  English-speaking races"which he is sdr* -  .is  coming,   and.-which   is  to." lead  tu������������������-  world into paths of peace.       '   < ".  I  ���������������������������1  4  4  *s|  J{  his torrential high spirits, he emerged  from obscurity to the head of his profession." And once there, "he swept  the Augean Btables with such a broom  as the navy had never seen."  In six brief years he wrought a revolution. He created a new system of  training, invented a new typo' of ship  revolutionized all the theories of gunnery, reformed thc lower deck, altered  all tlio strategic ideas of the Navy,  scrapped-all the -lame-ducks- and - saved'  millions of money by the transaction,  blotted out all the axioms of the service  and wrote new ones, stopt Hie scandal  of the stores, left no comer unswopt  by his formidable besom. He was hated  and feared and traduced by tho comfortable incompetents who' found all  thoir_ sacred habits ruthlessly upset.  He did not mind. He only laughed nnd  went his shattering way.' He'found a  navy paralyzed by dead formulas; he  left if. vibrating with a new and intense  life.  It was as "Radical Jack" thnt Lord  ftipon first heard of him and gave him  his chance as chief of the ordnance,  and a radical ho remains to the end-  one who brushes aside all forms and  conventions and lays bare the root,  fearless  of  consequences.  "1 am fold you are a socialist," said  a great personage to him on one occasion. "Well," he replied. "I never  believed that, all Hie brains went with  n white shirt." "But you are so violent." '.'The Kingdom of Heaven suf-  feret.h violence," he replied���������������������������-he quotes  scripture like a puritan divine���������������������������"and  the violent man takes it by storm."  ���������������������������'Why should T waste my time looking  at, nil sides when T know my side is tlie  right side. The cleverest* man wo .overbad at the Admiralty was Goschen. and  he was the worst failure of all.. He was  always looking nt all sides and wo never  got.  auything  done."  What ean you do with such a man���������������������������  except obey him or stab him in the  hack, Bug'gins., in his white shirt  ���������������������������dubbed h'm in th" back in n hundred  newspapers.   For Buggins heurd in him  MILLIONS 'FOR -DRAINING, FARM! -'.  .   -The -farmers 'of- Towa"are-spcnding'b������������������' ���������������������������  a'  vast' project  to' drain   their 'swamp  lahds'tliree-quarters as much-money a*  the United States government is paying'.  to build the.Panama Canal. Thev Jiavft-  already   usod   $8,000,000   in .the" work/1  and the total cost of the improvements  when finished is estimated at $;107,000;-  UOO. ' .   '    " 7   .-  It is expected that hundreds of thousands of acres will be added to the tii- ���������������������������  "able area of the state, acres which dur-'  ing ages have been accumulating richness washed down upon them from higb-  or land  as  well  as  by decay, of. thei/-  own-, swamp   vegotation, - acres,   whick  need only to be rcleasod froni the eia-.  barrassmeut of Loo much water to demonstrate their wonderful fertility. Tlii  millions that will thus be added "to th*  value of Iowa are boyoud tho reach of.,  accurate    computation,    although'   sanguine advocates doclaro that the state   ���������������������������  will be wealthier by half a billion dollars or more when the work is finished."  The reclamation was begun  in   1904,  and thus far nearly $8,000,000 has bec������������������  ���������������������������-  spent on public drainage ditches in fourteen out.of the thirty counties in which  lb e_w_oxk=J fu.p roieated In^-thc .renin in-  ing sixteen counties some $7,000.00")  moro will be expended. So "that 3,000,-  000 acres of farms will bo improved ak  an average cost of $5 per acre. The result is the throwing open to cultivation  of 6wamp and flood land which will b*  hcreaftor worth from $75 to $200 nm  acre. The estimated total cost, of the  public drainage ditches is $130,000,000.  These figures are suppliod by the Statt'  Conservation Board, who calculate that  individual- owners -will-spend-$2-17,000,���������������������������--  000 more out of thoir own pockets i*  draining wet lands.  By the Iowa plan, large opeu drain*  aro first built, thon tiled lateral ditche*  leading to them, and then the smiilJ  tiled drains under individual farms��������������������������� ���������������������������  some of tho latter running within four  rods of one another, and as small as four  inches in diameter.  In many cases farmers have paid from  $25 to $7.1 an acre to tile and drain I hoi/  farms into the public drains. Where  crops have boon good the system line  beon rapidly extended, for the farmers  are aware that as fast as the handicap  of surplus water is thrown oil' their  lands are greatly increased in productivity. Thero aro thirty "wet counties"  in Town, in twenty of which practically  the entiro area must bo drained, whilt  in tho remaining ton only half the are*  needs help.  ������������������1  I  TEEE PLANTING  Besides the extensive plans for sowing broadcast tho seed of native forest  trees on the bare patches of the mountains in Colorado, Wyoming, and South  Dakota, government foresters aro taking steps to introduce a number of forest, trees which it is expected will ado"  appreciably to the verdure of thc mountains and will eventually become an  asset in the form of.'timber. As in the  ense of human immigrants only those  foreigners or "exotics" that will make  good citizens are to be encouraged. The  species involved are Austrian pine, Corsica n nine, Scotch pine, Norway spruce,  aud European larch.  87  'Il /  0  ���������������������������y  Thursday, June 22, 1911  .V-.  It  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  **���������������������������>+*+��������������������������� <^h-m-:������������������h^x^m-:^>-i-^k^:-hm^^h-> ���������������������������:^~m^m-h^k^m~x^k^->  Important Regulations  Respecting Sanitation in Camps  X  ADAMS' SPECIAL WAGON  ���������������������������r.  j; Bone dry timber, thoroughly seasoned, put together by skilled workmen and neatly finished  X  i  Canada's Best  Range  T  V  V  *  ������������������  t  ?  ������������������  ������������������  X THE WAGON THAT LASTS      . .  .���������������������������f*i This wagon has many features to recommend it, among which are the following:  Y Jockey box, lazy back seat, rivctted wheels, clipped gears,'grain tight boxes iion  A banded and securely- braced, best southern box -boards, extra heavy bottom?  ���������������������������f reinforced over the bolsters, heavier than any'other bottoms made.   This warjon ii  .*? built specially for the Western trade handled by the ".'  ������������������ COCKSHUTT PLOW COMPANY, LTD.  Also a complete line of lorries, heavy teaming gears, dump carts, stock racks and  V  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  HEALTH ACT  /   REGULATIONS FOR THE SANITARY CONTROL OF LUMBER,  MINING, AND OTHER CAMPS,  SAWMILLS AND OTHER INDUSTRIES SITUATED ' IN UNORGANIZED, DISTRICTS.  Prices $40 to $68|  " low wheel trucks.^  .Catalogue and "descriptive, matter on application.   Get full  particular's from ���������������������������>  \ ��������������������������� .  . ., _     - '.;,['      ,{,-,  '��������������������������� '    .  FULTON'S y HARDWARE  /"-,  Mowers, iHay Rakes;,? Horse Forks  Harness, Rope Cable and Blocks  : *���������������������������������������������  "���������������������������������������������-  :������������������-:  "���������������������������������������������  r  .*, , ,'.    .    ���������������������������    .  "*"   ���������������������������    ^  *'       "      "*"'"'    "^'WTT^-" * 7-**^*"*- :        , ~    ���������������������������'" ���������������������������''?    "-      .?!, 57- The    method "of, ventilation  of  ^���������������������������W-H-W-H-^^ ,H^HrJ .every dwelling   in   which-.'a'stove or  T������������������-n/^T1T7IC1C.T/>XT A T     " _.--.'- -   fUrnace   jg    Uge(J    g^jj    ^    ^^    &g    ^jj  We can give you - exceptionally good  7 Value in these goods.  1. Every employer of labor on any  work in any lumbering, mining, construction, or other camp, sawmill, or  other industry situated in any portion of an unorganized district, shall,,  upon the establishment of each and  every camp or work, forthwith notify  the Sanitary Inspector of the Province of the establishment of the  same, and' when requested to do so  shall furnish such particulars as may  be required' by the said "Inspector.  2. The owner, manager, agent, or  foreman of any lumber, mining/ or  other camp, sawmill, or other industry located within an unorganized  district, shall, in connection .with  every such industry or'works," be responsible for the, execution and enforcement of any' regulation herein-  contained or hereafter 'to be adopted.  3. If in .the opinion" of the Sanitary Inspector 'the site .of any^camp  'or - works' is unhealthy or ��������������������������� unsanitary',  he may' order the Yemovaly-of such  camp or works- to .some, other site to  te selected by him.' -'} -'. -  . 4. Any house, , tent, or dwelling  occupied- by . the employees engaged  in any industry located/within an unorganized district shall contain "sufficient cubic Jeetl of air space for-every  i occupant thereof as may in-each������������������ instance 'be t- deemed 7 necessary-'by i^the  Sanitary -Inspector," and "shall-further  and must not be less than 125 feet  distant from any dwelling or kitchen.  This distance may be increased at  the discretion of the Sanitary Inspector.  11. The water supply of any camp  or works   must    be   uncontaminated   \  and obtained from a source satisfactory to the Sanitary Inspector.        .f  ���������������������������'  12. Printed copies of these regula-"  tions may be obtained from the Sanitary Inspector.       , ,      V  '  13. Should  the  Sanitary. Inspectoi'H   '  find that any of these regulations are ,}  not complied with, he may,'where ne-,/''  cessary, take steps   to enforce them, 7  and the-expense of such action shaU  be paid, by the employer or his agent.  '14.. The penalties contained-,'arid #7;  provided in section 97 of the "Health 'j  Act'7shall apply to the violations of Cy  any of these regulations.     ��������������������������� ,     ���������������������������* - ii- ':;.  15. The Sanitary Inspector 7may,y'  where deemed "necessary,-obtain'!theif'*  services of any. Provincial7 Constable 7:9  or Constables - to assfstr'himvin 'the'.'-'V'  performance of "his duties and to" aid"' y  in- the enforcement of these ,re*gula-'*7^  tions.    ' . ���������������������������-' .y-. ?-'y_yy\s  By, Order.      . -.     "    ,    i^:y'%  "-   ���������������������������      L.- T.-DAVIS,~M:D.,-vr'7   K  .  . \        Sariitary7lnspectbr.7775  -Victoria, B. C-   7     -  ���������������������������"--V-.Vn T^^l  CITY OF ENDERBY  A~-^.  '��������������������������� ���������������������������   -v'  y'-  v LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS--;'  '~y;V>4*  /  be ^ provided 7 with 7* efficient means'^ of  ventilation.^     Thej{ ��������������������������� flobrvfof^ everjr  dwellin'g' 7'shali';' bey constructed"'''of  boards- or   planks \ or;".other material  equally" -^suitable "-Ifor^-.the'; purpose,  i raised - on \ supports .'at'-least 'one 7foot  ^^ ! from-the ; ground,-.'and"so, madejthat  Guaranteed to cure a^^saddTe'or acoMareall'.At sha1.1' be   -tight. \ .Every - dwelling  Also .foriany  FULTON'S HARDWARE  while the horse is .worked. ^.^v .���������������������������.,���������������������������.iy  kind 'of a v/ound ofsore on horses or cattle.  SHOULD   BE   IN   EVERy-STABLE.  ENDERBY, B.C.       ;_      |. cessary  other than a temporary tent shall be  lighted by . .windows". -so constructed  that they,  can -.be   opened when ne-  w.  PROFESSIONAL  E. BANTON,  RECENT BUILDING PERMITS  "Barrister, Solicitor,   ;  Notary Public, Conveyan������������������er,  etc.   ; r        ,  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  ALTER ROBINSON  W  Notary Public  Conveyancer  Cliff,St.,      next City Hall,      Enderby  being addi-  George st..  Q   L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Oflice hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, it to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. CHff ond George Sta. ENDERBY  SECRET SOCIETIES  .F7T. Turner, cottage,' Ella- street  $800.   '' 7   . , ..J     ;' ���������������������������   -'  Gus, Schultz, kitchen,  tion to his residence on  $150. -  Albert E. Johnson, stable, Hubert  st., back of his residence on Russell  st., $500.  -r-.Mrs.JVIary^Robinson^kitchen^being-  part of house to be erected on hillside property, $40.  Fred Sherlow, cottage, Granville  st., $550.  Blanchard & English, for A. D.  Birrell, residence in Barnes' addition,  $1,200.  W. H. Golightly, cottage, on his  hillside property, $400.-   -  J. L. Ruttan", garage at his residence cor. Regent and-Belvedere-sts.,  $150.  ^    SOUVENIRS DELAYED '.   \    satisfy the Sanitary; Inspector.     The    ,.  temperature , of   the ' room . shall be  Owing _to the .non-arrival , of _a maintained at from ^0 -to -65 degrees  half-tone. cut,, to "be. used" in the j Fahr.-, and- a shallow" pan supplied  printing of the souvenir toast-lists with water shall' be kepfon-the stove  provided by -The' Walker Press to'to supply air moisture. ' - -'** ��������������������������� ���������������������������  commemorate the occasion of the'  complimentary supper tendered Mr.  and Mrs'. Fortune, it was impossible  to provide the souvenir intended at  the time    of    the   supper,.and_other  6. .Every-camp or works of every  industry "coming under these regula-'  tions shall be equipped with a' wash-  house or laundry containing a'stove  _and_tubs^for_bathing=purposesrv���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������  7. Every camp or works shall be  supplied    with    a'   building   or   tent  ...-;/'   7 COURT" OF REVISION wZt*&j������������������������������������8(,  WHEREAS at*-is    the dntentibn^of:$0  the Municipal, Council of" the. Corpof- y������������������  atipri,.ofJthe ,City> of**Enderby tb>c6n- -W  struct'; certain*: works"- 'of "^Lbcar?Im-'K:������������������,  provensent on- Cliff ^-street,; Maud'-st^^l  and, Milll street, .and,  to assess -spe-'l^'  cially}'a- portion 7 of^the ��������������������������� final IcostVofir^  the said .r-works/7upon  "the'prop'erty^?^  fronting, or.-abutting'-., 'therebn^and Ho^$W  be-.behefittfti. thereby ;Vand^jU/^c|^  7 WHEREAS- particulal-s?.blE-:tleiiaidM|  proposed .works Have7Deeri''givencby;a^M  public notice ������������������ dated Athe* .llthfdayrof^S  May,;i911^ahd:;publishedfinfThVaEh^������������������  ^erbyrPres's-a    '   " ' "'   " **  18thJkriaV-25ili-  now" therefore ;-s.  \ NOTICE v.iB-  Court, of-Revision 'will; belbeldifatithe^^  City- Hall",, rEnderby,'7on7,the'iUtiUay^M  of -July, <mi���������������������������-at-8 ..olclbckspimi^for-SSSI  the'purpose7of hearingrarid.'determin���������������������������lt^  ing.complaints-v(if. avy."affaihs^the'  proposed special -'.assessment ^dr^the^^i  accuracy -of- frontage, measurements;^^  or- any/ other :complaint^'which'fther^  persons interested" may'desire to make^������������������r]l  arid which;.,by ���������������������������tlaw'.is~'cb"gnizable'_by7SJ^  the said Court; but no complaintican^5?^  be. heard unless "^WRITTEN;NOTICE:;^;  of the' ground of-such*.complaint' shalfl-���������������������������Sa  have- been > served?:uponV-the&uh'der-'&&$  sgned at least eight days before1 the'tr&r  holding:'of'the said. Court.- - ���������������������������7. >v,r^iiy-J^  Dated at   the   CityVHall, E     "  this:1st day of June,' 1911 ^ ���������������������������"  CityVHall^EJnderl^:^^  une,7l911. ';,-.''--CT!aii^;*=,3%;2-^|  rGRAHAM> ROSOMANS^  ?U vjj-  ���������������������������-XrCity^Clerk^fl  m  MAY ROBERTS COMING  lists had to    be   substituted.     However,  the delayed material should  be  on hand this week, and the souvenir's j properly constructed and set apart as  will be .put into the committee's !a kitchen, and having a dining-room  hands ior distribution to those in at-:in connection therewith,  with  proper  tendance  -^    ���������������������������Lt-~    ---- ��������������������������� ' ' l  week.  at the supper, early next  ���������������������������rr/rrii'i m ,������������������r. ,w*tvt nvwntar: u mmr ywy*rwg~uiJ mtvui  W.e.have  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodre No. 40  Regular meetings firit  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellow* Hall. Viait'mg  brethren cordially Invited.  WALTER ROBINSON  W.M.  S. H. SPEERS.  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  __     Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meet* every Tuesday evening- at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  0. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN, N. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Sec'y.  W. DUNCAN. TreM.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P.llall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, Q.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART, M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E., Enderby  Enderbyites will, be pleased to learn  of -the return engagement of the May  Roberts Company.     In this company  we shall see   something worth while.  Miss Roberts has not been forgotten  since her last   visit to Enderby, two  seasons ago when she played with the  skill of an artist that striking drama  "Madam, Satan.'.'   She was.supported  at that time by  Mr.  L. Victor Gil-  lard, and a strong company, who left  a most   favorable' Impression.   Miss  Roberts   will   produce   next Monday  evening,    Henrie    Brinstone's     celebrated play    "The   Thief"���������������������������the play  produced in London by George Alexander   and   Miss   Irene    Vanbrough.  Miss Roberts while in England made  a study   of   the   part   and produces  The Thief"   with   all   its intensity  and strength.     The date set for Miss  Robert's appearance is Monday, June  26th.     Reserved seats now on sale at  Reeves' drug store  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  conveniences   for the cleanliness  and  comfort of the employees.  8. Proper receptacles must be kept  on hand . into- which all refuse,  whether- "liquid~"b7~ "solid", "must be  placed, and such refuse must be regularly destroyed by fire or removed  to a safe distance from any building  and be so deposited as to not create  a nuisance or contaminate the drinking water.  9. Latrines, earth, or other closets  must be located, constructed, and  maintained in a manner satisfactory  to the said Sanitary Inspector.  ���������������������������' 10. Stables in connection with any  camp or    works    must be located as  ENDERBY, B. C. | n������������������t to contaminate the water supply,  KAMLOOP.'s STEAM LAUNpRYt"^":^  -Parcels sent Monday,- returned/Sat^'::^;'  urday. Apply G. G7 Campbell^agent^fyf  C. P. R. depot.   -      '. - 7/ y:T$  ^Dry.^leaning_and.Dyeing,aspeci-aity.^^  ��������������������������� PLASTERING ORDERS V-   :.  Plastering    by    contract    or "day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH, '  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.    '  Fred. H. Barnes  1 -   J:^BUILDER "-&���������������������������-^r11  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  ,  Vernon.      Enderby.  Bargains in Flooring  , We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding. We have on hand  a limited amount of No. 3 Fir Flooring  which we are offering at���������������������������  $17.00   per    thousand  ' Come before it is gone. \XT        ������������������  "    ������������������ - " " ~ r      *"  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby Wm- H* Hutchison  ���������������������������    ;   M.AVtVA KTJ   | ENDERBy  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices. /  ENDERBY PRESS AND -WALKER'S WEEKLY  HAVE YOU A PAINFUL CORN ?  What any corn needs iu tlie southing  ainueiice of Putnam's Corn and Wart  Extractor, which iu twenty-four bonis  EftB out every root, brunch and stem of  corns and warts, uo matter oi" how long  Standing. So pain, no near, no sore���������������������������  vjaxt clean wholesome curt'���������������������������that's the  wav Itttuam's Painless Corn and Wart  Extractor acts.    Get a t!oc. bottle.  ^ KITCHEN TRAGEDY  "Really, .June," remonstrated hor  mistress, "you imiHt learn to be more  careful ami test the et'ijs before you  ������������������jix them in the pudding! Now, a  rood way of testing is to take au e^K  Ik your "hand, swing it round a few  limes, and then place it to your ear. If  st gives out a pleasant, murmuring  sound, you may then be quite sure that  it is froub and good."  Like a dutiful cook, Jane promised in  fiture to obey her misstrees's instructions, and that same uifjht there was  kot baked custard  for dinner.  At least, there was to have been hot  fcaked custard, but at the crucial moment .Jane appeared upon the scene  with nothing to show but a tear-stained  face.  "Well, Jane?" anxiously inquired  fcer mistress.  "Please, mum," gasped the sadden-  ������������������d servant, "there's a little something  {one wrong. I was a-testin' the egg.  as you told me, and a-swingin' of it  round, when it slipped out of my hand,  and blessed if it didn't biff my police-  nan in tbe eye as he was watchin* me  through the' window. An' please.  num." concluded the cook, breaking  iown utterly. "I think it was a good  egg, too, for I listened, and I heard a  nurmurin'���������������������������oh, quite a loud tnjrmur-  5m' mum!''  DANCING TAUGHT  by mail at" homo. Waltz, Two-Step,  three-Step and Gavotte $1.00. Scud  for-list. Success guaranteed or money  refunded. ^Thoussuids of testimonials.  PEOF. W. E. NORMAN  88y2  Osborne Street,  Winnipeg  TOBACCO HABIT  Marvelous results from taking his remedy  tor the liquor: habit. Safe and inexpensive  home treatment; no hypodermic injections,  wa publicity, no Iobh of timo from business,  ���������������������������od a cure guaranteed.  LIQUOR  HABIT  AddreH* or consult. Dr. McTnggart, 75  Tonge   Btreot.   Toronto,   Canada.  Dr. MaTiisgart's tobneco remedy removes  ���������������������������Jl doBiro for tbe wood in a few days. A  vegetable medioine, and only requires  tonchins tho tonffue with it occasionally.  Priee   $2.00.  Dr. Mart-el's Female Pills  =EICHTEENJtEARl=THE_STA!inAJlIL=  Jtreftcriln^i ind rccomnutvded for women's ������������������il-  ������������������������������������jU, a scientifically pr*pared remody ef  jroTen worth. The rwmlt from thotr dm ia  ������������������nlc)c mi p*;minont- Tot tale at ftU drag  ftoru.  CUBED  HIS  LAME  BACK  WeHt . ort William, Nov. 7th, 1S>08.  "1 have been troubled with a lame  back fort he pant twenty years and have  med j(!.ist.C)-:i..uiiil_ oijitme:.!.-.. without  *ff������������������,M-t. At last I tried l������������������in Pills, which  proved just the thit.y, nnd 1 would  Sifjhly recommend them to anyone who  kan a* btninod or Lime I'ltn-k."  "M.  Ilarlcness."  Gin 1*111.-* act directly on the Kidneys,  relieve the pain, neutrnli'/c Trie Acid  ivhh'h in ^morally formed when there  lb Kidney trouW'i.  Try fJiii Pills /onrs������������������lf before buying  ihe reiitiiar flOc. boxed. Write National  Drug and Chemical Co. (I>.pt. R.P.),  Toronto, for free wimple.  is a isafe. pJcn-Jiiit, anlisepn  linini(.-:>l i'or nrttieiisK Varies  Veins to u uorinn] condition  InvJin^r tliKin cv<n nftwr the;  havs brokt-n.stoypingtNcpiiii  iliili&jy, overcoming the <vre  now, ivfrti>|1iiff the circulatio)  In a reahon.'ihle lungth of time  Also it faticcrr.sfnl mnniv ii  (ir������������������a<in<j \'nri'.-<>iviHi"-.p!iiiifu  kvw.'I !;):;���������������������������������������������. iiHitliurlie, ncu  r.tl.tjiiv, rfiem(i:iiisiii.rli������������������'ii/������������������  :������������������.< ir, or t;<"Hy <\<'t"������������������i-it-s 1>i:ti  (ons, <������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������!'.������������������.. hrutat'S Jjnrn  U-t.rU, rJ I'.' iK'di. A f,")oti row  ei!y tn have in Uio h(m.*o ii  ctmc ffcei ftii;l'Jren ������������������?' a bad cut  bftilst, itrtilu, w>ve throat, oi  .-;'>'.���������������������������!) phiftil t'-'MiWe V7hur������������������ i  i'oofL'.,������������������.!niu-ai. vronid b������������������ osofti]  A'iKrO.KHjIN IC. .ift.ipi'iwimto  Vi iikv.v-'), .:���������������������������:: t-'ir-1 .-.xi'-l.-f|���������������������������������������������!���������������������������������������������������������������������������������;> v\:in'rti'..rii'>rinfr hut ki  (infortt: iliv. P'rh-.- y.i/U i������������������.. $IW lioz. hod.!"- At ol  Lhij.yr'vy-i-.I-'^V'in'u. !'���������������������������' ������������������������������������������������������ikWCn-v. SVHiRI'nehm-rf ������������������ily b;  V. F. *W*> 9, [I, F.. '''10 r'.mn\f, Pt. Sprlnfrfleld, Ma������������������  liWi.lMi, l.lrt., llujfrt.Hl, (un,-������������������<l'nu kit-M*.  /U..o A.Mt-U-H ������������������y   'J.\ait.V  IliU-K * tt>N.\l'. (������������������.. ������������������l������������������n4(w^  Viir ,s,in������������������iMi, n������������������i.ii b ruipi.nnv.J. c������������������.. wunip������������������j a o*j  flprj-i t������������������l KKi/iiKliXW.V UKi^. < O,, l.(>l_ y-jn-mnrr.  i you i  7ar COUCHiS  remember  i remedy  /ind CO,tr.'g,  O LEEP   was    knitting   the   ravelled  k3    sleeve of oare.  "Why    uot    knit    feho   hobble-  skirt?    It's smaller," we suggested.  * A 1  MRS.  BEANS:   How  rapidly   Emer-  fcon  grows!  Airs. Cod: Ves; ho will bo in  tihort specH right away.  1,1 RS. HOWARD: 1 wonder who first  JLL   said   "I'll  eat   my   hat."  Miss Coward: Some woman  who wanted to avoid paying duty, 1  fancy.  ������������������ 4 *  \/l RS. RUBBERTON:  After all, one-  J/������������������    hi.If the world doesn't know how  the other  half  lives.  Jlnbborton:  Never mind, dear. That's  no 1'auJt of yourb.  * *    *  IOHN:     Oh,    Henry,    when    would  you like to come  up  to the club  to-morrow and play golf?  Henry:   Why���������������������������er���������������������������1    can't   say    for  certain   till   1���������������������������or���������������������������consult   my  wife,   i  John: All right! Let me know aa soon  as she makes up your mind.  * *    *  TEACHER  (lo new scholar)���������������������������"How  does it happen that your name is  Allen and your mother's name is  Brown?"  Littlo Lad (after a moment's  thought)���������������������������"Well, you Bee, it's tins  way.   She married again and I didn't."  lB'  BRIDGET, I feel ������������������o ill I wish you  would not go out to-day. Couldn't  you  get  what  you  are 'going  for  just aa well to-morrow?"  ''Faith, an' oi can���������������������������to-morrow or  nnny day.    1  was goin' out to get me-  silf a new job."  ��������������������������� ���������������������������    ���������������������������  A FORT DODGE church once gave a  charity concert where the best  talent" volunteered���������������������������the city's  leading singers, elocutionists, and -actors. At the end of the concert the  chairman went up to the organ loft  and said to the little boy in patched  clothes, who had blown tho organ:  "Well, Freddie, what do we owe you  for your work this evening!" The little boy looked at the chairman in genuine astonishment. "Why, sir," he  said, "didn't the rest of the talent give  their services!"  * . *    *  ARCIIBrSHOP RYAN" was visiting a  . small parish in a mining district  one day for-the purpose of administering'confirmation and asked one  nervous little girl what' -matrimony  was. "It is a state of. terrible torment which those who enter aro com:  polled to undergo for a time to prepare  them for a brighter'and-better world,"  she said. "No, no,'-' remonstrated her  rector; "that isn't matrimony; that's  thc definition of purgatory." "Leave  her alone," said the archbishop; "may-  bo she is .right. What do you and I  know about it?"  ��������������������������� *    *  ASCOTTrSII tourist wandering ������������������-  bout the streets of Paris some distance from his- hotel fouud himself in a maze from which he could not  escape, and, to make things worse, he  failed through "ignorance of the language to get any light to guide him  homeward. " Then a happy' thought  struck him. By- dint of signs he con-  eluded a. bargain with a fruit hawker  for a basket of gooseberries, and then,  to the amazement of everybody, he  went about shouting, "Fine Scotch  groze-rs, a penny a pun'!" This went  on for a while till a fellow-countryman  rushed forward, aud seizing him rough-  v bv tho shoulders, asked: "Man, d'ye  think ye're in the streets o' Glosca, that  TT|������������������jfffg-61 unrtrxr yi ti g^l i ke^-fi���������������������������m a d ai it n-1���������������������������  'Kh!" he replied, with a sense of re-  relief. "Ye'ro juist the man I wis  looking for.    D'ye kon the way t(P my  hotel?"  * ������������������    *  WERE you sick yesterday, "Mr. Robinson?" asked the head of the  firm.  "No,   sir,"   replied   the  chief  clerk.  "Well, T  didn't  notice you  at your  -Ira'-''  ill? I..  "No, sir. T didn't coino down town."  "ft'in. Vou know the rule here, do  vou not'/ No employee is permitted to  be absent without n good excuse���������������������������sick-  iie^ or an accident or something of  that sort. 1 can't permit you to take  liberties that are not enjoyed by other  people who work in I his establishment.  1 never am absent myself unless there  is a verv good reason. Did you stay  away for pleasure or on some other  account?"  "I shall tell you the truth, "Mr. Riil-  long.    [t was for pleasure."  "'Bad, sir���������������������������very bad. 1 cannot permit it."  "But, let mo explain. Vou see, my  wife was so hoarse, that ������������������ho couldn't  talk, and T thought I'd like to spend  th^ day at home."  "Oh, in that case, my boy, it's all  right.    Pardon  ino  if   1". seemed  to be  arbitrary."  ������������������    ���������������������������    *  m AKERS to his Majesty," ������������������nd *.'Im-  7 ported" are words thnt carry  much weight to many in bids. It  ia strange what a glory a foreign label  can cast upon a commonplace article.  Tho fact of a commodity having cross  ed the water, however, is not taken  quite so seriously.to-day as it was some  fifty or sixty years ago. M. C. D. Sils-  bc-e gives-at) instance- in her "A Half-  Century in Salem."  "Miss Ann hi. Rust was ono of the  two milliners. She had a large collection of finery, shelves full of handsome  Spent Four Hundred Dollars  "I have been a ehrouic.sufferer.from  Catarrh in the nose and throat for over  eight years. 1 think I have spent four  hundred dollars trying to get relief. 1  have-spent but six dollars on "CATARRHOZONE," und have been completely cured, and in fact have been  well for some time. Catarrhozone ie  the only medicine I have been able to  find that would not only give temporary relief, but will always cure permanently.    Yours sincerely.  (Signed) William Ragan, Brockville,  Ont.  Refuse any substitute for Catarrhozone, -"), 50c and $1.00 sizes, at all dealers.  ribbons, and glass showcases of rich  embroideries, besides tho inevitable  bonnets.  "Once she imported a quantity of  exquisite French caps. Tho stringE  were somewhat crushed in transit acrosn  tho ocean. The caps were quickly disposed of. An aunt bought one, aud  Miss Rust innocently o.bserved * that a  warm iron would make the creases all  right.  "'What!' indignantly exclaimed the  aunt. 'Smooth a crease made in Paris?  No, indeed, never!' "  SINCE the practice of clipping  horses was intvoduced it has  grown iu favor each year, receiving its strongest endorsement from  men who a're best qualified to judge ae  to its relative advantage and worth.  That properly employed clipping has  been conducive of a great deal 'Of  good there can' be no doubt. Anj'thing  thaV is of proven benefit to the comfort,  health and vigor of the horse, thus adding to his usefulness, beauty and value,  is always welcome to horse owners and  horse lovers. For a horse to be kept  in a high state of health it is neeestary  that he be properly stabled, fed, exercised, clothed and groomed. The latter  is often neglected, and as a consequence the coat becomes rough and  coarse and, the pores of the skin get,  clogged with dirt, grease, etc The  animal grows dismal, becomes hide  bound, lice thrive and multiply, eczema, mange, "cracked heels" pruritis,  grease heels and many other aliments  occur directly or indirectly due to neglect or ignorant grooming, such ne-  gleet being due umially to difficulty of  grooming a-long-tailed. hor������������������e, lack of  time, etc.  In these cases, clipping is .the remedy. Many -of the t-ouble& mentioned  above will disappear, or if uot, will  yield very'readily to treatment.  ;'  -  The .skin is tho great eliminating  organ of the body; pure blood depends largely upon a perfectly heal-  thv skin, with-open'and  active pore*.  The thickness of the hairy covering  of the skin varies with the different  types of horse, the better bred horses  having the finest coats.- By dipping a  draft horse may yield five to eight  pounds of hair. From this amount  down to ten ounces U obtained from  the lighter breeds.  The hair of the horse's body ifi  changed twice yearly. The growth ef  the hair depends principally on environment. Thus horses in a warm barn  havo shorter coats than those kept iji  a cold, barn, etc Temperature thus  regulateB or should, regulate, improper  or- slighted grooming, a majority of  horses do not shed out early..nor completely enough. This heavy coat of  hair causes considerable sweating whwi  at work. After finishing they como m  with wet coats which may not dry for  hours. This condition besides - being  very uncomfortable exposes them to  various,diseases,, especially  pulmonary  have been selected so that the horses  ean take in the meeting at Saskatoon,  July 14.  .Jue Carson, a Winnipeg horseman,  hui purchased Goldie S'., a fast matinee pacer, from S. B. Cuthbert, of  Portage la Prairie. The price paid was  $l,0f)U. Mr. Carson will enter her in  the stake events this year when she will  be driven by Barney Barnes.  Announcement of a Futurity and  Derby to be held at liMmontou, Alboria,  in HI 14 have been made. A purse of  $15,500 is guaranteed for the futurity  and $1,000 for the Derby, entries for  both closing Dec. 31, 11> 11 - The futurity is upen to foals born in Canada,  Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana.  A payment of $2 miibt be made at thc  time of nominal inn with a further payment of $o in March H)12, ���������������������������IO in July,  $10 in December, with final payments  amounting to $75 and $50, respectively,  for   pacers   and   trotters.  The Driving Club of Edmonton,  Alt a., has completed -a series of five  ice meetings having had A, B and C  class races every afternoon for live  weeks in .lucccbsiou. The fastest time  in A Class was made by Dalton McCarthy, whose record was 1:10% , J.  11. Pickering being the owner. Dr.  Mac. owned by W. G. Robinson, made  the fastest time in B class, his tnn>  being 1:14%. Billy Woods, .owned b;  Chas. McLeod, made the best time ii  C class, his record being 1:11. The r<<  suits of the series were:  A Class���������������������������First, Dalton McCarthy  owned by .J. II. Pickering; 2nd, Di  sjlocum, owned by G. C. Porter; 3rd  Eire Bells, owned by Geo. Timney.  B Class���������������������������First, Annex Jr. owned b,������������������  R. 0. Jackson; 2nd, Dr. Mac, owned b?  W. G. Robinson; 3rd, Ollie M. owner  by A. E. Simpson.  C Class���������������������������First, Bertwood, owned b->  T. Hill; 2nd, Riley Grand, owned b}  J. II. Lyons; 3rd, Billy Woods, owner  by   Charles   McLeod.  "At the first day's meeting at Cal  gary, Alberta, an exhibition mile wil  be made' by General H., owned by W  M. Parslow of Calgary, and driven anr  trained by Geo. Haag of the same citi  EXHIBITION SPEED PBOOBAM  The speed programme for the Wk  nipeg ��������������������������� now Canadian ��������������������������� Industria  Exhibition, has been issued during th>  week, and its list of events reflects thi  constant improving tendency" of th<  speed committee from tho directorate  .Messrs. A. C. McRae, C. W. Graham  Chas. Little, T. M. Ross, D. R.Spragin  Hugh Sutherland, Aldermen Adamt  Douglas and Potter, H. C. -Spurgeoi  and W. II. natch.  This year racing will be held continn  ously from Thursday, July 13 to Thursday-July 20th, thus bringing the meet  ing under the seven day rule,of th������������������  Dominion act - (Miller Law). -Thirty  two events are programmed, for whicl  an -aggregate purse of $22,900 is hun).  up. This is "three thousand dollars ii  excess of any former year, and effec  tually upholds Winnipeg's claim o1  holding the- ri������������������hest half-mile-race moei  in America.  The   blue ' ribbon   event   of  the  bi^  meeting will be the Merchant's Pursf  "Free-for-All, on the closiug day of th>.  meeting,  which  will "divide  $2,500  bf  Shilohb Cure  ��������������������������� HloUly   ���������������������������top* crcudb������������������,   core*  cold*,   bra I,  &������������������ tfe������������������.?rt w������������������d U������������������d*.      ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������      23 memU.  "troubles of all kinclsT  Clipping will overcome these conditions or nearly ko.  Taking it all in all, thp^ benefit of  clipping horses even in this cold climate cannot be overrated, provided it  it not accompanied by criminal negligence, such as driving hard and then allowing the horse to stand in n r.old  placti without blanketing, as a clipped  horse loses animal heat, very rapidly,  a -eondition-very- -beneficial���������������������������while���������������������������at  work, but needing clothing while at  rest.  If a little enr������������������ is tnken you will find  your horse  will  do better,  look  "better  and feel better clipped than undipped.  *    *    *  Raymond Dale, of South Qn'ApelK  Saskatchewan, passed through Winnipeg on his way to England to watch  the progress being, made by Kol D'Or.  his Saskatchewan bred colt, which i������������������  entered for the Epsom Derby, Mr.  Dale feels assured he has a starter and  looks for getting great things from his  colt on the English turf.  Several western buyers attended t\e.  repository sale at Toronto. H. M������������������-  Lonagen got a load of nineteen and  shipped them to Swift Current, Sask.  W. S. McGrath, Yorkton,, Sask., also  brought a load and Charles Mason  West. M. B. Bowke. Bnttleford, Sask.,  took a load, while I. Sair, Oxbow,  Rask., was content with ft nice looking  lot of ten.  Entry forms are now being disfcri-  tribute'd for the meeting to be held at  North Battloford. Sask., June 2(5-28.  Good purses iu-e offered and the .dates  Thoy Cleanse While They Cur������������������v���������������������������  The -vegetable compounds of which  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are composed, mainly dandelion and mandrake,  clear Hie stomach and intestines of deleterious matter and restore the deranged organs to healthful action.  Hence they are the best, remedy for  indigestion' available today. A trial  of them will establish the truth of this  assertion and do more to convince the  ailina thnn anvthing that can b������������������ written of th������������������*������������������ pill*.  JUST ONE WOMAN  IN THOUSANDS  WHO OAK 8AY "DODD'S KIDNEY  PluLS MADE ME WELL!"  Mrs. Louis Delorme who was  always  tired and nervous and suffered from  Backache, tells how she found a cure.  St. Rose du Lac, Man., April 3 (Special).���������������������������The   story   of   Mrs.   Louis   Delorme, a well-known and highly respect-  ed_re.8jd_e.nt of  this7pjace)_i8  identical  with that of thousands of other women in Canada. It; is all the more interesting on that account. She was  tired, nervous and worn out, Dodd's  Kidney Pills cured her,  "I suffered for five years from Backache and too frequent urinations, which  destroyed my sleep," Mrs, Delonne  states. "My head would ache, and I  was always tired and nervous. My  limbs were heavy, and I had n diag-  iiig-tHHi.satioti-iicro.ss-tho loins.'., Dodd "s  Kidney Pills made<mc well. I used in  all teii boxes, but they fixed me up."  Thousands of other Canadian women who have not used Dodd's Kidney  Pills are in just tho condition Mrs.  Delonne was in before she usod them.  Thousands of others who wero*in that  condition and who used Dodd 'a Kidney  Pills, arc now well nnd strong.  We learn from the experiences of  others, and those experiences teach us  that the weary aud worn women of  Canada can find relief iu Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Useful Around the Farm  -' "Enclosed please find one doUtr fjfr  which please send sue two large 5^,  bottles of Nerviline. It ie a retueaf  that 1 do not care to be without. It "f-  especially good *������������������.ennd the far������������������ f������������������f  man or beast. The worst nencalgifc  it cures at once. Fo; a eiid, nof  throat, or chest affection/ *������������������trhi������������������g *  better   than   Nerviline."  (Signed) Richard Hanily*,  Frenck Hiver, Out.  Got  Nerviline  to-day.    Sold   by   ati  dealers, in 25c. and 50������������������. hottltc.  tween the winners. Tha Hottl Keepers' Stake, Monday, 2:20 trot or 2:it)  pace, is worth |2,000, ������������������������������������ w alio thr  Chamber of Commerce fttak*. 2:13 m  2:OS, on Citizens' Day. Fif|e������������������B kiur-  dred dollars is bun<_ up f������������������r tie Gr*ife  Exchange Stake, Friday. 2:10 or' 2:0I;  and there are nine th������������������������������������saud dollar  stakes or purses. "Nvtible auang \kemt  are the Muuufncturtirs' Stake and Ilei  River Purse, opening day; tho latt*r  tor this season's starters; the Assijoi-  boino Stake and the Commercial Travelers' Stake Saturday; the daiwiie- 2:2$  trot on Monday, Pioneers' day, whjci  has been named the Kildonan ������������������tak*j  and the Merchants' Pvrse, Wednesday,  The usual amateur and runiiinf  events are given due prominenco.  The stake races close April In, harness purses July.l, and the runriutu  purses the day before ca������������������h race..  Tbe race meeting will again be undv  the active direction of Chas. L. Trimble,,  than whom uo more popular superintendent of speed las evox keen, seen jto������������������  the West.  FACT   PARAGRAPHS   FROM  EVERY   CLIME.  Nickel'aad bismuth both have tk,  peculiar property t>l expanding- <ac  they  cool.  Brass is the best r������������������fector of hti&i  of any metal.  Three negroes ham roceired tl*  Victoria Cross.  At the level of tke sea 100 cabin  inches of air weigh 31 jrrains. - -"<  > M. de Vallyer established a nen������������������j������������������  post in France as eary as<1653.  The dome of the Observatory aA  Grenwich is made of papier mache.-  Chocolate is served to the ladies in  the churches of Mexico.  Carrier pigeons fly incalm weath������������������  at an' average rate of  1,200 yards a.  minute.  Sweden and Spain .have tie fewwn  alien residents. -..'-,-  THE   meanest   man  in   town   having  died   and   beei . dily,   buried, , ������������������ _  bunch   of. his  lat*������������������   acquaintance* ;  ������������������id neighbor** were discussing tbe'kinil '_  of a "party he w������������������b.     '"."":"-.-'     I:    y'7"  "We ought to rai������������������eva fnad^to btiiM--  bim  a  monument/'. o������������������e man: suggest- :  ������������������<*���������������������������"'-   ���������������������������       - .-. y " - / .*  '���������������������������Bat������������������l" chorused the ���������������������������rowd in, protest.   "..Who'd   give anything to buili .-  him a monumentf,"      ��������������������������� . '  "Everybody    wo������������������ld,"   insisted - tbia ,  first  speaker.  "We'd raiao it  by -,*������������������������������������������������������  popular subscription.'-". ,      ,-  TIIE genuine Yankee peddler paw������������������4  out. of existence with the creation  of the "notion store";"but he wa������������������  a most interesting character,, astonisl-  ingly sharp and frequently nmnMng,  One such appeared in a general store is  a Southern town on one ocoasion, do������������������  posited his pack on the floor and r#>  marked to the merchant:   ,-.'       ' ���������������������������   ''���������������������������''"--  *"T  guess   I  co'nldn't,'drxra  a  tr������������������4������������������;  with you. colonelf"- '.'1  _"I  reckon you  calculate .just about  right,", was  the decided  reply of" tha  merchant,  who  had  had   dealings  witl'  Yankee peddlers on previous oecaiiona.  "Get out!"  "Oh, well, don't get riled np���������������������������������������������t  harm done. Now, just look at thia  dozen genuino'raxor strops, easy wortB  ���������������������������$3=let=voii=have���������������������������enWor^Sf'eolonelf-V���������������������������  "I wouldn't touch any of your trusb  ���������������������������you get out!" the merchant declared.  "Well, now, colonel, I slw&ys lik*  /you what, I '11 bet yon $5 thnt if yon  make an offer for them strops we'll  make a trade."  "I'll go you," said the merchant,  "and," he added when the stakes hai  been put np, "I'll giro you ft qunrfcw  for fhe strops."    _ -  " "They're   yourii, colonel," "flaid ~thi  Yankee, pockoting the wager.  Time Has Tested It.���������������������������Dr. Thorn**'  Eclectrie Oil has been on thc market  upwards of thirty yeare and in thai  time it has proved a blessing to thousands. It is in high favor throughout  Canada and its excellence has carrini  its fame beyond the seas. It has ���������������������������������������������  equal in the whole list of linimenta  If ii. were double the priee it would ho  a cheap liniment.  LJ!0 I CllVlr^C.r\ rem aid CiUrrkal Fivar  ,  Sure euro *nA positiT* preTentitc, no inaUor facie herses at at*  ufte nre iufecttui or "exposed." Liquid, ffWen on the toncae, act's  011 the Blood ������������������nd Glands, expels the poisonous mibb from tin  hody Ciir������������������������������������ Distemper in Dogs and Sli������������������*p, ond Oh������������������lor������������������ in Poultry.  LnrgtBt Pellinc lire Btock "remedy. Cures Ls ftrrppr. wnone inunM  btinrs und Lb n fine kidney remedy. 50������������������ and $1 ������������������ boUl������������������; ?6 tad  $11 a domm. Cut this out. Kerp ii. Show it t������������������ y������������������v dra&gist, wtoo  will iz*>t it for tod. Free ljooklet. "Distemper, Causes and Curt*.."'  DISTRIBUTORS���������������������������ALL  WHOLBIALE  DRUGGISTS  SPOHH MEDICAL CO., Chemists and lacttrialiglsts, SfiSHEH, IKO., U.S.A.  FOR.'TkATT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wail Poster  vM'&nufaetured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man.  mmWmmmsL"-  1  a* J  ���������������������������a  i  1  ��������������������������� ���������������������������<;���������������������������  i'l  A  n  '���������������������������1  i  M  I RNDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  A  'oi  Brides for the West  (By E. B. B. Bessor, CaUiar'a)  n-  "White with tucka and lots of lace."  Nearly thirty years have 'passed  oiace that letter came with instructions  for tho style of my bridesmaid frock.  Tke prospective bride had been at  ���������������������������aahool not a year before and her first  really grown-up dresses were being  ���������������������������ade for trouaseau. Quite an old mau  ������������������as to marry aer���������������������������tvrentv-eight or nine  ���������������������������so it was whispered. He used to  -walk to school witk her sometimes, aud  then- she told us he had gone away out  West, Often he wrote to her, and once [  remember .her refusing to go skating be-  tause she must write and thank hiin for  t������������������ gift she had received. We had never  irearaed _of a love affair, nor had she  witil tho letter came telling of the  -thoughts ho was thinking���������������������������of her; of  tke home he was building���������������������������for her; of  ihe Monelineas of life���������������������������without her.  That day sho was grown  up.  Then, before our wonder had ceased  ������������������t tho thought of ker going so far to a  ��������������������������� land   that seemed  as Heaven���������������������������for  the  love that was giren���������������������������the whole Eastern  country was filled with brides for the  West.    Cf one mau eould come East and  take-a wife back with him,, what more  jh������������������rural   than   that  a   thousand   should  '-follow  his .example, and  tbe .West became thc recognized destination for the  7 .girls who were to marry?  . A  year or two, and  the -torides sent  hsck   for  sisters,  cousins,  girj   friends,  - to go and spend a season with them.  Many of the girls stayed in the West,  aot as (guests, but���������������������������as wives,'for, when  a great strong man appeals to a young  !firl  in his loneliu'ess and tells her that  ife   will   be   unbearable   without   her,  whatever is she to do, but marry'him?  A     horrible     weight   upon   one's  con-  -eoiwieuce would bo a broad, six- footer  with  a  quarter of  a  section  attached,  ���������������������������and  it is the mon biggest in body and  .mind who appear 'the veriest weaklings  when  they beg' for the mothering that  - a wife will giro. '    *  When, .instead  of  bidding God-speed  - to the brides as they left for the West,'  r    1 was ainong those.who welcomed them  , at- ihey arrived;at"W.iiinip������������������'g. they came  , raor   merely by. thousands,  but  by-tens  7 of^ thousands,  brides,  brides-, .brides!���������������������������  of' every condition, of''every creed, of  '*<"   every nationality; yet.each wits distinctive iii'rhat she was a bride and1 to-tier  (Would be given the making of a home.  ��������������������������� ,       Tlmse*. from , the British   Isles   iuter-  ;    asred us particularly, not  the "ones who  '     had.'come, to   hotter - their-conditions,  but   the "'many - who," stepping- from , a  .. . background7of - tradition.;, stood -;fear-  --' lessly   alone  gazing  upon-?the   rawness  : r '.of 'a-,country  that/was  but* at ,its. be-  y*"ginning."' -'There'-vvas.uot.oven,"tlw> sense  ��������������������������� 11,'af contrast  toyhenKas7thfire-7was  for  y  br ifl 'v "' from" "-Eastern _'Ca na da;' ��������������������������� it'- was"  ���������������������������,, '"-atterlyi Tinlike*any condition'- thoy  had  - rev'er . been; en He'd "upon!-to- face.   "Few  "-/eame^lo live in-towns'7 Theirs were*the  inything came from the land, it was  ������������������iveu away, aud Indians camped about  them in oeason aud out. A motherly  Hjuaw took charge of thc house, and  for ber bits of cleaning treanures would  be taken from the unearthed trunks  and given as payment. Babies came���������������������������  such beautiful twins���������������������������with'no one to  attend to^their coming but the squaws,  and the shack was added to. Hot summer suns beat down, and an awning of  grain sacks was put over the roof of the  lean-to. This was tlie great luxury���������������������������  their gallery, their piazza���������������������������langhiugly  it was called by every grand namo.  Sods were built into a semblance of  steps, and during the long, long evenings the Irishman and his bride would  mount to the roof with their bit of  supper, forget - that there were such  things as mosquitos, and revel in remembrance and hope. I verily believe  the Indians worshipped those people,  and if they gave what they had to tke  red men the Indians shared also their  spoils with them. For the sake of  seeing how her gay gowns Rooked, the  Irish woman gave .them to supple-  limbed Indian girls, and great was the  joy of all when they donned them.   ,  The twins were running about bart-  foot, two babies' had followed, when  word was'" sent back that death had  come in quiek succession to those in the  home land, and the Irishman was beir  to a great estate.. The grief of tho  Indians when the shack was emptied,!  It was pitiful. " And years after, when  the girl twin came, a bride, to the West,  her first care was.to seek the'squaws  "who had been kind to my moth������������������r  when she was a bride."  A Scotch Lassie's Story  I had needed a charwoman, and when  I heard the voice of the one who came,  f "sto'od astounded. Uo you know the  soft cadence of the Edinburgh Scotch  tongue? Tlie tones-- of the scholarly  class that picks* out each word" like'a  note'iof music? It. was beautiful,'and  the Scotch woman was saying: ��������������������������� "But  what shalT 1 do firbt?" " 1 hesitated  before saying anything, forshe was so  much ine-amest in her work.1 But at  rhe ond of the day I plucked up courage.. "Tell me about it?" I .pleaded.  ' "How did, you know?" ;she a sited,  ajid their anxiously: "I hoped'Idid aot  -how it." y._    ��������������������������� -y '  ' 'y   ���������������������������.'*-"'  - It' was* such'a simple tale'to her-^-  r.he daughter, of a'-univeisity professor,  married ,to a ���������������������������Cambridge man'.'.''To1������������������,  umc-ti study;7and land "given.in'Western  Canada upon which to live the'outdoor  lifey and regain', physical, strength-'.'for  tlie husband.-.; Not. the'-right7kiud or,  knowledge,���������������������������prairie, ---fi?es- aiul-.jitiajiy,  Iosses;".finally "'everything T gone,;1 thorf  cbming-'to ~WhmipegitO' look -for'a'posi-  tion'. pThe"wife/had-.learned to ,work  hard���������������������������she was 'strong���������������������������and1-charring'by  7 husbands  who-'had'taken-up land, and jthe day  meant  actual-money firf'hand;  -J taken  it by,,sections rather���������������������������than acres,' and'the  ere ''was .'no 'lack .of' employment.  The'brave, "dainty; bityof womankind!  It- was onlyupon^'pretext of work'that  I-'could get  her to come' to me, and' it  , whos-p one.jdea of farming was ro drive  doily about-the .estate and���������������������������then go a-  huiiting. ���������������������������  TheiT' brides   accepted" the  ���������������������������onditioiis. went to dwell upon the land, was long-before she loved "me/suffici"  "and. "made some<',of ��������������������������� the" mostr.exquisite'j ehtly ; to.'shn're" with' me her * quaint  * settings-for the .historical background I humor/her beautiful thoughts; aud the  'ef   Canada's   West   that   mortal   could' day she  sang'for. me  I, was  in. glory"  y  i.  .dream of. Pew realized-the life'as  .their own_ life. At first they', we re mere  "7>n lookers at their'own play. yet. when  "tinip made, .an impression, and, uucon-  oeiously. in", their children,.' they acknowledged the realities of living, they  " -'did   it   with   a   grace   that   astonished  'native-born Canadians. .-To. these won-  iort'ul- women of the Motherland tho  Empire owes much.- 'They brought with  -..them-to Canada not only the customs  and- manners of the best life of the  three islands, but thoir material treasures also, and, above all. minds that  vere 'tored'with those possessions that  *  newer country lias often  to give up  j   when   iu   its   making -and   then   strive   for^_aljnost bHmjlyr__for_ceiiturje3.after.  r Thev gave of -these mind possessions  to the people with whom they came iu  doutaet���������������������������they breathed them into their  ehildren. and all through Western Can-  ' ada. today, you will find towns upon  which the impress of a cultured wo-  ain u "s mind havo been left; ranches���������������������������  unlike ordinary ranchps���������������������������because a  British bride once dwelt there and lived  her life as she felt life should be livpd.  There is an indescribable charm about  -_ these, places; no onc-kuo\vs what-cxaet-  ly���������������������������but it is there, impressed upon the  new country so indelibly that it is said  lo be a part of the West, and so it is���������������������������  the gift, that British brides have given.  An Irish Girl's Romance  There was the Irish girl, with n grace  of carriage that was the marvel of all  7rl������������������' <iiiv her, and a eliarm of manner  Hint won gratitude from the very sod  as it was turned over, and she crooned  above it, wishing that it might ever  ,i k������������������ok with its face toward the sun. Hhe  had followed her Irishman from a  ensrle, aud thoy were wedded in the  little church not a hundred miles from  the ���������������������������diack to which he took her���������������������������their  home, two rooms and a lean-to. A few  of her treasures she placed about the  rooms, but there was no ipuce for hei  trunks, so they wore buried���������������������������"to make  room for them," she said. The love of  this nride! It was like a w������������������\e of sunshine nhour everything. The wit of  her' The eheor of her! And, oh! tho  poverty of them both! The poverty foi  tlinsc thinsrs called the necessities of  life. They had land, and the Irishman  worked it" as best he knew hmv. aiTd a  cheerful working it was. I'm rhe land  eould always wait, while a day's shooting, a visit to a hundieil-mili'-away  iieighhor.   could   nevpt   he   put   nn",     If  Shilohb Cure  ������������������uir    y  stuns cuudhs,   cures colds,   lior.la  thr IV   -M uud IubiJ9������������������       ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������       2d c������������������QU  There was tiie- little girl���������������������������Ellen. Only  one Ellen in.tho world.'.She was physically beautiful, but there was a greater  loveliness.- We spoke,of it sometimes."  1 'She's'far, far-too bonnie." the.mother would say, and she always shook her  head. Elleti was a healthy childfand I  could not understand."    -7".     '  One day -an appointment came for  the husband, an appointment--that none  but tho'most scholarly man could fill.  They went'fiuther Wcstr' -Years later  T .waB "awaiting my.,turn at a Hudson  May counter. -An exquisite piece - of  womankind was before tiie. 1 heard  her 'voice, those notes of Edinburgh  Scotch. She and hor husband were in  .town=nieeting=some=di3tinguislied^schol=-  ars. Their time was much taken up  with social matters, but she gave me  an hour���������������������������a rare, rare hour all to myself.  "And Ellen?" t asked as she was  leaving. "Vou'have told me uotking  of   Ellen." ,  Ellen was riding wild about the prairies. She had a governess, but there  were no children to play with. The  .mother^thought_of_taking-her.:to Scot-,  land and putting hor to'school with  other girls. "I think it all over, but  when it comes to the time of leaving  her at home my.heart fails me; fillpn  is far, far t>oo b'bunic."  She could no more have gotten back  to the littlo girl before a note camo to  me:  "Little   HlIoVhaH gone  home."  Rut  the scrap of writing was on pa  per  bordered   with   black.  Are these sad tales for brides fo  read? No. ,jn������������������t the incidents of the  day that are bits of romance as years  go on. and become as threads in the  weaving of trrt'lition for our country!  And the matchmaking! Fhuv could  it he else with thousands of men without wives and some thousand'- of women who had already been won, hut  who each knew of some one who had  not? And it was delightful, this  matchmaking. As a woman of lineage  and learning stepped from a train very  for We������������������.t she was noticed by the ranchman foi wh'"n, iindnuhlfllv. '���������������������������he had  been -wilt. Up had hpard much of her.  and the little matron upon the ranch  adjoinii sr hi1- had had written pages  about him; then the girl ''amp out to  snpnd a ioa������������������nii, Rhe was Mred. she  was pagei to see her friend who had become   a   Canadian.     She   did   not    rake  time to look at herself before she left  the train, and one lock had fallen out  of place���������������������������only one, but that ranchman  noticed it. He was standing apart;  he had not come to meet her, but to  look on. When men have been their  uwh housekeepers for a season, tidiness  appeals to thetn as tke greatest of  charms.  Behind the Englisk guest stepped her  maid, a trim, piquant little French girl.  She was not tired; she had no one te  meet her; she had taken time to look  at herself, and���������������������������'twas tho ma,id tke  ranchman married.  Ten times a Scotch woman sent home  for house help; not one maid did sho  keep for more than a month. (And  the Government says keep Chinamen  out of the country! Does the Government do its own housework? Remember, uo man snatches a Chinaman from  you before he has washed the dinner  dishes.)  With eut-and-dried theories men, too,  enter the matchmaking arena. Bring  English wives for Englishmen. Let the  Irishman hear his home brogue when  his wife cheers him. And with laudable  intent they set about carrying them  eut. How is it that Westeiu school  registers are filled with such combinations as Giovanne O'Flarity, Mary  Jane Kisskumski, and the likef Lot  the theorists.answer.  Wken the present governing power  was ushered in at Ottawa, fourteen  years ago, a man1 from the West who  had taken his bride to a prairie,,town  obtained a seat in the Dominion'Cabinet. To him is owed the vigorous immigration policy that,has populated tho  West with such amazing rapidity. It  was'then and" through him - that-the  Government took a hand in the match:-  making. ' Following the Government  came the railway builders���������������������������they wanted traffic, as the Government' had  wanted population. "Manufacturers not  to be out of the (game,i and craving  trade, also made matches, and down the  scale on and on it "came, until the individual.^ again entered with zest 'into  the policy of "securing proper brides  for-our western men.",  -'lias-there ever in the world's, history been such a great big romancing  ground' as our Canadian West? And  the! .lovely part of it is that- no oue  calls it 'by', its' real name. ' People  speak of commerce, of evangelization  ���������������������������o'f lots of-"conditions, but it all moans  ���������������������������brides "for the West.r '-   -    j..'--   V  .. ' "' Fifty.Million Brides ~ ' ,  . 'Upon good authority l quote:-'/.Within'' this- present"^century 'we. will see  Western Canada-inhabited by.one hundred million people"!,v ' In my ow,n,way  ,of .doing" sums',I. divide by 'two'/and  count that one-half,will���������������������������be'tneh and the  other:half-brides.'''*Fifty1"million brides  for''Western', Canada, .before1.tlie ,ye"ar'  twenty- hundred.- Where^are-'they? >, All  overy* "-,;      ���������������������������  i   --,-'������������������ ���������������������������  ^y  =yy.7  :%  THE ..LAST  ���������������������������y r,  kept the 6ecret for eentnriee, hugging  it as a miner hugs his horded gold to  his hungry breast. Ancient mariners,  nosing inland from Behring Sea, have  seon, bnt they are a silent lot and thc  world is little wiser because of their  gossip; but lately husky fur-traders,  hardy pioneers and daring adventurers  panting for the New as the hart paat-  eth for the water-brook, have penetrated to the heart of this royal region  and the secret is out. ' '  And now that the secrets of those  "Silent Places" have been found out,  money, the one thing essential to the  development of a new country, will flow  iu freely and in a little while the wild  geese winging their way to those northern nesting grounds will be 6tartled by  the wild cry of tho iron horse, skirting  the marshy margins .of' their mating  grounds.  And a little later, the placid waters  of the great lakes aud the mighty rivers of the north shall' feel the throb  of tho screws of freight boatB and feel  the swift passage of electric lighted excursion bteanters, from whoBe decks  tourists will watch romping wild  things playing upon the shore and the  deer family.-feeding on the lily pods.  Apart from the opening of a new  wonderland for tourists, the building of  the, first railway line to these-great  waterways will make possible tho development of traffic whieh shall .'mean  more for Alberta, Edmonton i.nd Calgary, "than the Hudson-Bay Road will  mean to Manitoba and to Winnipeg.  Leaving- aside for. the moment ��������������������������� the  treasures that time will reveal, there  are mountains of rock  salt and -other  WHAT ABOUT YOUR KIDKEYS?  "four back aches and fairly grooa*  with the distress of kidney trouble.  Eou're discouraged, but you mustn't  ���������������������������five up. The battle can be quickly  won when Dt. Hamilton's Pills get ta  work. These kidney specialists brinf  aew health and vitality to young ana"  dd alike. Ev,en one box proves their  marvelous power. Continue this great  healer, aud your kidneys' will become  ts strong, as vigorous, as able to work  is new ones.  Eeinamber this Dr. Hamilton's Pill*  ������������������re purely vegetable; they do eure  liver, bladder and kidney trouble.  They will cure you, "or your money  naek.   Price 25c. per box, at all dealers.  that shows a cat dres'sed as an Egyptian lady or fashion. The figure is seated languidly in a chair, sipping wina  out of a small bowl, being fanned tha  while and offered dainties by'an abject- ^  looking tom-cat with his tail betweeia-  his  legs. <���������������������������>  The cat, indeed, figures very largely.;  in the ancient comic . pictures,' In*a^  papyrus in the British Museum a flock ",  of geese are being driven by a cat, and ,  a herd of goats by- two, wolves, witk'.  crooks and wallets.J One of the wolvea'/  is playing a double pipe, quite in th������������������ f-  fashion of.old Pan. " -     .       '" ,   '���������������������������' '  :' -"'  Thero is shown in the -museum,' of-'''  Turin ' a papyrus roll .that' display's^a:~;"  whole series of. such, comical scenes7ln.y  the first place, a lion, a crocodile,, aniy  an ape are giving a. vocal and-instra-"-  mental ' concert.     Next   cbines'7an ,as8,y  yy_-  There are miles, acres at least, of as  phalt.' Also there are , coal, copper,  silver" nnd gold, agricultural products;  and fish sufficient to feed the continent.  Tt is amazing that-the- railroad,'the  great pioneer, and .civilizer* has not  reached into,this treasure house of the  north. 'This wealth beloiigs,..to'"Albe'rta  and it would be a pity if political'exigency should, decree that- it remain a  closed  too  ^transportation  to  politicians/  path,'finder has peeped-into'the' wilder^  riess and' the railway will follow.*  {  .  PICTirEE8 OF LOVE v  My- Bella . is .a1- charming, maid,'  .One  of ^the fairest of;, earth's  /    ��������������������������� tures,   _--., ,  7:7 ^ ., .'j.  Brown"oyeSj-browii hair,"a trifle'-'Staidj-  Well   oliy. andywith   attractive1 fea-  "r\ , tures; ;,."   ' 777 "'.  ���������������������������"     ',; yy   fC  She is a .thing without ajtnint;y'\',l7jV7  '/ The.'one fly -ui", my,. p,ot'"of phoney ;���������������������������"'?-*'  Is, that r'shp*"thinks <thut"'she*rcan paint;"-;  7V. y, , 'It'jy very'Junn'y*:i17;v.'-..,y.?ft'7(  gazelie\are,playi  checkers",', a hippopotamus- is perched , is 7:-' ,^r-^  a tree,'���������������������������and a hawk has climbed''up7tbo,77l,r"^  and is trying > to* dislodge 'the, river<V,."'7' h,I  hnrs������������������. -        -   -      > -, .'��������������������������� .-������������������������������������������������������ .-..-.'   ���������������������������      ���������������������������.'  horse.  Another picture shows a'Pharaoh'* in ���������������������������' ;*_77������������������  the,.shap'e of. a/rat^'drawn in a_ aurriagt fX^'-'M  by'-pia'ii'cing greyhounds."-''HeCis^pr^t";(^J'zX  ���������������������������ceeding to vstorm a^fort/garrisoiied-^by't/y/^  cats-having   no".arms   but'7teeth";-and  e r"crea-  7Some,,"dreadful-danb"th"at she was-dd--  \^'\^s,Vyyy^ri:t^^y^  I praised'it .warmly bir the,; spot;': .7, 77'-  _y-lVcaHe'd itt great���������������������������but'-meant ^to*'flat-  '���������������������������^'.terf,-. yj-:yh -^^iryyA^y  It ,was" a'-lie, but-'T.did",not~'.,r  -,7':���������������������������'"_���������������������������,  " ': "y"'1-Think* it -.would" matter. "'/��������������������������� --,''  -. .      -   ,1 ,,1 -       , ^**        1   - - 4:? .'��������������������������� - -   *-"  ' -���������������������������-, v   ft.   *.*'7*<"t.L* * '��������������������������� -'   ,','c- - *"-   * y7 *j'<  Nor did it then.-'.But.'eyer-.sineey -Vi  '   We "told  bur 16v'c,"(with.'some  erno-  ..y'tioii) ���������������������������//'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ;;���������������������������/ '\���������������������������y ,��������������������������� ', y, _.  Fate, has" inspired 'her "to"evince    ; l ->.  ���������������������������The, breadth'andJ'depth' of her' deTO-  tion  RY MURINE EYE REMED\  *=r-  ���������������������������:j<>  C0B1TER /OF   CANADA  ::.. Notvbecausq 7t' was - the.- least or'of  'the least, importance'' has- this Northwest  coruerv^of Canada beeirleft fo^the-last^'  Naturally .-those' ��������������������������� who":we'reVanswering  the call of-the,'West settled first in^the  open'-fields'where they^ could find'themselves' quickly^jld' easily. 7, Settlement,  like'traffic'follows the line uof least resistance.,-.The settlement of"'tbe. United  States was/first-on the .Atlantic'sea-,  board. .'Before"the western 'outposts'  of , civilization-' had reached /mid-continent " it y-jumped across-what wa?  known' as ' the" great7American .desert  and-.begun   to- pitch   tents, and'build     .   .    uuu ..,-.        .���������������������������- .-������������������������������������������������������ ������������������        -.- ,-     .... * wit ttr\9'-W* "~wi?i-m'mmw~9w  iabins on the Pacific. ' Across rthe* land  With1 gifts'r-^not' good s7of-silver/'gold,-* -1'Hf :." W,Hf lir^FwmWYt  ;h"at7 lay u between   tho. East   aud   the ' ^ Aiid" sGch���������������������������uot'-.ovcn-'.an ' tunbrella���������������������������    ���������������������������*.*** ���������������������������'*������������������! ify'*'**! * ,OL"MMj  7,y, ��������������������������� yACATI0NS,F0R;CATTLE"lf4^|^|J|  /-""In'weatoiu ''Australia '"5ne\fa'nneiiJ;nay^y^&  be b'eard;to iuquire;bf( anoihVM^vhethef^H-i^i  he^ ha'b'uas-yot\sse'nt������������������������������������������������������his-'catjje^oV;/their>|yj^l  .vacationyaud 'wh'at! is"-nVea^it*ris\������������������ju8t'-Js{!iil!?J^I  'uiniucTr.7'.The>change',bf.7air/iin(l-f6od''iJ9%^1|  aidrtbltbel''extreinely#ben"eficial7'*Th������������������W#J  feu  S;  grabs":6iC. t.he'7c'oasV',ia; im|Vreg^'aLl-flf^ith"]|^M^0j  salt" and'"has .theroffeet.'of .attouicYbncth*^^^1  ^s ���������������������������  Iy 1,sooka amo aov 1 c���������������������������'*>e������������������f tfy-'mmiii'M^Sil  Murlnv^Cy^Refnedy.iCo^^ChlcaM^^MI  THEYi INTEREST. AND  AMUSI  ca  Hi  West,^ transcontinental railways', wore  built,'and liosidc"tho iron-trails settlement   followed. 7 ,  I.n\the samo-wny Canada is iDeing  conquered." 'The first settlement was on  the-line of the Canadian Pacific across  the prairie provinces!" later where the  graders" were 7 building tho. Canadian  Northern and later still where'the pathfinders were setting pegs for the Grand  Trunk -Pacific. - 'At'first, the settlement  was slow, then it quickened at the touch  of transportation 7ind by the time the  njMV_trnnscotitinentaUino���������������������������was-thrnu o-h_  Mother*- can easily know wIipii their  children are troubled with w<n*)i- and  they |f>i--p nn ti*np in apulvi" Mie bo������������������t  ,,f -,1.-.,i/'ii->M���������������������������Mnthor flrax'"*-' VVfirnt  Exterminator.  the rush- was on. Even as the pathfinders blazed tlie trail through the  wilds of Central British Columb'a, set-  lers, ad venturers, prospectors and land  grabbers swarmed in along that trail  until a considerable' portion of thc  fertile valleys of British Columbia has  changed hands." With only a fraction  of the resources of this great province  develoned, with nor mineral regions and  gold fields barely prospected, with her'  timber���������������������������wen J th-aud -fisheries-almost-untouched. British Columbia added last  year. $100,000,000 to the wealth of the  world.  ��������������������������� i  Sow thnt Ihe road, or al least the  engineers who are laving out the road  have reached Prince Thmert, the American financiers arc turning their jib'tcn-  lion to the Athabasca and to tint great  unexplored empire known as Ihe "Mackenzie River basin. Longer and wider  than the Mississippi valley country,  with more native resources than most  sections of this size, this North country is sure to call tlie capitalists, the  exidorer and the epftlpr within the  near future. Already two railways  have been projected in that direction  and at least two other* are looking (hat  way. Apart from Hip agricultural resources, vast and valuable of tbrm-  '���������������������������.plve*-,. here is a country capable of  crpating tonnage for water and rail  I r:inspo"tation almo*-l amazing in volume. The potentialities of the Peace,  the Athabasca, nnd fhe .Mackenzie  River countrm. are *-o pimrinou;- that  it plain description of what h here to  he ���������������������������.pen. to be had and handled would  rciid like a roinnnrp. And. a*< if to aid  in the transportation or thesp raw ma  tPrinN fioni thi.*- teaming li inter bind,  I'atnic ha*- provided a system nf water  iviivs liver and lake, of nhio-t in<">-  timablp vahip to the future goncrntions  who w'l) people thp plain*- and find  Iioiih"- :i"'oin; thi* fir-clad hills of this  far   \'cn lb   Went.  n|ii   llu l.-oii'���������������������������.   i-lny   factor*)  know  the  wealth   "f   thf'Hp  wilds,  and   thev   have  But pictures,.awful-'to behold;  ,    ������������������-.ptArabella"!-.^ -; '"'777"  [ havo '-a _',' Spring' ywhicli" makes, .one  creep. ��������������������������� y . " - - -'""'       , ' - r  - "Autumn "-"(the -"trees- -alonc7;are  - -   muddy),-. J .-. -. ���������������������������'    '.--.   - 7y5v  Some"-thiiigs which I believe are sheop^  And    something   -which    she calls' a  - V'Study,"'-  "Dawu on the sands." jn fleshly pink,  A pair of blue seas,anil u green one,  And' a .weird   cow,, whieh   makes  you  think' ' ". .       ���������������������������    ���������������������������     L  * - -   -    She's never seen oue.  My humble walls were once belight  With  works of some artistic merit:  Some bought, because they pleased the  sight;     _  Some,  I  was'unlucky to inhorit;  Thoso well-loved friends have vanished  now;  Others   with   strange   and   startling  faces,  Headed  by that' jnfcrnaj *cow;   *   -' ��������������������������� .  Usurp  their   plates.  It in ay be, as my friends declare,  I orr in being too fastidious,  But can the eye that holds her fair,  $ce dthat   hor   work   i.s   naught   bnt  hideous!  And, tho' 1 try to bear in mind  Tho  thought   that  love   is   blind,   or  should be.  I am  not blind���������������������������1  can't  be blind���������������������������  1 wish I eould be.  And yet, when Bella roams unchecked  About   the   room   where   hang  taose  pictures.  And stands admiring the effect,  I clean  forget  my piivmi' -.1 pictures;  The simple fact that fhe is nigh  Seenis to improve their aspect vastly;  It's when the artist isn't by  That  they're  so  ghastly  TH������������������ Mystic  '^^Forlu^^^  ���������������������������":.''^-"^y-fl^j  I       11���������������������������-   >   < -j ,' '<��������������������������� ������������������c--"^ ���������������������������>���������������������������! ���������������������������=; a it ������������������sL  Eiplmhu'th* ������������������������������������rili't|ir/-,.s$J'4l  thu u)tct.;\on cVa W������������������ia\vr,-f i-'f  '��������������������������� Iww' to   ���������������������������atoaUh''. ������������������ni ^ir'i'ivf.f I  - anvuM    jonrrfrlendi../J.������������������*r4'w|  - B e . t- po,tpnU ^^^K^^M  ' '"��������������������������� : ''*-_;Z5C'.^^;*s"j|  ������������������*^  Thejrlyilic  'Dream" ���������������������������    *~  liOOl  U  th* Kost  eooi^iHi,'  nl4a to the d'yiButio* ���������������������������  ef draunt    Whjr worn  ���������������������������U*-.i  th*  ������������������ie������������������nlng g*  f������������������u������������������ drcim   when  fM  ewi ������������������������������������t tht������������������ book  _.  -  fottpuid tot..:. ZOC;  "Toasts and.  Bailadi  tt  fo    <i  t*.   v^  u-e^  CARICATURES OF THE ANCIENTS  Thpre is plenty of pvidpiice to show  that thP ancipnts wpip not without a  liking for fun. In certain remains of  tlie art of lonir-gotip days are <howii  p\ampl<"- n" artistic Inunor. and more  commonly than mitrht  bp *-uppospd. |  Pol   instance   then*   is  a   drawing  on1  a file exhibited  in one of our mii^puum  ;^r  Ii  ��������������������������� book   yoi  ihoaU-  h������������������������������������������������������. buiiilca twintf p(*-..  hup* tha butt eollvctio*  of tonnu ev������������������r nnd*,' II  contain* ttw.nords of  com* of ttm but know*  ���������������������������nd but lored bb'ada.  B������������������D t  pnctpold    u J ^  *<>< >���������������������������    s,     15c  The, Maple  Leaf Reciter  ana bnnU of Ihoic*   -  tL/i������������������iu������������������ue*  Gontafnn Kclwtl-mi fron  tiie wntii'v'8 ot luihik  Connor, ** llliam 11,  D r u m ni o n d, iiariAn  Keith and otlitr fiunom  Cnnuilikn and America*  author*. Sunt of������������������  poatbald for   ..   ^OC   -  Robinson's'  Book  of Model ���������������������������  Conundrums  Contains ov.'t  1,000 of  tbe   bunt   und   funnies!  Klddlfs   In   th*   world.  I������������������'������������������ rmirt pout-  paid tut      12C  Shihhs Cure  Assy   ot   the**)   book*   will   b������������������  aent   oa  receipt of tn������������������ price mentioned above ifl  STAMPS   or  coin.    For one   doiiar' all  five book* *\re your*.  McLEOD & ALLEN  42 Adelaide St. We������������������t - Toronto  iuic  ly   tluni cnuitba,  thi������������������ tlar  M aud luo^*.  cure*   cold.s,   hfnl.  *    ���������������������������        23 saiau. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 22, 1911  THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF ENDERBY  Loan By-Law No. 8  A By-law for Raising the Sum of  $2,000.00 to Provide for the Extension and Improvement of the Waterworks System of the City of Enderby:  WHEREAS it has become necessary  Lo extend the waterworks system on  George street southward to the  boundary of the City ; and  WHEREAS sundry other extensions  aud general supplementary construction and improvement work are also  oeeded ; and  WHEREAS in order to carry out  the said extensions and other works,  and to provide for the various incidental expenses in connection therewith, it is necessary to raise by way  of loan upon the credit- of the City  the sum of ?2,000.00, repayable upon  the 15th day of August, 1931, bearing  interest in rbe meantime payable half-  yearly at the rate of & per centum  per annum, the principal of such sum  when raised to be applied for the  purposes aforesaid ; and.  WHEREAS for the payment of the  said principal, maturing on the 15th j  clay of August, 1931, and., interest, it ''  is    necessary   to   raise   the sum    of  ;?187-.15 by    rate    in   each and every  year ; and  WHEREAS the   valueSof the whole  rateable property of the' City "of En- ���������������������������  derby, according    to the: last revised  per annum, not exceeding in the  whole the sum of ������������������2,000.00, and all  such debentures shall be sealed with  the Seal of the City of Enderby,  signed by the Mayor and countersigned by the Treasurer of the said  City ;  said  debentures shall  15th  day of August,  he   made payable in  from the date hcrcin-  3.   That  the  bear  date   the  1911, and shall  , twenty    years  after named for this By-law to take  effect, at thc Bank of Montreal, Enderby ;  4. That the said debentures shall  have coupons attached for the payment of interest at thc rate of six  per centum per annum on account of  such debentures, and such interest  shall be payable half-yearly, on the  15th day of February and the 15th  day of August in each and every  year ; and the signatures to such  coupons may be ���������������������������> either writte,-  stamped, printed or lithographed ;  5. That a rate on the dollar shall  be levied annually on all the rateable'  property of thc City, in addition to  all other rates, sufficient to pay. interest on the debt hereby created,  during the currency of the said debentures, and to provide for the payment of the said 'debt when due ;  6. That the sum of' $120.00 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable 'property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  interest on the said debentures ;  7. That the sum of $67.16 shall be  10. That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the 15th  day of August, 1911 ;  11. That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The City of Enderby Waterworks Extension and Improvement By-law, 1911."  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a  true copy of the proposed By-law upon which the vote of the Municipality  will be taken, at the City Hall, Enderby, on Monday, the 3rd day of  July, 1911, between the hours of 9 a.  m. and 7 p. m.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Clerk of the Municipal Council.  THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF ENDERBY  Loan By-Law No. 9  cissessrrrent  roll  is $448,519.00 :  NOW THEREFPRE, the- Municipal  Council of the City of Enderby, in  open meeting assembled,hereby enact:  1. That it shall be lawful for tne  Mayor of the City . of Enderby to  raise by way of loan from any person  or persons, body or bodies corporate,  who may be willing to advance the,  same on the credit of the said City  by way of the debentures hereinafter  mentioned, a sum of money not exceeding in the whole the sum of  $2,000.00, and to cause such sum sc  raised and received to be paid into  the hands of .-the Treasurer of the  said City for the purpose and with  the object hereinbefore recited.; 4  2.. That it   shall be lawful for the  - levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  debt hereby created, when due ;  t S. TlVat it shall be lawful for the  said City of Enderby, from time to  time to repurchase any of the said  debentures at such" price or prices as  may be mutually agreed upon between the said City and thc holder  or holders of the said ,debentures ;  and all debentures so repurchased  shall be forthwith cancelled, and no  re-i*?sue of any debenture or debentures shall be made in consequence of  such repurchase ;  9.   That this By-law  shall,    before  the final  passage thereof, receive the  said Mayor to cause any number of' assent of the electors of the said City  debentures to be made for-the sum of in the manner provided for by the  not less than $1,000.00 each, bearing Municipal   Clauses    Act,' 1906,    and  interest at the rate of six per" centum  amending Acts  A By-law   for   Raising   the    Sum of  $3,500.00   to   Provide  for the Purchase of Lands for Park and other  .Municipal Purposes.  WHEREAS  it is   deemed advisable  to purchase certain   lands situate in  and adjacent to the City of Enderby,  the same to be used for.the purpose's  of a park,    and   'for other municipal  purposes; and  WHEREAS in order to do so, and  to meet such incidental expenses as  may be incurred 'in connection with  such purchase, it is necessary to  raise by way of loan upon the  credit of the City the sum of $3,500.00  repayable upon the .10th clay of August, 1936, bearing interest in the  meantime payable half-yearly at the  rate of six per centum per annum,  the principal of such sum when so  raised to be applied for the purpose  aforesaid ; and  WHEREAS for the payment of the  said principal and interest it^is ne1  cessary to raise the sum of $294.04  by rate in .each and^ every year ; and  WHEREAS the value of the whole  of the rateable property in the City  of Enderby, according to the last'  revised assessment roll, is $448,519.00;  NOW THEREFORE the. Municipal  Council of the City of Enderby,' in  open meeting assembled, hereby enact :   .      c  1. That.it shall be lawful for the  Mayor of ��������������������������� the City of Enderby. to  raise by. way of loan, from any person or persons, body or bodies-corporate, who -may be willing to' advance the .same on the credit.,of the  said City, by way of the debentures  hereinafter . mentioned, - a. sum ; of  money. ,not .exceeding in the -wb,olc  the sum of.- $3^500.00, and to cause  such sum of money so raised and re-.  ceived .to be paid into the hands of  the Treasurer of the said City for the  purposes and with the objects hereinbefore recited ;   - ,  ,-2. That.it shall, be lawful for the  said Mayor to''cause .any'number of  debentures to be made for the" sum  of-not''less than $500.00, each, bearing  iaterest at the rate of six per centum  per annum, not exceeding in the  whole the sum of $3,500.00; and all  such debentures shall be sealed with  tbe Seal of the City of-Enderby,  signed by the Mayor,' and countersigned by the Treasurer of the said  City ;  - 3.   That the   said debentures shall j  bear date   the   10th  day  of August, I  See ou  Saturday  Bargains  Th  COMPANY  Leading   Store  Watch  Our  Windows  LACES  A Merchant in the Valley was unable to handle a   shipment of Lace  so, rather than ship them back we bought them at   a big discount,  and will pass the bargain along to you.  DAINTY    VALENCENNES,  NETS  &  TORCHION    LACES,    AT    WHOLE  SALE PRICES.'  Don't be one of those disappointed ones.  DAINTY. MUSLINS IN WHITE AND  COLORS,    including   VOILES?    OR-  , CANDIES, SWISS    SPOT, BAR and  STRIPE'     ������������������  You   want a pair of .those SUMMER CORSETS for   these .'hot'" days.  New shapes and styles made of light bateiste, and only 75c pair.  LADIES',  MISSES  and  CHILDREN'S  CANVASS-SHOES IN WHITE  AND'TAN. -    -"- .-" ���������������������������     ~'*':      -'-     '"-   -     - .-���������������������������.'���������������������������     -  Saturday Specials  ��������������������������� 3 Doz. Ladies' Waists in Colored Print and Stripe Zepher, regular'$1.50 -  and $1.25.  ',    SATURDAY,'75c.' 7~"   *'_ .      y.Jy/  -   5 Doz. Men's Flannel Shirts without Collar, sizes 161-2 to 17 1-2;' reg-'  .ular up to*2:50.       '   SATURDAY, 60c?   '" *   ,-,!������������������-     .y  .  ib        ii i M -    hi . _ _        r ������������������������������������������������������    ���������������������������  DON'T-FORGET -THE PLACE: THE ORIGINATORS   OF - SATURDAY. _  ���������������������������" SPECIALS" and CLOSE PRICES.-:   '   "     '      ' -  Poison Mercantile Co. '*������������������&.  \i  ":i\  - ' '"1  into force and take effect on the 10th  day of August, 1911 ;  - 11.   That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as ','The City of Enderby Lands. Purchase" By-law, 1911'"  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a  inn        i    u ii i- ,,    ,    ,       +    .true copy   of    the   proposed By-law  3911, and shall be payable in twenty-1 whfch the* vote of the Municip-  five years from   the date hereinafter ;   |.     v u       t k       at tfae Cit   HaU  ZTJtTfJ^L^ BJ^:J������������������^lt  Enderby, on Monday, the 3rd, day of  July, 1911, between the hours of 9 a.  m. and 7 p.m.  effect, at the Bank of Montreal in the  City of Enderby ;  4. That the said debentures shall  have coupons attached for the payment  of interest at the  rat_e_of_six_  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  Clerk of' the Municipal Council  CITY OF ENDERBY  Voting on Proposed By-laws.  per centum per annum on account of  such    debentures,    and    such  interest'  shall be payable   half-yearly,  on the  10th  day   of   February and the 10th  clay   of   August   in   each    and  every      PUBLIC   NOTICE   is hereby given  year,    and   the   signatures   to    such | to the Ratepayers of the Municipality  coupons     may    be   either      written, ��������������������������� 0f the City fof Enderby that I require  stamped, printed or lithographed ���������������������������,      ��������������������������� the presence of the said ratepayers at  5.   That a rate on the dollar shall' the City Hall, Enderby, on  be levied and   raised annually on all ] MONDAY, the 3rd Day of July, 1911,  the rateable   property    in   the   said   between the hours of 9 a.m. and 7 p.  City;~in- addition  to "all "other rates,' m:y for " the" purpose" of voting, "by"  sufficient to pay interest on thc debt.ballot, either to confirm or to nega-  hereby created during the currency of itive certain proposed By-laws, to-wit:  ers, i'.e., the persons whose names ap- ���������������������������  pear on  the   revised  assessment roll  of the City. ���������������������������-  In the case of change "of ownership,  of property, either by,transfer or by-  devolution of   interest, it - is enacted  by Statute that   the name or names  of the new^owner   or-owners shall-be"  substituted   for   the name or names.  appearing    on    the    said  assessment  roll," PROVIDED a - Statutory Decla-"  ration proving the fact of transfer or  devolution is    made .before the City  Assessor-at   least   FIVE clear days  ;before=the=-day=on=-which=the^poll=is=  to be held.  By order.  ' GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk and Acting Assessor  City Hall, Enderby, June 21st,1911.  ���������������������������   J,  y !*]  1  and  to provide  such debt when  Wt^^������������������.3ta*>tew*ttii^iityirTfr^  CONTAINS ONLY THE CHOICE PARTS OF THE   WHEAT.      SOLD BY  ALL GROCERS IN TWO-POUND AND FIVE-POUND PACKAGES.  the said debentures,  for the payment of  due ;  G. That thc sum of $210.00 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, .in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  interest on thc said debentures ;  7. That the sum of $84.04 shall be  levied and raised annually 'by a rate  on all   the   rateable property in the  ! City of En'derby, in addition to all  j other rates, for the payment of the  ! debt hereby created, when due ;  8. That it shall be lawful for the  said City of Enderby from time to  time to repurchase any of the said debentures at such price or prices as'  may be mutually agreed upon between tho said City and the holder or  holders of the said debentures ; and  all debentures so. repurchased shall be  forthwith cancelled, and no re-issue  of any debenture or debentures shall  be made in consequence of such repurchase ;  9. That this By-law shall, before  the final passage thereof, receive the  assent of the electors of the saidNCity  of Enderby, in the manner provided  for by the Municipal Clauses Act,  190G, and amending Acts ;'���������������������������  10. That   this   By-law    shall come  (1) A By-law for Raising  the sum, of $2,000.00, to Provide    for vthe    Extension  and  Improvement of thc Watcrwontb  System    of . the    City of  Enderby ; and'  (2) A,-By-law for Raising  the sum of .��������������������������� $3,500.00 to Provide for .the Purchase vof  Lands   for ��������������������������� Park   and    Other  y    Municipal Purposes.  Any person, male or female, being  a British subject, "and the assessed  owner of land or real property within  the Municipality, is entitled to vote  on such proposed By-laws.  Given under my hand at the City  Hall, Enderby, this 21st day of June,  1911.'  GRAHAM   ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer.  -Tl  ' 'I  CITY. OF-ENDERBY  Voting on Money By-laws.  NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to the provisions of the  Statutes of British Columbia governing the passage or money by-laws,  the persons who will be entitled to  vote at the poll to be held on July.  3rd, 1911 on.the Proposed Waterworks  Extension and Land Purchase Bylaws are the assessed property own-  Salts  Before  Breakfast  makes the warm  days seem cooler  and reduces the  discomfort of the  hot days to the  faintest   whisper.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.' Enderby  '   A  >U

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