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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 14, 1911

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 --?~-i.--*7~,   -J^.~ ..*-n-lX *+ ������.r pt,i^...T. *.... ;.<-.������ *.r.������   ..w.��������� .-.*;..��������� ...K���������J.,t^%rt^-*....i-,~.������....... ���������...  y^j'^T-.rt
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Enderby, B. C.,- September 14, 1911
Vol. 4; No. 29; Whole No. 185'j
News in Brief Picked Up in and
About Enderby and the District
i <
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W^tjj
lev ���������'
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S. Poison   returned from the East
on Thursday last'.
Dr. K.  C. Macdonald will speak in
Enderby ,on the 18th.
*- *>
Polling   will    be   held at the City
Hall next Thursday, the 21st.
W. E. Scott has added harness mak-
v ing and repairing to his shoemaking
, plant.
R. R. Gibbs will erect a"residence on'
"the river bank at the ' new brick 'yard
this fall." '   ,;.
:   The fall   assizes    of the Supreme
Court will-   be .called at Vernon on
'October.16th.   '>'" -/"   /    '      7 r -J
'   The County ' Courts*in Enderby is
*" another! evidence of the, good work of
thc-Board'of Trade.'   "      -,_' "   ���������"
y"Prairie chicken    can be shot in the
- - Okanagan /.only .. from. the 15th : Sep7
;,,tember to the 15th-OctbberT -    " Jy-
-;\The Poison Mercantile'has installed
an> V out '.1 -"and :*" on " light: to'. attract-
""attention" to ".their suit ^window./"/* y
.'. ���������' ^f ���������""' ������������������'������������������"' "i- - ,." - "''*���������-- ', 7- "J
AMayor. Husband^bfhVernon,-;a life-
^long-Liberal   -has'-'come'~6utlin* open
opposition;to the reciprocity'pact, y;
-/'.- Married-r'At"'- Vernon,'   on': Monday,*
- Sept. *11, Miss., Mary Mercer.-to" Mr.
,'^Simon 0.' Skjeie, (both of. Enderby,. ;
y Mir. :J. *S." Johnstone ha's/the/work
in jhand-of "erecting the cement' wall's
- of the new'home of-the Walker, Press.
/,~Born���������At the "Enderby Cottage
Hospital, Thursday, ' Sept. 7th,. 1911,
to Mr. and' Mrs. Jas. Martyn, a
daughter. ~    ~     .        >
Mrs. Thos. Gray.and daughter re-
turncd-to their Mara home on Satur-
i
day, after    some   weeks spent in the
coast cities.
Rev. Mr, Campbell went to the
coast this week. The "pulpit in the
Presbyterian church next Sunday will
CANADIAN NORTHERN NEXT
There will have to be a big clean
np made������on the Salmon Arm road.
There, are telephone poles and guy
poles rplaotecl m the centre of the
roadway, and the fences not 25 feet
apart. ._
When a country is as highly prosperous as Canada, it is political
madness to take any chances on killing that reciprocity - by introducing
radical measures 'like reciprocity.���������
Greenwood^ Ledge.-
--" A' party,."of Enderby ladies were "'the
guests of Mr.    and   Mrs.' Stevens on
a trip to Mabel'Lake   the .end of last,
week, returning to Enderby on- Monday'evening.- All were".delighted with
the trip,/^and/were    amazed, at the^
beauty of.'the lake scenery: -      y J
. ��������� Arrangemcnts/are/progressing ^favorably,   and jeverything points_to'a
big night-at:Mara"ori7the' 27th.. '"The
committee -in, charge'* selected-^Wednesday- night fOTithe/opening/of tha -hall
so/that Enderby-*folks/cbuld-take;ad/
vantage.:- of ���������' thiF/nalf.'Holiday rto/at-'
tend. ������������������   - 7  yy-'���������,'-;���������"������������������'--i   '   !' " \ -   ' *>.
'-Harvey ���������;& Rodie repqrt.the."sale of-
36,acres 6f,;the.. Jebely Johnson; DOp-
erty-," situated^*    miles out"the .Can-
yon~* ���������Road,    to-    Thos.   -Robinson.'^
They^ also, .report -.the * sale   of the j charter was_obtained some years,,ago
���������Rodger-Dale;acreage.property,Jiorthjfrom the Provincial Government/arid
The Vernon, News is-authority for
thc following bit of good news:
"It" is authoritatively announced
that the Coutcau Power Company has
sold out to McKenzie & Mann of the
Canadian -Northern Railway.
"This we regard as one of the
most important and cheering announcements that we have been able
to make through these columns for
many a day. It'means that/this-big
transportation scheme, -pregnant with
almost-infinite'.potentialities, has at
last assumed % such * a definite shape
that "the construction " of the long-
hoped-for electric railway from Shus-
wap Falls/cannot now be long de-*
ferred. It" "means more than this,
for it may be taken for granted .that
McKenzie & Mann will use this line
as a feeder; for" their great transcon-
tinental- railway system,., and;.itjfol-
lows that the Okanagan.-will .soon, be
tapped by another railway'. : 7;"7 ' -,
^"The -fCouteau ' Power, Company
found -its . inception',* in? the efforts; of ���������
W. i-QyRicardo,-'G. -A. Henderson and;
other, prominent residents ��������� of "this *dis:
trict-tq.prbyi'dc a cheap^and'ad������qyiate 'cdnjsenty-
His Honor Judge Swanson Holds    -!//
the First County Court at Enderby
ENDERBY. WILL
EXHIBIT
-Enderby's first County Court was
held in the City Hall on Monday, before His Honor Judge Swanson.
" On taking the bench, Judge Swanson spoke very appreciatively of the
efforts made by the city to have the
Court properly equipped, and- he
congratulated Mayor Ruttan and the
city on having such 'splendid quarters for the - Court. - He requested
the'Mayor to ., occupy a seat on' the
beside him. " He said it
give"- him pleasure. ��������� to hold
County Court in Enderby ."every two
months. -' ' <
.< The following matters were dealt
with:; y/" '-.*-, y - ,. ..
yApplicationsrfor; naturalization were
granted.to three" Japanese. y
* Kellet. vs.    Atkinson��������� Application
for.,, substituted ���������-" service,/ of   writ-'"of j that'the 'competition/, "will be7 keener
summons.    , Order made.-y,'-'/ -    -
platform
would
4f-������,i
>.
.A.'R. Rogers Lumber Co/'vs.TRi'ona
-d;An'rac'tion'''-.for -��������� ejectments -- -.'Inter-'*-
���������, f - ���������  ---        -. *    '?-.'������,,-
locutoryborder ���������*, granted*:"" 'jy: M^y 7-./'
- -Skyrme a vs. ���������' Robinson���������Settle'd>-,b'y
Encourage by the success achieved'
at the Vancouver exhibition, Secre-'
tary    Robinson,    of    the ��������� Board    of
c .      %
Trade, will take an exhibit to'New
Westminster's fall .exhibition which'
opens on October 3rd. -Two spaces,/
in all 16x32 feet, have already'been-���������
spoken for," and Mr. Robinson has7a ���������*
great deal -of the fruit exhibit, in line*'
for packing. He will proceed with^^f ;"!
the ^work of collecting the exhibit as;. "T ;J
rapidly as possible/and expects to/y::-;/*
leave .here with'1 the:tjulk��������� of it on or/:..; Ty?
before October 1st:- ' ". ��������� - : 7s y/'^������.
Mr. Robinson desires .all those .whoj/yaj������
were; unable-to. provide anything for'7y-y/xi'
the1-Vancouver -exhibit to- get;some-y-xh?3$
thirigl*ready/'forr this. *' --'He''- realizesfv^^S
.'thatthe 'competition" v" will be/keener S"'"/l;^i%
than- at' Vancouver,'-but-believes!that" n^yfi^l
���������-���������',
in "going: up" against". thejbest*bf them^ls^a
- we'. shall yiearn -^many -" points^. whichaW^si
.will'be ���������.profitable: :y y:^y.}& x'ys.y^s^jyiisfi
^-���������Eorty-five~ .years - ago-the -first an-^/ivi-a,
-���������" * -.-*���������'.\-,y.- ���������'-'>"^.-''~/- ..^{-.-j-itti
nicans of transportation for the^ fruit
grown in the /fertile region .through'
which   it- will, pass, .'and to* furnish
I A" i
r
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I' 1
b
n
f
r
I
i
k
'V
L
be"occupied by Rev. Mr. Freeman.
��������� * --
Mrs.   Jno.  Hooper returned to the father,  Mr.  Wm.
coast last Saturday night, after a
visit of several weeks with.her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roldt. Bailey.
/ The Okanagan Exhibition will be
held at Vernon, Sept. 18th to 20th.
It promises to be the greatest exhi-
-bition- and -race - meet in -the-history
,of the Valley. ,,
G. R. Lawes is doing a big work
for Enderby in quietly developing the
hill property owned by him. The day
is not far away when this fact will
be fully realized.
A co-partnership has been formed
between Walter Robinson and Will
Poison. Thc firm will be known as
Poison & RoDinson, and they will be
located in the Poison block, corner
Cliff and George streets.
Mr. R. J. Spear resigned his position with the Bank of Montreal last
week, ancl with Mrs. Spear left on
Monday for Victoria, where they intend, to reside. Mr. W. H. Flack has
taken the position vacated.
The Mabel Lake Valley public
school opined with the commencement of the Christmas term, and the
daily attendance is from 12 to 20.
The school is located about 8 miles
up the Valley from Enderby.
F. W. Stevens writes from Crescent
Valley, B. C, where/ he is now engaged with the British Canadian
Lumber Corporation, stating that he
hopes to vi'sit Enderby in the near
future to renew old acquaintances.
of town, to-Mr. Geo." Brown, recently
JromyAlberta:" * _""**��������� - ,\y,y-
7 The, Ladies' Hospital, Auxiliary will
hold a *' "special 'meeting in the City
Hall on Monday, Sept.* 18th, at half-
past^ three o'clock in the afternoon.
A full attendance - is requested; also
that all members bring ' their, annual
fees, which "are" now due, and thus
save canvassing.
- Mrs. S. Poison received the sad intelligence this week of her mother's
death at Rapid Oity, Man. Only four
months _ago_^Mrs._ Poison _was._called.
The-hearing of .the'case of-EvesVvs.'.
Ruck /of Mara,  occupied the'greater'
part of the 7day,., a "number'of "wit-"
cheap, electric power- for industrialJ,nesses .being    called', on both sides.
arid /manufacturing   -purposes. , ~ A* This-was *a~ claim for $150 'damages
v-for? breach of - contract',in respect of-
hire of ra team -of horses.. Defendant
counterclaimed    for    damages   in re-
since then the promoters ,have been
endea'voring to secure;,the capital- to
,carry forward this big undertaking.
"The power for the line will be engendered at" Shuswap Falls, about" 26
milesVfrom --Vernon, and the electric
road will pass through White Valley
and Coldstream "on to this city,*and
thence link up the various Okanagan
towns, proceeding onward to Enderby
on the north and Kelowna ua the
south. Cheap power and cheap light
are leading features of the plan, and
thc great impetus which it will give
until -no other, fair.: in; Western/GanaJ-f\'}7$A%
da .can - outrival/it.  /"The "coinpeti-/
spect of --injury sustained to team,
and negligence-"on part of plaintiff,"
and for $150 for * use af team. - The
counter-claim was dismissed and
final decision   on    the claim was" re-
tions amongstv the' different ]districtsi...
of the province arc\ very -keeny There7'"-:
can ���������be*'no better, form of, advertising : ���������
than'for us to7hav'e "&' creditable dis//;
play qf.v'the.-^produce, from .Enderby 7'-
orchards and ~ vegetable' gardens;~and "'=;
grain fields.-     '    :'        I '"'���������,'.' "/',/-"' \
-r-33!|
TOBACCO    PROFITS
home owing to * the death of her
Sibbald.- Mrs. Sib-
bald, started to fail soon after her
husband's death, and steadily declined until the end came, last Sunday night. -\ -
Hullcar land is being quietly acquired by people ' who know a good
thing when they see it. , We understand that the 95 acres owned by
W. H. Murphy, of Vancouver, has
been purchased by Messrs. Waterman,
Bowes and Skelton, at a much more
advanced sum than it could have
been bought at only last season, and
the new owners who intend improv-1
ing it at once, confidently predict a j
demand for it at over $100 an acre,
especially as it is two miles nearer '
Enderby than the Deer Park Fruit
lands, which are now selling so well
at a higher figure.
The work of grading the Glenn
Marry road, leading from Enderby
and Salmon Arm road to the homes
of settlers on the hill., northwest of
town, was started this week by Road
Foreman Hancock. At the same
time, Road Foreman Baxter started
the work of gravelling the bad spots
on the Mabel Lake Valley road, and
this week Deputy Minister of Public
Works, Mr. W. W. Foster, will visit
En'derby to investigate the bridges
and roads which have been complained of. Writing from Victoria,
Mr. Foster says:
that   immediately
be made for a crew, construction
work will commence on the (Trinity
Valley) bridge."
"I would advise
arrangements can
"to airlines ofbusiness activity is too
apparent to require comment.
"It will be remembered also that
McKenzie & Mann have repeatedly .announced their intention of building
a branch line of the Canadian Northern Railway into the Okanagan
from Kamloops, and have received a
promise from Premier McBride that
���������thc-Government���������will assist-them in
this enterprise to the same extent
that they accorded them for" their
main line through the province. The
fact that this enterprising firm of
railway builders have now secured
the Couteau charter seems to indicate beyond all doubt that they have
determined to push forward their
entry to the Okanagan, and make
the electric line a feeder for their
railway.
"All this spells progress and prosperity in the biggest kind of letters,
ancl the residents of the Okanagan
have good cause to rejoice over this
extremely important announcement,
which means more' to thc district
than can be easily estimated at the
first glance. It means a big jump
ahead along the line of prosperity
for the whole valley, and will make
Vernon an important railway centre
for competing lines."
served.     W. E.
Banton appeared"for
J. Fulton K. C. for
plaintiff and ^
delendant. * _   -*���������
The holding , of the Court in Enderby was found,to be a'great convenience, not only to litigants, but
to the Judge and visiting attorney,
as it permitted at least two hours
more of~Court session, and enabled"
litigants, witnesses and all to return to their homes the same dav.
VANCOUVER MARKET
Enderby"/ should, get/- into.theto- .
bacco    industry.  -   Mr.  Holman, rthe-
toWacco expert of Kelowna, estimates
the average   profit   per acre at $150/
clegr ,of all   expenses   from -the first
year.   ' Less cultivation is  necessary
than with most plants,-and at,least'
six months   of    the   year can'be de--*.
-voted-to=othcr^pursuitsr=^-^- -  ������������������    ���������������������������������������������
The vicarage, Enderby: The Rev.
and Mrs. M. F. Hilton will be "At
Home" on Thursday, the 21st and
28th, and Friday, the 22nd ancl. 29th
of this month.
Water-proof Shoes.. See our window.     J. W. Evans & Son.
Apples, ?1.50 to $2.50 per box
Pears, $1.15 to $1.50 per box.
Plums, $ .70 to $1.00 per box.
./Tomatoes, _$1.00_to_?1.25 box. _*_ _'.
Blackberries, -$1.50   crate.
Greengages, $1.20 to $1.40 box.
Potatoes, $1.00 to $1.25 sack.
Carrotts, $1.00 sack
Beetroot,  $1.00 sack.
Chickens, $7.00 to $9.00 per doz.
Broilers, $4.00 to $5.50 per dozen.
Hens, $8.00 to $10.00 per dozen.
Young pigs, $4.50 each.
DOMINION ELECTIONS  1911
Grand Liberal Rally at the Public
Hall, Mara, at 2 p. m., Sept. 18th.
Opposition speakers invited.
POWER    BAILING OUTFIT
For quick and first-class hay bailing, v/rite or see, Arthur Tomkinson,
Box 200, Enderby, B. C.
COAL ! COAL !
I am prepared to fill .orders for
domestic coal; large or small -quantities.     James Mowat, Office Bell Blk.
For Sale���������Team of heavy draught
mares; will weigh 2800. Apply R.
Waddell, Enderby.
Wanted���������Plain sewing and millinery
work. Ladies' own material made
up.     Mrs. J. Gardner, Sicamous Rd.
. The Canadian Horticultdrist for
September is of especial value to the
fruit grower, as it deals in an exhaustive man'ner with the question of
fruit packing. Mr. R. M. Winslow,
Provincial Horticulturist, shows the
different styles of box packs for ap-
ples, ancl thc methods of-packing..- .-���������
FOR SALE
2,000    perennial    flowering    plants.
Come and see tbem in flower. Can be
planted  out this fall or" next spring.
Am taking orders for bulbs, etc.
J.  GARDNER,
Landscape^   and    Jobbing Gardner,
Sicamous Rd., Enderby. ^
P.S.���������Pruning    and "* all    kinds    of
garden work done.
We are now giving a discount of 10
per cent on all stock Dry Goods. J.
W. Evans & Son.
For Sale���������Young     pigs,    six weeks
old.     Apply, oR. Waddell, Enderby.
What about that new Fall Suit ?
We guarantee fit on our made-to-order
Suits.     J. W. Evans & Son.
Wanted���������Chore Boy; must be good
milker and understand horses. Good
wages.     R. Waddell,  Enderby."
Saturday  Special: 40
pickles    for    only    30
Evans & Son.
oz bottles  of
cents.    J.  W.
A number of small pigs for sale.
Also seed "wheat. Apply E. Landen,
Fortune Ranch, Enderby. ENDERBY PRESS  AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY
\l\
Spent Four Hundred Dollars
"I have been a chronic sufferer from
Catarrh in the nose and throat for over
eight years. I think I have spent four
hundred dollars trying to get relief. I
have .spent but .six dollar? on 'C.-\-
TAUKUOZONE/ aud have been coiii-
plet't'ly cured, and - in fact have been
well for M'ine time. Catarrhozone is the
��������� iii!v i!'f-i|iciiifj T haw bci>!i ahlo u- nnd
l;.:.t would not only _;mu u-.:i|'uia:y ri.
Iii'f. Imt will always i-ure }>ci 111:1 nently.
Your:* ,-iiN-c-iely.
���������Siyiii'd') William Kauai-. J'.rockville.
(Hit.
I'L-nit-e any ������iib.-iitiitc t'or Catnnho
/due. -oi.-.. v")(k-, and f-l.fib >-i/.e-, at oil
di'a loii.
ANARCHISM IN JAPAN
'I"h': .'a--ancm; go\ i-riiiiient is seriuus-
ly disturbed by the outbreak of anarchist siMiiiiiH'iit and of disloyalty toward
lhe throne. Curiously enough, it finds
that these revolutionary movement.!- are
dm* to ,h certain waning of religious
feeling throughout the country. The
ministers for home affairs and for education have tberof'oie i.-.sued circulars
in gin*; a greater reverence fur the tern-
[ill'.- ami shrines aud an ineieased devotion to all form? of worship, uo matter what thoy may be-. Tho recent
nuneineiit for the abolition of shrines
oi-iMipyi/ig valuable hind is to bo abandoned and the worship of the old gods
a- well as of the new i.s to be encouraged in every way possibly.
Perhaps thc Japanese ������>uveianient is
in the liiiht oi' it, and there may be a
closer connection than is supposed between religion and social order. It is
a serious matter to break- up a conser-
'nii-!''. even a i-ons^rvati-m of error.
The majority of men troveni their lives
not by reason, but by precedent, and
wli.'-'i we once ma'l'e a breach in the re-
"���������trajii'n^ wa'l of precedent' il is not-al-
ways easy to regulate the Sallow of the
new liberties. To destroy an erroneous
sanctity may be to destroy also some
ieal sanctities, and lo nige men to
think for themselves may have evil
oonseqnonces if they should 'prove incapable of doiug moie than think that
they ai;e l iii tiki ns,'.
boD'iffs-"""
%BILL%J?
THE?1
Don't Cut Our
a Goitre, Cyst, op Wen, for
^BSORBWEJR
will clean tliein olf in A mild &nd
Cleawvnt nmnner. Uciuovea nn j soft
unch. pMn/ul _wellinf.s, thickened
tissues, pouty and i-lieuruaUc dopo������
Its. K1IU piilii sjid takes out sort.
ness and tnilniiimaOon from tooli.
���������che. ���������euralgln, jiculo or lntlan>
niatory rlieumatl.m, ttlflT neck,
lume buck, itralm and ������i>mln������.
It nil! ruducc Vurk-one Vein*.
Hops the jMiin aridthrobblnf,',(r������tfl on)
tha sorcnum quietly, toiies up, nnd
restores tho elasticity to tho circular
munjlen of tbo veins, rodnctnp thi-ro
to h normal condition. Will evei
heal and clean up a varieoso ulcci.
A wife. pleasant, antitt-ptic, di-cai.
lent liniment Price J1.0O-1 oz., }2.0l
12 02.bottle stdrusif Ins or deli vr-itd
Hook SV froe. Manufactured onlv bj
W. F. YOUNG, P. D. F.,
 '210 Temple St,,  Springfield, Mssi
I.TIAKS, Mil., Monlrtftl, Cunnrilm i gen It.
ALo .u.hMikI br JUHTIN   KOI.K * ITVA.VK CO., "Iii'lptf
THE .ViTIONAl,  [lllL'd  * CIIF'IIUL CO., 'Tlnnlw- it Cat
fu-ji u4 UUDXUSOS BEOS. CO., Ud.. FuttiiK,
ABSO.tBliNEJt
���������fHO*M MTT RKMI
-.   JlUII������III
3E2E
Chilliwack,    British    Columbia
The Ci.'iril'.-ii ni" H C , in ill-1 f;iitiuiis I'rn.M>r
Vkllny, l*iiiL'.si farming and fniii l.tivl in lhe
���������'orkl Intention unknown. P..C. Klecti'ic Fty.
truin VniK-uuvi-r: f'.N K. trnnsootitiuciicil nnd
Ot Northern liuihhn:.. (Jhillisvari. ������ modern
tilr -wiitcrworlvS, electric Ik-lit, etc fireon
frhtt lli������ ycir round 'I'lie I'mirn' Mun".
PariKlihi'���������nn   fru..i,   un   four   month's   snow.
Writi* 'I. T Goodland, Secy. liunrd of
1 rt.d>-. c'lnlliu-iii-l,-. for nil iufoi'inntinii, bunk-
I.-Ik    maps,   etc --THEN   COM I'
'"'Hut do you think I eould ���������deceive
my own  little wife? ���������
���������'So, I know you could not. but I
believe you aie -:illy enonj^h to try."
i     '���������Would   you   rather  your   mother  or
my.-elf  whip  you,   Peter?'1
���������*1 don't iiko to show favoiitism.
father. 1 think, yon and mother had
better ios*-  for it.''
...
'".My eiiyagoment to Miss Pretty got
broken olf because T stole a  k"iss."
"Nonsense! Miss Pretty would
never object to that.
"Yes, she did. I stole it from
another oiil.
"The   most   wonderful   orjran I   ������ver
saw was at St. Petersburg. It had
over   one   hundred   stops."
���������'The   most   wonderful   organ I   ever
saw was Mrs. Smith's tongue. It had
no  stops at  all.''
T "* T
"l am sorry." said the sarcastic
professor to the student ,who was half
asleep, "I am sorry (o interrupt your
meditations.''
���������''That's all right," replied the student, "you don't interrupt me, I'm not
li = tenino-.''
���������'Pardon ine., sir. but our rules forbid us to receive bent or battered
coins from customers. *"
���������'But f received that vc'-vy coin here
yosleiday  by  way  of change."
"Very likely, sir., Wc have no rule
against' raving bent coins to customers."
"Do you believe in hypnotism/' he
inquired', gazing steadily into her blue
eyes.
'���������'���������'J must-/" >he replied. *'*1 feel that
you are going to kiss mo and 1 am
powerless to resist."
-* * m.
"J suppose, wifey. you wouldn't,
care to go to the theatre in your old
dress.'"���������'
"Oh. you dear thing, no. of course
not.*' ���������'
'���������That's what   I  thought, so  I    "'
'' Ves. pot. "      -
"So f only houn'm one ticket- for
uivself.'' ,
'���������Une. of the meanest men L ever
knew was M.isair.. He smoked his cigars to thc last' iialf-iiich.' chewed the
stumps and used the ashes for si.itL:
Then he wasn't satisfied and gave up
smoking."    - -    ' '-'
."What  for?"   . . .     *-__._._
"lie" couldn't  uhink  of any  way  o;'
utilizinii ,the .smolsc''
���������^iSTRUCK   BY   LIGHTNING
. Neatly describes the celerity of Tut-
ham's Painless Corn and Wart Extractor.- Removes a wart, takes off a callous, roots out a corn without pain, in
twenty-four hours. When you use.'-Put-,
nam :s* Painless Com and Wart Extractor, there is no soar, no burn, no loss of
time. Satisfaction guaranteed with every 25e. bottle nf Putnam's Painless
Corn  and   Wart   Ex tract or.
* *        -r
i..\entc-(! a way
ni oa P into
trie
Ml   torn
���������pace if
��������� ��������� A man lias
pressing a largi
half a crown.'���������' . f    ���������**
'��������� That's good   but ''
.'���������.But what?"
'���������'What we really want is the price
of a large meal compressed into a coin
thc size"of a  sixpence."
- ������������������Vour dog howls every time I sing."
��������� ��������� I Jm   very  sorry. "
'���������'Why don't you stop liim?"
���������'���������'1   will.    J!nt   f  didn't  know   really
what, happened.*'*'
������������������' What  do  you   mean?" .
thought you were trying to
singinji everv time our dog
into bed without -iiyina his ptaycrs.
that  would  bo emnage. "
"Bobby, yon are wanted to run an
errand ''
"Oh. tell mother I'm busy juj.;, now.'
"it's not 17-uther who w-j.nts yon;
it 's  father."
" Eh?    I *'m coming. '*'
Olaf Larson, working in a millinery
warehouse backed into an elevator
shaft and fell down five stories with
a load of boxes. Horror-stricken, the
other employes rushed down the stairs,
only to find him picking himself unharmed  out of the rubbish.
"Kss do boss mad?" he whispered
cautiously. "Tul" 'em Ay had to
come  down   for   nails,  anyway.''
���������* m *
.-\u assassin being put upon trial in
a New England court, his counsel rose
and said: ' "Vour Honor, I move for
a discharge, on the ground that 'once
in jeopardy'; my client has already
boen tried for that murder and nc-
caiited."
"Tn   what  court?"  asked   the  judge.
"In the superior court of San Francisco,"   the  counsel  replied.
������������������'1/et the trial proceed���������your motion
is denied." said the judge. "An assassin is noK'in jeopardy when tried in
California."'
The mother heard a great commotion,
as of cyclones mixed up with battering-rams, and she hurried up stairs to
discover what was the matter. There
she found Tommy sitting in the middle
of the floor with a broad smile on his
face. <
"Oh, mamma.." said he delightfully.
"I've locked grandpa and -'uncle
George in the cupboard, and when they
get a" little angrier 1". am going to play
Daniel  in  the lion 's den."
"What docs Porter remind you of?"
'���������'I don't like to toll you."
"'Oil, c-ome! Between friends. 1 won 7
let it go any farther. Does he remind
vou of some evil doer?"
������������������'Oh, uo!"
"Out with  it then.    Does he remind
vou  of mc?"
'""No." '     -
"What is it, then?'-'
"Well, whenever L see him-, he reminds me of a few paltry pounds I
borrowed   from"  hini   about   niuc   years
-.' *'Pupa." said the hopeful, -.yean -,-you
tell me what is natural philosophy?"  '
"Of course J can," said papa, proud
and relieved t.o find that there was at
least something he could tell his offspring. "Natural philosophy is the
science of cause and reason. Now, for
instance, you see the steam coming out
of the spout of the kettle, but you
don't know why or for what reason it
does so. and���������"
"Oh. but'I" do, papa." chirped the
hope of the household. "The reason
thai the steam comes out of the kettle
is so mamma may open your letters
without   vour knowing il."
"Why. I
spite us by
howled."
Mamini
landladies     al
taken' in  tho'n
tell   Willie
people in
why   do
ways  put '"No children
advertisements?-''
"'I don't know dear; but run and
see why baby is crying, will you? and
to stop throwing things at
the street, and ask Fred and
fri i-n=to=st-t������p-li gl". ti n^a "��������� d=te! I=T1 a r-""^ ������=-
he doesn't stop blowing that-trumpet
I'll take it away from him  for good."
Harold���������"[ know that I am not
woithy of you darling.''
Pair One.���������"Remember that. Harold, and my married life i-* -nre to be
happy.''
'    .-   ���������   MIRROR,  ALBERTA
The Best Town in 1911 in Western
Canada "-    -
This   new   town   is     situated   on   the
Edmonton-Calgary Branch of the Crane
Trunk   Pacific   Railway,   being ..the   cb
visional   point   approximately   midwa.v
between these important cities.
"Mirror has a most picturesque si hi a
tion on the west side of Buffalo Lake
in   an   extremely   fertile   distriet.--.wel]
settled by the best class of English anc!
Eastern Canadian farmers, who are justified   in   describing    the    terri-fory    of
which .Mirror will be the centre as "Tht
Garden    of    Western   .Canada."'      Tht
beautiful   parkiiko aspect  to  that   dis
trid explains why so many English far
mors picked out this'locality in settling
resembling theii owu native picturesque
country
In cHuffalo Lake, too, fish abound
-while its irregular-coastline and great
extent all'ords unlimited opportunity
for boating and bathjng. Wild fowl
in and*'out of season animate the sui
Ou-iMjfjJloJ'ike,_while the._n_cjghbo.rh_o_o.q_
Life wouldn't pe <o uncertain if it
.v.-iMi't  for the ���������alio thing?:.
!���������.'���������> cry thing haf- its drawback*. Kven
>ticce-s may have a  ������������������tring tie'd to it.
In   the   matrimonial   firmament even
thi-  honeymoon   may  be  obscured by a
������������������lolh!.
Tke Htrsenai
Every Woman
k latertttcnj tod Lbauld  kno*
*t>nnt the wnn11rrfuJ
MARVEL Whirling Spray
" Did you give
���������ati'-o you admire
' ��������� Not   much,
���������aiw'" I ivii'i fired
mc that timbrel11  borne so much?"
r   gave  it   to  you   be-
of lending you mine
1 hr nrw Vafinjl Synfiie.   Hal
���������Mo^ couveiueul.    llc>;mvei
Instiml)'.       Asfc JVM
' ���������'l.'Vis* for jj
tffc������c>no������t tipply th������
M AKV������l.*cce;K nj utlii-r.
tul ft^nd '.mnp lor llHitrritKd
\mmk    irilH    It r'rc< full turtle.
������_r������a.-*J riir������ct!oa_ inr.liubl* \* b41������*
WINDS C
DSOR SUPPLY CO.,
Oat. Cencnl A#������ta fe* Ca������
������������������My   husband   select'- all   my  hats."
" Indeed!     fie   <eems _W>   have  excellent  taste."
"Oh. I let him choose the hats, nnd
then exehatiL-e them nftnrwanN for ih-'
���������u\e< 1  want."
i
So  your  daughter   has   married   at
?     Didn't   vni'i  find   it  ha id   to  loce
The Army of
Constipation
Is Growing Smaller Every D������y������
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS ������e
responsible���������they no������^
only  give relief���������
they p������im������n������_llyj
cure Constipation.    MiU.,
liaru uie
them for
811i������ni-
aeii, IndifettioB, Sick Headache, Sall*w Skia.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE
'   Genuine muit bear Signature
la.-t
i.eiy-
"It wa.- rather. Hut .-he
fellow at the sea-side, and
all rich I."
caught
Innded
this
him
-a li
'���������Mother."
i-.  courage?"
" Courage.
Suppose thovi
bedroom, and
were  bad.   and
away.      Unt    if
knelt   down   to
bciv would show
''Oh. mother,
ter than that! "
���������'What  i.s it. dear/"
"Suppose   there   were
in   a   bedroom,   and   ono
ittle Teddy,
I    Let  me
what
explain.
Poddy
were ten little boys in a
nine of those little boys
got into bed straight
the tonUi little boy
say his prayers, that
true courage.
1   know -���������ijiiiothiiiy bet-
ten
of
ministers
them   trot
A Remedy for Earache.���������To have the
earache is to endure torture. The ear
is a delicate organ and few euro to deal
with it, considering it work foi a doctor.
Dr. Thomas' Ecloctric Oil offers a simple remedy. A few drops upon a piece
of lint or" medicated cotton and placed
in the ear will work wonders in relieving pain.
is unequalled for prairie chicken shoot
ing, Here then, in addition to the
greatest yield of the land" where crop
failure-*- are unknown, everything is-
found In delight the eye and furnish
recreation, health and changes beyoini
any other district of the west.
Mirror as a divisional point will ha v.
a substantial population of railway em
ploveos to start  with, and, as iu  othe;
points of like character on  the Grand
-Trunk  Pacific, it is not- without -rcasoi'-
the  piedictioii   is made that  the  popu
lation should easily reach one thousano
in the first year, and  from fifteen lain
dred   to   two   thousand   in   the   .second
year.     This   means  the   advent  of  oin-
or more representative houses in  even
Hue   of   business   with   almost   certain
a-r-uiaiico   of   complete    success.     Ai
though lots in this town will not be al
ferrod  for sale before July  1st,  when
it   is   expected   surveys   will   be   com
pletod and maps available, it is certtui-
that there will be at least two chartered
banks aud a newspaper and printing of
fice   ready  to  move  in   as  soon  as  lot*
can be purchased.    A  hotel and hiiiib<v
yard will bo installed at tiie same tiniL.
and. as is  ahvays  the  case, the  nece-
sary lines ol' business for a new town
The Grand Trunk Pacific will inaugii
rate a daily passenger train  service a;
once   between   Edmonton   and   Mirro:
making   a   connection   at   Toficld   witl
their through trains between Whinipeg
Saskatoon     and     ..dmonton.     ensuring
splendid transportation facilities to thr-
district.
Mirror lia^ been named from thi
���������'Daily Mirror'' of London. England
the morning now-paper with the soconr-
largest circulation in the world, and tin
owners of which express their keen ii-
terest in this new town, giving muci
publicity to it, and expect to becorm
substantial investors in town property
at the sale besides, further, any publu
affairs or works of thc town in futuri-.
Under these auspices the town shoulr
get a splendid send off, and realize thi-
predicition made for it. as the best uew
town in Western Canada in '1911.
A favorite remark of Monroe Salisbury, tho former owner of Director,
was, that he would rather breed to a
good son of a superior sire than t-j
breed to the sire himself. This remark
was frequently made while he owned
both Director and Direct. A good son
of a good sire, and ont of a choicely
bred mare whose- sire, and dams have
been producers of fast performers, is
ordinarily much better bred than his
own sire, and should also produce more
speedy performers and a higher degree
of speed than his sircand as soon as he
demonstrates his ability to beget speedy
performer.* he may be counted upon to
secure good patronage  in  the stud.
+ ���������* ���������������
Never overfeed an idle horse (ono
that does not get sufficient exercise).
Many overfeed grain while, a horse is
let up in his training. A horse that has
recently been getting insufficient; cxer
cise will train much better when he has
had but little or almost no grain. A
horse should be fed according to what
he does in thc way of exercise or wc-rk
each day! An overfed, idle horse will
not train any better than a prize, fighter
who has been indulging-in French dinners while .idle. While stallions and
broodmares should. always be kept iu
good condition, yet they should' never
be overfed, especially when wcttiug but
limited exercise.
fc        i*        -v
No stallion or.mare" is too valuable
to be taken from a string of trotters
and placed in the breeding ranks.. However, those with low records are not necessarily of the higliesC-valuc for breeding purposes. Tn fact hard racing cam-.,
paigns inay'be in some instances.sap thc
vitality sufficiently to..make the individual'' quite .'"undesirable ' foi-." breeding
purposes. *,-.*'.*-.:..-.   ...  ,    ~.   y   . .
-Tlie-wnter.foKlivc stock, particularly
line bred horses. should:be as'clean and
j Hire 'as -for man."-. "When'water* is not
clean or.pure, it 'can be "easily ^filtered
through absorbent cotton.- Pdck*/ab-
sovbent cotton down well into.a funiiel
aud .allow -flic water- to . filter.,slowly
through. " -      - - *       "
rt" you have' a good stallion for public
service,"'don't be - afraid to advertise
judiciously and keep your hor,se before
.the general public. This'*'is the cheapest way to augment his reputation and
increase the soiling, price of- his colts.
Vou owe this much to your patrons-who
have his colts to sell. It-thoy find a
demand for his get. they will take extra
care of his coHm .while" raising them and]
thereby give your.horse a better opportunity to demonstrate what he can
do in the way of producing .superior
horses. Good advertising and patronage aids horse papers in keeping up n
general  interest  in  high class horses.
JIow to wash a sulky, cart or carriage,
and keep it looking well, is not sufli-
e i en t-h���������n n d e rs tood^l \\���������t-h e=a-ve rage^per-^
son who does this work. First wash off
with the hose the dust and dirt thoroughly before using the sponge. < Then
use the sponge gently, if necessary, to
remove all the dirt, and rinse off with
clear water. If grease remains on the
polished surface, or asphalt, picked up
on the oiled road, ifiakc a snds by using
a neutral (not alkaline) lin.-co.d oil *oap,
dissolved in wator, and, with a clean
sponge (not tho one used for washing
off tlie" dirt)." "apply "the" creamy'suds,"
especially to those parts that arc greasy
and oily" Neutral linseed oil soap can
be obtained at automobile supply stores.
Then  rinse  off again  with  clear water
Only the uninformed endure the
agony of corns. The knowing ones apply ITolloway's Corn Cure and get relief.
t
+
+ '
A.
,-H
NERVILINE  {
Swift Cure for Croup f
"' Last year two of my children were
taken with croup. They coughed something dreadfully, and were too sick to
oat anything. I applied Nerviline to
rhe throat and chest and gave it internally, also. 1 also got the children to
inhale 'Catarrhozone. * No remedy
could have worked more satisfactorily1.
I can recommend mothers to use Nerviline; it's a fine liniment.
('Signed)   "Mrs. F. R  Knoehlcr,
Harrison P.O."
and wipe dry with chamois, or cheesecloth. Clean off asphalt or oil- before
it dries on the coat of varnish, for once
allowed to harden, then nothing can
take it off without taking the finish
with it.
Although stallions with excellent trotting pedigrees have become quite numerous, yet the get of a very largo proportion of these stallions have no speed
and are without beauty and other attractive qualities. More weeding out
would relieve much'of the uncertainty
and discouragement in the breeding
business. Por this reason, stallions in-
public service, who have demonstrated
their ability to_producc these desirable
qualities, are well patronized at -good
fees.
Most stock farms where trotting bred*
horses are raised are overcrowded with
broodmares and colts. "Be sure to keep
"down the number' to a few only,- say
four to fifteen, at the most, or to only
the best of such as comejip to tho standard  that you .have set for j'our farm.
'Phe mating of marcs whose maternal
ancestors (dams) for several generations down, have produced extra well
with sires whose dams have fulfilled
the same requirements can hardly fail"
to give'a high degree of success in the
breeding venture, provided both sires
and_ flams are themselves superior indi-~
viduals. -    , ��������� "    -."
Sires and dams will not transmit to
their offspring their own superior qualities unless placed and kept'in the best,
possible condition' for this purpose.
Style, finish, superior make-up, without
points of weakness, and a high degree
or natural speed are-qualities that are
of as much iinportance-for sire'or dam
as superiority_of pedigree'; but a good
level- head* should be, also ^required."
Beauty, strength,', intelligence/; courage"
and  faultless action .count1,-for much."
One.of-thefiiipst common faults am6tig-
breed ers' isVfthat' they "arc"poor**sellers.","
The -breeder who', is always^ willingr'to1-^
accept a/fair"* price -will ���������not.have7a.j6ty:
of'.colts, on'-his "hands'-that, should--tiayey
been disp'osed;-of- earlier. -.TDon,|t-hesu-7
tate to sell your.host" whetCoffere'd .theiij7
"value' ancLdon 't set.that''yalue"to6\"high7'
Let* the buyer have an '���������opportunity fov
make on his investment* also.���������^Torse--';
man'.'"- . ���������     . ���������'���������        '.-.-'.',_     .      .     *
5,
1
������'U
Si
i
<4
ft
J
i
:M
'������
A  DIMINUTIVE -REPUBLIC ..;;   ;
. Klein-Alp   is   a-diminutive"--republic
tucked*'away between/Switzejlancp and ;
Prance:    Only,in suminer-.is the "republic  iuhabitecl. and  then- by. miners .and"
cow-������'irls.   .There  is  one  hotel," cldseit
during  the' winter.     Another  little  republic is in Tyrol, between Austria and
Italy, and in long gone years was under-
the jurisdiction of first a king.and.then,
an emperor.   Cut in the.adjustment of
frontier lines the-state of Val di Veuti-
no was in some way overlooked, and it-
promptly organized itself into, a  Lilliputian  republic.    It. has    now    about
*_\0u0 inhabitants, living in six villages.
Neither   Val   di   Ventino  or  Klein-Alp
have any taxes.    There are^no officials
or compulsory military   services.      The ,
mrly^ii'dustr^of-^Vai^li^Velitiiroy^stdc"
from   the   farming   of   small   fields, "is
charcoal burning.
Money talks, when thc calamity howl-
vr gives it a chance.
'Phe black sheep of the family is generally pretty tough mutton.
Hope for the Chronic Dyspeptic���������
Through,Jack .of .consideration���������of.. the_
body's needs many persons allow disorders of the. digestivo apparatus to endure until they become chronic, filling
days ancl nights with suffering. To
those a course, of Parmelee's Vegetable
Pills is recommended as a sure and'
speedy way to, regain health. These
pills are specially compounded to combat dyspepsia and the many ills "th.it
follow in its train, and they are succi*---
fill alwavs.
That Splitting Headache
will vanish If you take
"NA-DRU-CO" Headache Waters
Glv������  quick, sure  relief, and we guarantee they contain  ncthine
harmful to the heart or nervous system.   25c a box, at al) drupfists'.
National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada, LimiUd, Montreal.
26
FOR THAT NEW HOUSE
Sack eft Plaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
Manufactured only bj
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
Winnipeg, Man. iiE-wi^/irju-C^- e:  + ��������������������������� -"A-" -?i.yfTi���������������������������ufA-^rt^agA.AgJa.f^T^  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S   WEEKLY  fe'  I' *- ..*-  w-  If -    -,  |*r'' ''*"-  [������������������*.. :-f  [}. -\ . '  v; -  ^.7:"-  ������������������  I-'"  P  l'-V-  lii1-  &���������������������������  ������������������  $  V",  f)  1  \  ���������������������������A  Mary is as protty a name as thore  is in our language, symbolical indeod  of feminine England itself. Such is the  name that our Queen bears. Yet in a  way it is a sad misuomer, for the root  of the' word has its distinct and ac-  kuowledgcd significance���������������������������'' bittomess.''  Coming to the Throne, herself loved  and admired, with a consort looked up  to by his people as thc precursor of  great things for our great iiation,Queen  Mary has nothing to look forward to  but a reign of happiness and prosperity.  Wc cannot foretell the future that is  in the lap of the gods���������������������������but on thii." momentous occasion wc small humans can,  and .will, boldly assert that this new  era. will bo a great one for England.  A" Kiug who has served his country  in the Service which has been its glory  "and stay in the past, and must remain  so for the future if we are to maintain  our eminence; a Queen who has devoted herself to " learning" her people, down to the very humblest, and  their ways; who is loved for her charm  in all situations, and for , something  .more tangible, her charity; (how many  of us know that, among-the. manifold  other charities and duties of the Queen,  she,yet finds time, and has done all  through her married life, to make sixty  "'crochet woolen petticoats a year for  -poor children?)���������������������������is not that an.ideal  combination? . ; - "  ��������������������������� I have before me two little books,  "Mary���������������������������the    story    of    the    Queen's'  -name,"   by  Mary L,  Grant   (Siinpkin,  ��������������������������� Marshall., Is. net.), and - "Queen  Mary,-'*' by Sir Clement Kinloch-Cooke  (Nelson., Is, net). ^n ^ie hatter is an  amusing account of a mothers' meeting  t iu' Whitechapel where/a royal petticoat  was   on   show.    1   quote   it   verbatim:  "An incident which occurred at a moth-  rer's'  meeting in  Whitechapel  goes  far  to show how-these petticoats are appreciated-by'the poof.   As usual, one had  been given as a present forthe youngest' baby. ' Thc .gift   occasioned   much  . excitement   amon'gst   the   women,   who  n came   forward   to    "'look   at'    and   to  'touch7.the   royal  garment.   -Amongst  -'the mothers .was an* old women-of uine-  '���������������������������'-ty-four.    ' AhLdeary -mo,1, she exclaimed, .'I. wouldn't"mind   having-another  baby myself if J could have a.petticoat  "-made-by-the Princess;'--"' This is practical charity���������������������������there is so much of the  other sort of thing-'about,tkat one 'must  " .emphasize-tliia 'fact:''  Another...account  .j,- from' the* same" little-Volume-concerning  JCing Ed ward,; his' daughter-in-law," and  ;- the * Needlework xGuild - -will ' not/ be "out  .." of  place: 7 "Happening'" to-- bci at  the  y.[mpei'ial;.Institute.'on'-one? of-the, days  '"-"set .apart "for" "sorting  and^unpacking,  .King- Ed ward-was 'jnf orino'd-, thatythe'  '."; Princess"of"-Wales7wa's��������������������������� in ��������������������������� the room b'e-  yiow?;- 'I.'will;gq.iand:sce her)'-he.said;  v7and'Jwalk'ecT. towards'- thc..-door7of- the  ''���������������������������"room?-.'Gently- pushing-it ppen^and looking in *Kiiig>Edward .'saw.* his"daughtcr-,  -Tin-law,:he'r .dress"rcovered over'.with a  nbat\apron,~an'd'in'her hand a .pair of  >: scissors -with. which  she "w'a^s',. about  to  ''.attack oneTjf the formidable "parcels'in  _front''of* her."'  Tier   face'- wast radiant  J .'with "-pleasure,-proving that  her heart  '."was-in" the  work". 'King Edward, did  '  hot go in,' but said ju a voice,of evident  satisfaction, 'Excellent,'.excellent..' " "';.  * '.'. To-'turn" to  a' different phase "of .the  ���������������������������   Queen's.'life���������������������������tbe family-circle.?-Here,  - 'as .elsewhere," she, reigns, by love: and  ;.-kindness..'  Upon  her has .devolved-the  _ training-~of. a -future  king .and -others  *' to be:chief "ornaments of the state,_and  * nobly has she"acquitted herself. "Above  all things," Queen Mary-is" a model  of.  'what a-mother .should be.-Never in the  history'of royalties, probably, has thore  "been/such a delightful ^example of do-  " incstie happiness as around, the fireside  at Marlborough House: "lier Majesty's  devotion to her children-"is seen, in  =..i a ii_y=*.TY ays;==-1 "h &y=ar e=Jj er=cQnstanL  care, fiver mindful of tljc influences  surrounding them, the selection of  nurses and maids received at her hands  the same attentions as in after-years  did that of tho governess and tutors.  Tho children Vbehnvior in the nursery  and the schoolroom was always a matter  of moment with the Queen. In their  infant days she was in and out of the  nursery, and nothing pleased her more  than   to   watch   her   children's   happy  * -faces-as "they-played"-with -their- toys,  and to note'day by day thoir mental  and physical development."  One eaunot omit to refer to the relations between the Colonics and tho  King and Queen.    Jn these days, wheu  - tho all-important part of our government and general organization is Km  piro and how best to manage it and  retain the bond of unity which has  existed so long and so happily, what  two people out of the whole community  could we pick more suitcd_to sit at the  head of affairs? To thorn Empire is a  thing of reality; thdy have seen it for  themselves: not a dream of vast things  and an opportunity for indulging iu  unworthy scntimontalism. And thc  Colonies" themselves? They'have seen  their rulers with thoir own eyes, they  cau therefore form their own opinions  upon personal observation and not distorted rumor. Are not thc loyal messages pouring over every day proof  positive that those opinions are more  than favorable? To instance my assertion that our Sovereigns know and  undertsand the people over whom they  rule, let me quote from Miss Grant's  little book a passage dealing with their  Majesties' Colonial tours: "I'or Queen  Mary, always deeply interested in the  real'life of the dwellers in other countries, it was not enough to be present  at reviews and demonstrations, and  musters of school children and soldiers'.  .'���������������������������She wanted to see the Empire at work  and play. ,and we are told that she enjoyed nothing more that the expeditions  she made to the stockman's hut in the  Australian bush, the impromptu meals  she shared with the lumbermen on the  Canadian rivers, the little visits paid  to the village homes of the Hindu women and to native schools and little  mission hospitals. Long before setting  out on her groat tour she had gathered  together all the standard books on our  Colonies and studied them carefully,  and it is not too much to say that iio  other English woman knows so much of  our Empire over thc seas as Queen  Mary, or understands their needs and  problems better.'' Prom the' other  book we have a simple account of just  how thc King and Queen gained thc  hearts of our cousins overseas. Simple  acts, yet all the more charming for  their natural simplicity and the true  kindliness of heart at the bottom of  them. ' ���������������������������  "Queen Mary's queenly presence and  upright   figure   greatly   impressed   the  Colonial   mind,  and   her   entry   into  a  room   was, constantly   remarked   on   as  being  truly   royal.       Her  fair   beauty  appealed to our oversea kinsmen, who  saw in-her a thorough English woman, j  one they .could  love and respect.   - To ;  them' she was an  ideal'wife for  their;  future   Sovereign";   and   much   as   they j  A   PLOT   BREWING.  Earl Grey is visiting Mr. James J.  Hill, the railroad magnate, at the latter's fishing resort in Quebec. There's  something to talk about���������������������������the tempter-  in-chief of Canada and prospective  beneficiary of reciprocity playing the  hostto the Governor-General, the high-  priest of Imperialism! Surely the reciprocity pact isn't such au awful thing  after, all. But suppose that Sir  Wilfrid Laurier or Mr. Fielding were visiting Mr. Hill instead of Lord Grey, would it not be  claimed in certain quarterns that they  had met, not to fish but to conspire as  to the terms by which the Dominion  could bo made most useful to the United  States? Li the mean time wc will have  ro take thc St. Paul magnate's word  for it that freer trade relat.ons will  not damage our nationality.  All agree that J. J. Hill is evtremely  aggressive, and we know that in furthering his interests he is not greatly  influenced by regard cither for the laud  of his birth or that of his adoption.  He was only a lad when he left; "Rock-  wood, Ont.,'where he was bom within_  six miles of Sir Donalcl Mann's nativ-j  village, and so Hill and Canada know  little about one another in any intimato  sense. lie was the son of poor Irish  immigrants. The Hill home at Rock-  wood was a log house, and J. J. worked  in the village general store for .four  years. Then he went.to St. Paul,"work-'  ed as a shipping clerk, became a steamboat  and   railroad   ticket  agent,  saved-  he says he first agitated in an address  befoie the Agricultural Society of Minneapolis in 1906. He believes that the  republic will have 200,000,000 people in  19.10, by which time the country's forests will be ruined and its land exhausted if a halt is not called in wastefulness  of all sorts of resources. Americans he  classes as a nation of spendthrifts���������������������������  an obvious remark, of course. "  One of Hill's best department heads  on the Great Northern for many years  was a Canadian, Mr. George O. Soiuers,  a brothei of Mr. G. T. Somcr**, "the well-  known Toronto financier. Mr. Somors  was born in Barrie, worked as a telegraph operator at Stay ner, went over to  the Great Northern, climbed right up  from freight drummer to general freight  agent, then genera] passenger agent, and  later one of the vice-presidents. Some  years ago he went to New York as gon-  eial traffic manager of the United Fruit  Company. When in Toronto, not long  ago, however, Mr. S'oraers said that  Canada had-taken such strides recently  that he thought he would like to be  back heie again, and he may some day.  - CIVILIZING THE REDMAN WITH  BRASS  BANDS  (By J. Sedgwick Cowper)  Forty years ago. when the cry passed  down the coast of the northern Pacific  fiom Alaska to the Golden Gate at San  Francisco 'the Indian bands were coming, it was a cry of terror. There were  no Indians so "ciuel nor so crafty as  these   fierce   Ifydah   bands   when   they  Cong] eve. For some three hundred  3*ears we British have been assuring  one another that it is so by repeating  the lines. But perhaps neither Con-  greve, nor you, nor 1, if confronted  with the problem of how best to civilize the cannibal tribes in a district of  some four hundred thousand square  miles, would have selected the brass  band method. In short, the only argument in its favor is that it has done  the work and produced thc goods.  It was the Rev. John Duncan, the  pioneer v missionary sent out to work  by the Anglican church, who thought  of the idea. Thc good man's soul was  filled with a sense of the difficulty of  the work. For long years he saw little  result. Tribal customs must be observed. "It was only the sight of his  tears when we weie killing a woman  slave from Alaska on the beach at Port  Simpson, that made me think that it '  must be wrong to mako him," said "an  Indian to the writer in talking over "  the change which had come to pass.  The Indian in question, then- a little  boy in training to be a flesh-eater, is  now, and has been for many years a  Christian.  Thc-fiibt set of band instruments to  be brought into the country was one  which Rev. Mr. Duncan picked up in  England. A mauufactuier "was telling  tho. missionary of his non-success at '  forming a band among his -employes.  A thought struck the missionary, "I'll -.  buy the instruments from you," hc said.  "I'll give them to you," said the  manufacturer when he heard the purpose for which thev Ve**e wanted.  Just   before   he   embarked   at^Van-  conver'for the north again the mission-'  ary remombeicd something that he had'  pteviously  forgotten.    He  had  the in-  ,  strumcuts,  but  he  could  neither, teach  nor play them.   Someone told him;of a ~  bandmaster, aud he repairedsthitheK. -  .)   "I want you to teach me all these '  instruments," said the missionary.  "Certainly,'-' replied the musician...  "When will you begin to take the lessons?" -     ��������������������������� ".'-.���������������������������"  "At once." said Mi. Duncan. '/My  boat leaves in a day and a half. "<-    .y'  So for a day and a half the mission- -  ary gave diligent study to,learning how*,  to play and teach a brass band.".     >'Vy  But   his   methods   with   the,- Indians  were short." Giving every man  an" in-'j.  strument in his" hands, he said: "Hefey  take'this.     Go   outyin   the,-bush   and'-  learir to 'play  it.''"' "After.a period' of.,-  some'four  weeks,  in.which  the"woodsy,  of the Tismpsean Peninsula,were filled '*  with' mourning -"and,-.the7wild7animals  filled-with.fright, every mail came back,  ablcrto > extract music -from* his-ipstru-"  ment)   -For  the Indian  of-."Alaska  and';  northern .-British"., Columbia', is" a',' born".--,  musician'' '."   y7"7   ".7'7*.   -** 'y' 7"v"  *\Onco i ther"Poit';,Siinpson -Jjand���������������������������tliei,A*"\^^i^|  originarba'ijd*'of,;^ev.yjp}ii^^^^  journeyed" .to. Vancouver,1; amLiwfested'.^i^^^l  the^Prince'-.of-, Wales "honors}"from^'thV7"''%^:'H^|  bestVbands- of' the Ayliole 'Pacific^coastly^S^^'l  !f"M:  W  Ly  V.  T-������������������ apt  ���������������������������    ������������������������������������������������������W VfV>'-|'VrU*V1_>������������������I '4(1 U1IV JJIILU1   VOU       *    "���������������������������  ilie-^at Priuccr Rupert  on Victoria^1,  thc'-Skidegate' Band-won tlie "overly-  , -'"*���������������������������>&_  had been led to expect of hor, in everything she excelled their expectations.  Her bearing on State occasions was in  full keeping with thc Colonial idea of  what lhat bearing should be. and her  genial disposition and absolute freedom from pride won all hearts. Thc  kindly ways of the Duke and Duchess  of i'ork "ffelightcd everyone in the  Colonies, and wherever they stayed  they were invariably spoken of as the  most delightful quests. The geniality  of the Duchess at once put all the  ladies at their ease, and the natural  timidity in the case of ono up-country  hostess soon disappeared when the  Duchess asked to be taken to the nursery to see the children, and then, in  her charming way, invited her hostess  to come to her room 'to see our children's portraits.' On another occasion,  during the same journey, an old lady,  the wife of a clergyman living in a  country district, was presented to the  Royal" travelers'. The old lady was  very nervous, and seeing this the Duchess'at once stepped forward, and extending both hands, warmly grasped  those ,o"f. the old lady." Let us all give  thanks that we have such as they upon  our throne. Victoria, Edward aud  Alexandra, George and Mary: .'-surely; a  succession of mouarchs'to be proud of.  Loug live the King and Queen!���������������������������R. E.  M., in T. P.'s Weekly.*.  KING  GEORGE   V.  his money,.dickered in grain und othetj  deals, and in 1S70 made his first independent venture by building a river  sleamboat.  In IS7-J Donald A. Smith, now Lord  Strathcona, who was then Chief Commissioner of the Hudson's Bay Company at Montreal, planned to buy the  St. Paul & Pacific Railway, a disconnected system in receiver's hands and  !o>ing money, He went to S't. Paul,  met "llill, and interested him in the  project. They both saw prosperity  i'or the line if properly managed. The  road was bought and became the St.  Paul.'Minneapolis & Mannitoba Railroad. Lord Strathcona pu in most  of the money. . Hill at that time  was worth about $7;">)00f> and  he staked all that and a lot more,  which' he borrowed, in he venture which people said was an absurd  one. Flo was also made general manager. And so he commenced, at the age  of forty-one, his notable career. The  road made good and formed the nucleus of the Hill network of lines.  Mr. Hill married a ��������������������������� "dining-room  girl" at a boarding house, who afterwards presided with dignity in the finest  homo in St. Paul. And J, J. himself  became a patron of fine arts. He  claims to be the originator of the movement for the conservation of the natural  resources of the United States, which  embarked in their dug-out war canoes  on their savage hunts for human victims The "train of Japanese blood in  them seem to have added lo their warlike ferocity on thc warpath. And it  was iu thefr religion that each spriug,  as a saciifice to the gods, they must  eat lhe flesh and drink the blood of  human offerings. That was forty years  ago���������������������������rather less, in fact.  Today when the cry goes out that  the Indian bands are coming it is hailed  with acclaim-by the white dwellers in  the Coast cities, for the* Indians "'are  thc musical entertainers on tho west  side of the Pacific slope, north of the  forty-ninth parallel. Today they come  on occasions iu hordes as before, but  with a di (Terence. Clad they arc not  in war paint and feathers but in many  colored uniforms trimmed with a plentiful quantity of gold braid. Armed  they are, but with cornets and trombones and piccolos and band pieces. Not  in dug-out canoes do they come, but  every man, for thc most part, in his  own' rakish-looking fishing schooner,  comfortably equipped with cabin, and  a speedy set of gasoline engines for use  when winds are contrary. As an anticlimax to the scones of savagery of  forty years ago, nothing_ could afford  a more strinking antithesis.  "Music hath charms to soothe tho  savage   breast,"   proclaimed   the   poet  ". *���������������������������" l  ������������������*r|  y  aspiie* to. . Vf/ou   would , listen   in\vain  foi  an example of the nagtime'school  Jn    fhe  competition    in.   the"' Empress*.  Thcalie1-  '   "' " * "* " ' ' "'  Day  hire conlest'" with������������������a really brilliant" in-_ -y.  erprctation of Lavelle's " BridaVRose',' %-*  overture"to "William .Tell;" gave the-"*"1:-;-  oyeiture to " William' Tcll;"-tlici Ay7yi'7  aiish'"Band-'the overture'to , Gounod '.s'fjy-*  "Faust;" the JKincolith Band the^oveTy/ 7'  ,tiire to -Wagner's "Stradella;." "Port":  Simpson 'Baud the overture* to7.Hart-7" :\  man 's"'' A .Night in Berlin.';. aud7the'. '7-  Metlakatla , Band ".the^"Trocadero'./y'yy.  overture. - .'"'        .-     -_  J'\yyyjr"Jf  There i.s no mistaking,; t.he- musician}-'.*! 'Cr^H  ally zest to these contests".. A practical-������������������J'J'^?*  evidence  is, perhaps, most easily -seeii}*-  from afar, in the bald fact that it'cost'7  the Skidegate Band nearly six hundred"  dollars   to   make   the   trip   over   from'"  Graham Island.   But most of-these 111011''  are  iu   very  comfortable   financial "cir- v  cuinstances, and gladly defray thc cost7  out orThoir own pockets for' tlie satis- '���������������������������  faction of taking part in the-contest.  ft is easy to be wise after the event,  and.to see that Rev. John Duncan, unconsciously, perhaps, acted with tho  wisdom of a trained psychologist when  he selected the brass band as a means  of civilizing the Indian. In au era of  lofiuing art it gives scope for the inborn love of competition, tho appeal to  the tribal spirit; thc sense of personal  lovaltyjand fliscip.H11e._of _scn_icc_ unde_r__  a chief or leader, which generations of  tribal life have made native to tho Indian.  "We congratulate our brothers, from  that it is in the nature of a competition  that only one can win.*'  This sentence taken from the letter  of the native leader of the Port Simpson Band to the present writer is tho  kind of sentence that has taken most  of ns two thousand years to learii to  write. The marvel of it is the greater  when you remember that the fathers  of the men who write thus of each  other spent their time in bloodthirsty  feuds, and, on occasion, were not '  averse to eating one another.  Tho brass band as a* means of civili-   -  zation has quite justified  itself on the  Pacific coast.  KNEW  THE  REASON  "Papa," said the hopeful youth,  "can you tell mo what is natural philosophy ?"  "Of course I can," said papa, proud  and relieved to find that there was ,at  last something he. could tell' his offspring. "Natural .philosophy is tho  science of cause and reason. Now, for ���������������������������  instance, you see thc steam coming out  of the spout of "the kettle, but you  don't know why or for what reason it  does so, and "  "Oh, but I do, papa!" chirped the  hope of the household. "Thc reason  the steam comes out of the kettle is so  that mamma may open your letters  without your knowing it!"  97 !  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 14, 1911  The highest possible examplification of the art of piano building.  For richness of tone and beauty of design, it has no superior and  few if any equals.  Highest priced, but WORTH THE PRICE.  Special terms on these pianos bring them within the reach of all  lovers of music.       See and hear the  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender-by, B.C. at  52 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, i*0c an inch firht  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, $1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12l a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading- Notices and Locals: )5c a lin������������������.  SEPTEMBER 14,  1911  ANOTHER WEEK OF JT  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. G.  k Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  1G0 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at $150  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  Finest in the Country  airs.  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city  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 excellence of the meals,, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Lodge.)  King Edward Hotel, ������������������;  ropnetor  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL "ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town LoU  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK  IN THE PROVINCE.  POTTRT AY"   af   mvhnmp!    Next Thursday will be election day.  bUUKLAl     at my home It is hardly probable that there win  | be a local vote changed between now  and then. The minds of the people  are pretty well made up, and the result of the polling is already assured.  Mr. Martin Burrell, if not the unanimous choice, will carry tbe constituency by a very large majority. He  will go .out of the Okanagan with a  majority of 800 or more. Reports  from every constituency in B. C. are  indicative of a solid Conservative  representation  at Ottawa.  The fight in the East is the hottest  in the history of Canada. . Never  has any leader been opposed so bitterly by men of his own party as Sir  Wilfrid Laurier is being opposed today. He has been unable to overcome the insurgent cry against his  reciprocity policy, and, if press reports are to be relied upon at all,  Sir Wilfrid will go down in defeat on  Sept. 21st. Reciprocity seems to  have weakened him greatly.. His own  words; uttered only a "year or two  ago against reciprocity, make ridiculous anything he might say at this  time.  We may rest, assured that the verdict will be the nation's, and not the  result of the professional politician's  appeal to a small corruptible minority. Corrupt influences will count  for little indeed in this campaign.  Canada is vitally concerned, not  with a game between the "Ins" and  "Outs" but with an ocean-tD-ocean  struggle between parties that have  reverted to their old principles, the  principles 'of the age ol Macdonald  and Mackenzie. The Conservative  party is once more conserving the  nation's birthright after the manner  of Macdonald. The Liberals.are once  more advocating the one-sided free  trade (one-side'vl because a nation of  ten millions cannot compete on equal  terms with a nation of a hundred  millions in any form ^'industrial  rivalry) which, in Mackenzie's days,  made Canadians the G-ibsonites of  their continent���������������������������hewers of woo'd and  drawers of water foi* the manufacturers of the United States. Canada  will once more, as in 1891, prove herself capable of thinking nationally���������������������������  without which capacity she .cannot  think  imperially. y  ' We believe    the   outcome will be a  great    disappointment   to the manufacturers of the    United States.   But  that need  not concern  Canada.      We  have our own resources to conserve,  and our industries to support. At one  time, long ago, when we had neither  industries nor'  population, ,and most  of our young blood was being drawn  to the States, we then needed a mar-"  ket for   our   produce close to home.  The    Americans  -were getting all we  had that was  worth while,  and they  refused to   give   us   anything in return.   -   ToJday   conditions   are     reversed.     Canada is drawing from the  United  States   her   men and money,  and every   good   thing   worth- while.  Our   American   cousins now come to  us as   we   long   ago   went to them.  The word   they   gave   to us is good  enough for us to give back to them:  "We do not   want   your produce;, we  want you t,o help us develop our re-  SQ"Jlccs:_not_for-our-goocl-alnne,^=bnt=  that you may benefit "-yourself.   Come  over and become one of us."  H. MURPHY/  Enderby  The Liverpool & London &. Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co. ,,  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Lifedept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  cover the newspaper referred to. In  order to give him something easy to  find next time, we are going to  quote President Taft: ,  "Before this policy (the growing  sentiment in favor of preferential  tariff) has become too crystalized, we  can greatly increase the supply of  natural resources required by the  United States by gaining access to  Canadian forests". By so doing we  will reduce the consumption of our  own. * * * Reciprocity would prevent Great Britain from making a  commercial band of preferential tariff  from England around thc world to  England again. BY THE TERMS  OF THE PROPOSED TREATY THE  CONSENT , OF THE U N 1 TE D  STATES WOULD HAVE TO BE OBTAINED TO ANY SCHEME FOR  PREFERENCE AMONG BRITISH  DEPENDENCIES."     "  Again, the Boston Herald: "First  and foremost reciprocity between the  United States a'nd Canada would prevent Free Trade within .the Empire,  or any extension.of preferential tariff  between Canada and Great Britain."  Again, the St. Paul Despatch: "The  reciprocity agreement would destroy  Great Britain's scheme for Imperial  Federation, which .not only implies  closer bonds politically between Great  Britain and her dependencies but also  aims at closer commercial relations  and preference in British markets."  Again, the New York Post: "The  way t,o kill any preference agreement  between Great Britain and Canada is  to arrange for reciprocity with our  neighbors. * * * A preferential agreement between Great Britain  and Canada is a real peril to the  United States which can be prevented  only by offering reciprocity to the  Canadians."  Again, the Hon. Clifford Sifton: "I  regard this reciprocity treaty as commercially of no advantage, and. from  a national standpoint, disastrous in  the extreme. I believe it will, if  carried into effect, * have the most  prejudicial effect upon our progress  towards a strong independent, influential position in" the British Empire, a position towards which we  have lately been advancing, with wonderful rapidity. The principle involved is much more important than  the continuance in power, or.even  the existence of, any party. It is a  question which goes to the root of  our national life and development."  OUR FISH AND LUMBER  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for'a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.     -    ���������������������������  Enderby  r^= :  ���������������������������:   . .   t   '       *   ,,  We are now cutting stove-length  SI     1 J   wn^ch  lab-wood ^  We also have some cheap sheeting boards that we wish to  clean up at $5 per thousand.  $17.00    per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Liberal speakers tell us that the  States will take our fish and our  lumber-under reciprocity. Will they,  though. . At.the,same time the Liberal orator adniitted that the "price  of- lumber on the American side was  lower . than, that on-' the Canadian  side, therefore it would not be of any  advantage to send Y our durii'ber across  the line; The same conditions exist  with regard '-to American . fish and  Canadian fish. Take' tho salmon pack  as an example. A report from Vancouver this week says it is estimated  that the B. C.' pack will amount to  210,000 casee of all kinds of fish. On  the Puget Sound the estimated pack  of all kinds of salmon will exceed  800,000 cases.  Fancy  ���������������������������:-i":"!"M-:-w������������������'h:-H-H������������������'}-H������������������M-:-K������������������  All the newest and best qualities of writing papers and envelopes; some picturing Enderby oh note-paper and envelopes. Also everything in the  way of School Supplies; all the  new  magazines  and    books.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. , Enderby  E. J.'Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers-  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in-,  vited to give us a trial.  CATHOLIC EMIGRANTS  QUOTING LEADERS  In his address at Enderby Monday  evening, Mr. Deachman, the Liberal  spellbinder from Vancouver, in his  penchant for quoting leaders, forgot  to quote Sir Wilfrid: Wc therefore  take this * opportunity of calling to  his attention thc words of"the "great  Liberal statesman, delivered on Mar.  21st,   ISiifl.     See   Hansard,   page 202.  "1 have no right to speak of what  took place in the commission, but I  have a right to refer to what is now  in thc minds of thc Canadian people;  and if we know the hearts and minds  of our people at present, I think I  am not making too wide a statement  when I. say that the general feeling  in Canada to-day is not in favor of  reciprocity. There was a time when  Canadians, beginning with thc hon-  ���������������������������rTr       ,������������������������������������������������������,, i i  ���������������������������       xt      o im U'  i re l.  ������������������ra,,lc gentleman himself/would have  We still have some 4-m. No. 3 Flooring, which we offer at;given   many  things to obtain the  American market; there was a time  not long ago when the market of the  great cities of thc Union was the only  market we had for any of our products. But, thank heaven ! those  days are past and .over now. We  are not dependent upon the American  market as we were at one time. Our  system of cold storage has given us  a market in England which we had  not before."  Mr. Deachman also ridiculed the  publication of an excerpt from a  Chicago paper, which he said was not  in existence, or if it was in existence  I was a little mange sheet unknown to  Ayers newspaper annual. It was apparent that Mr. Deachman had spent  a great   deal of   time trying to dis-  W. C. J. Manning of Chicago, who  arrived in Winnipeg last week to  make arrangements-for a large area  of western farm land for a colony of  Catholic settlers from the Central  States, left last night for St. Paul  after having negotiated with a liocal.  real estate firm for 4,000,000 acres of  land. The firm who will handle the  proposition here is the Cox, Livingstone real estate firm. A representative of their firm leaves to-day for  St. Paul_.where_the-final-.aontract^be^  tween them and the Catholic Colonization association will be signed.  The Catholic Colonization association of Chicago will induce Catholic  parishioners throughout the Central  States to come west and buy Canadian land.���������������������������Winnipeg Telegram.  Fred. H. Barnes  .    'BUILDER &:;-,'-... >?:.----;  : .        CONTRACTOR:,;^ y,^  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work..  Rubberoid ' Roofiing,y Screen  Doors ancl Windows. Glass cut  toany size.- ';  I represent S. C. Smith" Co,, of.  . Vernon. , Enderby.  THE ALIEN LABOR ACT  Hon. W. J. Bowser has instituted  proceedings--under- -the--Alien- Labor  Act against thc Grand Trunk Pacific  and certain contractors for having  imported railway laborers.  Dr. E. Spencer has decided to retire from thc superintendency of thc  B. C. Local Option League. His  resignation was .presented at a meeting of the provincial executive in  Vancouver one day the past week, to  take effect on the 31st of December.  PUBLIC    HIGHWAYS  Province of British Columbia  ^NOTICE^is^lierebT^verrTliaFair  Public Highways in unorganized districts, and all Main Trunk Roads in  organized districts, are sixty-six feet  wide, and have a width of thirty-  three feet on each side of the mean  straight centre line of the travelled  road. THOMAS  TAYLOR,   '  Minister of Public Works  . .Department--of-Public-Works, --Victoria, B. C; July 7th. 1911. *      0c21  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  Fint-class Cabinet Work and  Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner George and Clifl" Streets.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1S17  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL. G. C. M. G.  President. Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Barl.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ������������������������������������W^tSSJ5'���������������������������r  Branches in OUnnagwn District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq,, Manager, Vernon A.E.TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  4  41 3->  ,iA^^,AtX  __3nii MEMlcvutaTWlM  M^lI^-*^^ft=Ct3I^^^)^Si^a3SSJiS������������������S^l  I*  #  Thursday, September 14, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  V  Ti  V-m '  U  F~  \\i,'  A  Mr. Deachman of Vancouver Speaks  at Enderby in Liberals' Interest  We all have read the long, rambling letter ancl then have looked to  the postscript for the news, or the  one thing of real interest that the  letter contained. S,ome people write  this way.     Others talk this way.  Mr. Deachman, of Vancouver, we  fear is one of the latter type. Mr.  Deachman spoke in K. of P. Hall on  Monday evening in the interest of the  Liberal party. He was given a good  hearing, and Liberals and Conservatives alike,   liberally   applauded    his  ^ remarks, if not for the meat for  thought they contained, then for the  wordy pyrotechnics displayed. But  in it    all,    Mr.   Deachman faileU to  r clinch his argument. His points were  loosely drawn and he brought no argument to a , logical conclusion,  therefore, the points he endeavored  to make lost weight and failed utterly to convince. It is a popular  practice of spellbinders to endeavor  by   ridicule   and     sarcasm   directed  ' against an opponent to cover up the  , weakness of their own argument? Mr.  Deachman weakened himself in this  way-and did' not help the cause for  which he spoke. And those who  went to hear him to. learn something  of the'position l of the Liberal party  on the issues brought up in this campaign, and to discover wherein the  proposed reciprocity- agreement was  going to benefit Canada, came away  with the hazy idea that-, perhaps Mr.  Deachman was considerably^ in dioubt  about it himself.  The point Mr. Deachman aimed to  - make throughout his address was  that Canada y.must ��������������������������� necessarily at  some time or other find herself compelled to find a larger market* tor her  natural products, and -' therefore  "should welcome with open arms the^  proposed reciprocity agreement with  the United States. He thought we  could very well sell the citizens of the  'United States   our   surplus products  . without losing our . loyalty to the  Mother Land. ��������������������������� He explained by illustrating the case" of the Wm. Davies  Packing -Co.," to show how easy it  was to make   the 'reciprocity agree:  * ment *. benefit." the   producer ancl the  - consumer af'^the same time. , The  American" packer     could come  over  - into Canada -_and, buy hogs: cheaper  than he could buy "them-on "the'other  sidey(if he'couldn't.-he wouldn't) and  - wc'could:ship'- the.- Canadian, hog-to"  ...the ��������������������������� Chicago/packer -. where -Mr.-, Hog  7 would? be .niader iii to ."bacon or ham  !  andl shipped-Jbackf into Canada and  .sold^to'-tlie,'consumer*at a less-cost  than ".tlie   consumer   was .paying to  * Davies and.. Company   for   the^ Can-  * adian hog made into bacon and ham  ' at home.     There, were dozens, of il-  , -is "      ^  lustrations which would work out the  same way, Mr. Deachman said, therefore Canada should have reciprocity.  Mr. Deachman reviewed the history  of reciprocity and quoted the many  old-line Conservatives who have in  the past favored such an alliance.  He characterized protection as a tax  upon the people of Canada, and he  did not see how the reduction of this  tax was going to reduce our loyalty  to thc Mother Land. The American  market would be opened to our fish  ancl lumber, he said, and the many  other products of which Canada does  not yet produce enough to supply thc  home market. He ridiculed Premier  McBride's policy of protection of  home industries, and .closed by stating that Liberalism was Jus'tT now beginning to assert itself, that this  was the first. step to complete free  trade arid a reversal of the policy of  the Laurier administration .in the  past by which Canada had become so  prosperous. "We will throw down the  protectionist, an'd have absolute free  trade."  Mr. Reeves asked Mr. Deachman to j  explain the tariff on lumber. |  The reply came ae a postscript to  an otherwise uninteresting letter.  "The   tariff   on   lumber," he said,  '-'was lowered   on   behalf of the settlers of the Northwest.   No party in j  (Canada   would   attempt   to    restore j  j the tariff on American lumber.     The '  'prices   of .lumber   on   the American  side were much lower than the prices  of Canadian   lumber, therefore there  would be   no   advantage in shipping  our lumber to "America."  In the matter of shingles it was  different. s The superior . quality of  the Canadian shingles made it possible for the coast mills to sell to the  American market.  At this juncture Mr/ Poison interposed a question which he-answered  himself. - He was an, ' out-and-out  free trader, he said, and wanted to  know if it wasn't better for 100 people to, get "the benefit of cheaper  lumber than for* one lumber company  to add more to "its profits. He also  told a story. .Protection was all  wrong., And he illustrated it .thus:  When he was back .in Winnipeg he  bought.',up 600 bushels of potatoes  when the J. price -was low "and pitted  them .,to . wait:. for a 7rise.' - In'the  meantime" the tariff* on potatoes frani  the other, side was^lowered and-the  market* was .' flooded with American  potatoes which" kept * the price down,*  and he never*��������������������������� to -"this day unpitted  those7potatoe"s..-/ ",".-<,-  -'Mr7F.\R.-E. DeHart was "called:-io  the platform to give his .views on the  reciprocity question as it would "ap  ply to fruit. Mr. DeHart spoke very  briefly. He did not feel alarmed at  the prospect of the American fruit  grower flooding the Canadian market  at the expense of our Canadian fruit.  If the tariff on fruit were removed, it  would mean aL reduction of $200 per  car in the cost of getting Canadian  fruit on the American market, anU he  hoped to see the day that such a condition would prevail, when he felt  sure that the fruit growers of the  Okanagan would have no difficulty in  competing with the American fruit  grower on thc American market. As  for peaches, Mr. DeHart said he knew  of hundreds of acres of peach trees  which were this year being replaced  by apples and pears and plums. He  did not know of a better locality in  Canada for these fruits, and he felt  that we should confine ourselves to  these varieties of fruit, which were  less perishable and for which a ready  market was at hand. -  -  Dr. Keith as chairman closed the  meeting with the national anthem,  and three cheers were given for  Laurier and the Liberal candidate.  List it with* me now,  before my new booklet  is  printed/    If  you  7    want to buy land, see  me. -    r  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  Mr. Jas.* Johnson,, the Socialist  cnadidate, spoke for twenty minutes  as a prelude to. Mr. Deachman's address. Mr. Johnson is not a fluent  speaker, but he convinces his hearers  that he is .sincerely endeavoring to  put before them his views on the economic questions of the day.-  - Saturday evening, from the Band  Stand, Mr. Parker Williams"and Mr.  Jas. Johnson addressed a gathering  of men on the issues of the day from  the Socialists' view point. The  meeting was typical of the cause for  which the Socialists stand, and the  interest of those .gathered to hear  the speakers gave evidence of the intense earnestness of the members of  the party in this .vicinity. It is to  the" credit of- Mr.-- Johnson,'our fellow citizen, that he has again been  named to carry the banner *of Socialism in this campaign. He seeks to  bring to the attention*"of .the electors  the questions which he as .a Socialist, deems.of greater importance than  the political issues now before the'  country, and'he does not cherish any  hope of being elected to any oflice.  FOR" SALE���������������������������One-year .apple trees  on two-year roots."Wealthy and.Mac-  kinosti Red; price,-.-"$25 per hundred.";  T. WV Platten,"Hullcar:*-'    "' _"*_- -y _.  Or egon Nursery Co.  -    /,-* * - .'���������������������������' >i. ". * "-'��������������������������� yy  - Fruit and Ornamental Trees;  ' ~  "; '_���������������������������    " All. Non-Irrigated Stbck7 _   7  A. E'. Patten,:Agf, fairview, b.c  From Maker fO Wearer  SHOES,   SHOES,   SHOES  ���������������������������o  A full line of first-class, latest styles,  newest lasts, solid leather throughout  ���������������������������most perfect fitting, MACKAY AND  GOODYEAR WELT, MEN'S, LADIES.  and CHILDREN'S BOOTS & SHOES,  also a full line of working and high-  cut boots and shoes.  At a Saving of from 30c to 40c in the Dollar  All goods shipped by express or  mail'prepaid to -destination to any  part of the Dominion. ' ",   ',   -  Write for free illustrated'catalogue  and be convinced.       .       ".    "'  THE ANNE SHOE CO.  '333 Portage Ave.,*Winnipegf Man.  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard "line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDEROT  Piper & Chad wick  PAINTERS,  PLUMBERS/-.  ' DECORATORS -  HOT WATER   FITTERS, - &c.  SANITARY ENGINEERS  Box 43, Cliff St., next Postofflce  Block, Enderby,.  *  We have  GRADE "A" CERTIFICATE  This'is^ to, certify that I have inspected the premises and "herd of Alex  McQuarrie, thc herd "consisting "of. 39  head of cattle, vvand find the."same to  be' in a "healthy \condition. " Each  animal in the herd-'lias* been tested for  tuberculosis within "six months* of this  date - and;"- declared _. ^ffeejof "that fdis-r  ease. _ . The- .premises, are-.in,"a-sanitary-condition within the .meaning of  the Regulations vof^the - Provincial  B'oai*d. of. Health _ governing the sale,  of"milk'and'the managementof^dair-"  ies, row sheds.and milk'shops.-** y  - '    A. KNIGHT, V.S., Inspector':  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good s^rvidefc  G. R. Sharpe, /  */.-'"'.   /Enderby, B.5C.^  Enderby  Poolfflid  - ��������������������������� ^*i  y->:~  7 TM  ~y^������������������  .-'.'-, fhi-  . >   -   -_ THREE regular Pool Tables^.,.   ^���������������������������>,.v^..v--.-,-;-s.-i  '. "-: . ONE ���������������������������.ull-sJzed"'Billi������������������rf Table "--���������������������������"5?;V1V:-p''.,i"*'Js  fa WV:PR8 Office*'������������������7^n^M^M  S?vyw"y..������������������!>  ���������������������������j54>-Sf  .-7 i������������������. r������������������ ������������������* ������������������ I*" ^i������������������._-**L*f������������������,���������������������������  i.X. ���������������������������    ..._'    i.   c...���������������������������vTlniS*  -&7Z-  -y-i"ry-^^'i-%l  ;"���������������������������", -���������������������������TCi:'",''..!  ' ~M  NEW LAUNDRY . v        ���������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������*   [- *t-   ENDERBYrB.  Q.sJ-Jy>:^<y?(^F  Family; V Washing���������������������������collec'tetf'-WM^  First-class workmanship." Satisfactiion";*.;;."^'!'^'1'  guaranteed.- y   ���������������������������   \':' y/J'J-t /���������������������������'.cJ.H'-V'^v^l  ' ^*'-"*; I  ���������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������-���������������������������   ���������������������������������������������",������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ��������������������������� ���������������������������"���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  J\    V^    Hi    ������������������D  OV&R-ONE^NONDRED^OF^THEM  WILL BE SET UP IN OUR SHOW ROOMS  FOR YOU     TO  CHOOSE FROM IN A FEW DAYS.  FIND ANYTHING YOU WANT, FROM JTHE SMALL TIN CAMP STOVE TO THE  YOU WILL  BEST STEEL RANGES MADE  IS-MADE-BY" THE'LARGEST "MAKERS" OF "STOVES AND "FURNACES"  IN THE BRITISH EMPIRE.  The   Kooteriay   Steel   Ranges  The        KoOtenaV   Is A RANGE WITH A REPUTATION FOR SUPERIORITY OVER ALL COMPETITORS.  TL K'nrfcfrfanair    IS  MADB T0 LAST  A LIFE-TIME.   LOOK AT THE LARGE FIRE-BOX WHICH  CAN    BE CHANGED  1 DC        IVOOienay      in''ONE MINUTE FROM COAL TO WOOD.        THE OVEN IS MADE OF NICKLED     STEEL     AND  CANNOT  RUST,  AND IS PERFECTLY VENTILATED.  The   Kootenay  IS SOLD FOR LESS MONEY THAN IS ASKED FOR CHEAPLY-MADE RANGES.  y"~'' "  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION  ABOUT THE KOOTENAY ASK ONE OF THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED  USERS OF THEM IN THIS DISTRICT.  CALL AT OUR STORE AND DECIDE  WHAT    SIZE    KOOTENAY   YOUWOULD LIKE   AND  WE WILL SET   IT UP IN YOUR HOME  UNDER AN ABSOLUTE     GUARANTEE   THAT   IF NOT SATISFACTORY YOUR MONEY WILL BE REFUNDED.  Logging Tools, Blowers, Drills, Axes, Handles, Blocks and Cables.  Our Stock is complete.  LET   US   QUOTE   YOU   PRICES  OUR HARNESS  DEPAR1MLIN1   Is going to be   in a week or so the   most   complete   to   be found in the   District.  PLUMBING, HEATING and TINSMITHING-  Estimates, furnished for all classes of work.  <>4-o><H<>-f<H<>4-a4<>4o4<*4-o-f<> oio-f<Ho-f<>^<)-fo>o4H>fo+<Ho o-^-ci-fo-Ki-fo^o+o-fo^o^ofo-fo o+o+o+o-fo-f <>+o+o+o^-q+q+o 0-f o-fo-fof-o-fo-f o-fo+o+of o+o +<>+<>+<>+<>+<>+<>  FULTON'S HARDWARE enderby b c  y j������������������^i  V i-  ' I  - ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S "WEEKLY  Copyright,, l'JOilj  HAPPY HAWKINS  By ROBERT ALEXANDER WASON  [By Small, iMuyiiArd & Company, Inc.  T1  CHAPTER X.���������������������������(Continued)  A, Winter at Sloeum's Luck  UK ouly fate i expect'is'to go mad  un' cut iny own throat," sez Lo-  i'.'iL; but Hammy frowned an'  went on in a scoldy indignant voice,  '���������������������������**���������������������������" Wliei! Wisdom speaks. Folly replies  with jo.il; w?t having little choice of  company, 1 need- must make Lhe best  of what  I   have.'"  Well, those two had what they called  ���������������������������x war or' wits until finally Locals hit  Huiiniiy with it chair, which was the  way most o' Lhcir discussions ended;  but ir turned out that what Hammy  was tryin' to say was that we should  open tiie trunks, dress ourselves in the  dollies, an' give a show. He said hc  knew parts to fit any make-ups we'd  rind; an1 after Locals found out what  it was 'at I Tammy had schemed" out,  he joined in enthusiastic, an' said that  if Lhe' had never been a part writ to  tit 'em yet, lie could do it on the spot,  An' he wasn't swamped with business  right then anyway. '''Yes,'' I sez, it's  ���������������������������4. great idee, an' we'll sure draw a  mammoth crowd.^ We'll charge 'em a  library apiece an' get enough litachure  to last us a hundred years."  "At best, sarcasm is out of season  at worst, the season's out of it," sez  Hammy to mc; "and furthermore,  good friend, in life, as on the stage,  your part must be a role of actions, not  of words.'' I used to say over the  things 'at this pair made up, until I  had 'em by heart, an' since then I've  had a lot oil fun springin' 'cm on strangers. They used to "speak to me as  though 1 was a horse, and of me as  though 1 was part of the furniture.  Sammy sez to me ono day, "Me good  man, you'do very well with your hands,  but kindly Nature, designed your head  merely for a hatraek.'' They could say  these little things right off the roll,  04i' it alius made me feel like a fish out  o' water, somehow, but 1 stored 'cm  up in my memory, an' I've got my  worth out of   'cm "all right.  We did open the trunks n week or  so after this���������������������������and clothes! Well, say,  Miller sure was the dresser. The' was  tifteeii hats in a little trunk built a-  purpose for 'em, an' the' was all kinds  of vests an' pants an' neckties 'at a  foller could imagine. But best of all  was a book 'at wc found at the bottom  of one o' the trunks. . Ir, was a hard-  -���������������������������belled book, an' L never took 'much  stock iii that kind. ' When it's my turn  r.o read a book, a little old paper-back  "tits me' out all right. - 1 've bceir fooled  .on-them hard-shells too often; but-this  here one was a hummer.  - [aiu't-no tenderfoot when it comes  to a book, but this one was sure the  'corkin'est'l ever met up with. I had  alius thought 'at "Seventeen Buckets  o' Blood: or the the Mormon Widdcr's  Revenge" was about . the ox-treme  limit in books, but this here one lays  over even that,    ft was called "Monte  Oristo," an' had the damdest set o' Dago names in it ever a mortal human'boin'  ,. laid eyes on. 1. tried to mine it out by  myself at first, but pshaw, every cuss  in the book had a name like an Injun  town, an' the' was about as many characters iu the book as the' is on the  earth; so, 1 delegated Ham my to read  her out loud. This suited Namniy to  tlie limit, an' he didn't only read her--  to acted ber.    He'd  roar an'  screech  an'  whisper  an'  glare into  your  eyes  gives 'em. thc slip an' goes to his little  holler island, lie pulls off-the top, an'  it's all so, what the Abbey told him.  riien he lifts up his hand an' hc so*'.,  sez he, "I'll lie avenged!" And he sure  Iono it.  He didn't believe in none o' your  dioap little killin's. lie gives 'em all  the range, they wanted while he was  iixin * up the cards; but when he was  ready to call their hands, the' was  .oincthin' doin every minute, an' don't  you never forget it. Oh, he was a deep  nie. It is creepy to think of any one  like him bein' turned loose on the  earth, 'cause a feller might clo sonic-  thin' .'at didn't suit him, an' the'  wasn't no place you could hide in afterward. He kept watch in' all the while,  an' nobody couldn't commit a crime  nowhercs un earth, but what he knew  of it, an' he'd go an' call the f'ellcv  over Lo one side an' say, "Young man,  you arc doomed to die; but if you'll  promise to do anything 1. want you to,  L'll give the Pope, or the rlmp'rer of  Chinee, or whoever Lhc main stem happened to he, a scuttle of diamonds an'  get you free���������������������������whnl's Lhc word?"  Well, in a few years the' wasn't half  a dozen criminals in the whole world  who wasn't bound to carry out his orders, an*' you can seo what an outfit he  had to back him up. Some of em' he'd  make his body-servants; but that  wasn't no snap, you can bet, 'cause he  was nolioriable to a degree. He'd make  plans for a little party, an' he'd send  one man to Siberia for a fish au' another to Asia for a fowl, an' another  to Chinee for a bird's nest to make soup  of���������������������������an' so on. He never give his  guests nothin' to eat 'at growed in the  country thc feast was to be give in.  Then he'd sav to his steward, who  had tho hardest' job of all. "Bill"���������������������������-  Bill wasu't his name, but it'll do���������������������������  " Bill, where did J see that six-foot vase,  made out of a single ruby?" An' Bill  would (.urn pale an' say,  sccrel vault of thc Emvp  your Excellency.*" Then Monte Cristo,  he'd say, "Ah, yes, so it was. Well, go  an' get it an' have it here by the  twenty-fifth day of next month." Well,  Bill, he'd just about lliekcr out. au: begin to tell how it couldn't be did; but  Monte, he'd only look"at him cold, an'  say, ."Never mind thc details. Bill���������������������������get  the vase. Tf you think you need the  British Navy, why, buy it, but don't  bother mc. It seems to me, Bill, 'at you  ought to begin gittin' on to my curves  purty soon.    G-ood-bye."  This was,the way he carried on. Ife'd  go to a prison an' he'd say, "Young  man, you was buried to death when you  was a baby, but I. figgered \. could use  you later on, so T had you transplanted.  You come out o! this prison, "get an  education, an' on the ninth'o' next June  you show up at number forty-nine, Hue  de   Champaign,   Paris,  at  two   fifteen,  sollout at the price. When I saw that  a hundred an' twenty-five million'dollars, wouldn't buy two-thirds of a  seventy-fivg cent pup, 1 understood what  the :'spoil-binders 'mean 'by a debased  c-u-.ency. an' I felt, hurt an/ lonesome  again. "���������������������������'.  One day Jiammy stacked himself in  front of a window an' began to Lalk  about the gloomy ghnstliness of solitude,  until mc an' Locals couldn't stand it no  longer, an' wo heaved hi in out into a  drift. Under ordinary circumstances  he would have rolled his eyes, pulled his  hair, an' ranted around about the base  un gratitude of man; but this .time he  looked up to the sky an' hollered,  "Come out here. <|uiek! Hurry up!  Come on!"  We went out, an' the' was somethin'  a-iloalin' away up yonder, lookin' like  a flyspcck on a new tablecloth. "'What  is it?" asked Hammy, "Is it a bird?"  asked Locals. Under sueh conditions  T never say nothin' until 1 have .somethin' to say, so we stood an' gazed. In  about ten minutes we all shouted together, "It's a balloon!"  An'   by  jinks,  > -  that's  what   it  wa s.  Wo hollered an' lircd off guns, an' after  a- while it settled down an'  lodged in  only one man iu  it,  a  tree.    The' wa.  "lt was in the  'rcr of Chinee.  bo blame natural that a feller  used the back of his chair from  to finish, an' twice I was on thc  of shootin' him, thinkin' it was  never  start  point  real.  If you ain't n'over read the book it 'Jl  uay   you   to   fling   up   your   job    an'  wrastle through it  nice, decent youn  marry  '.0  his st  It starts out with a  ng  foller sailin'   homo  uady, but all his friends  ilr..Uip-.'M nl<;.iin_llin)..an_'-  get him chucked into the rottcnest dun-  goon in France, lie knowed how thoy  .oak it to a feller citizen in that conn-  cry, an' at first hc was all for killin'  birnself; but after he'd studied it over  ten or twelve years, he suddenly heard  * queer so rat eh in ' noise.  Ln that same priion was another  .prisoner, an Abbr-y. An Abbey irf a  '���������������������������find of fore ma ii priest. Well, this  Abbov wn������������������"ii 'f "no t������������������ throw out a  pra\ eV "un '"then "sijl "down ~fo" "waif" "for"  roaiilts. nut him. II<��������������������������� was one o' these  a-21'vrjiis, fretty  fillers what like to d<>  their mvii dnvin '. aii' he  -"ot o ' in in in ' fools out. o!  y.tn an ' a bed castor, nn  uwn   cell   intti  makes him a  a tin sauce-  in ns a level  irom   his   uwn   cell   into    iMdio':  that   was   the   queer,   scintchin'  that made IMdio decide not to ki!  ���������������������������m-Ii".  By  f'oorge  what had an  wouldn't  lie  ".to*- me our.  ;o 'Eddie ri-ilit from the start  ���������������������������lurin' the next few years they  .round in the prison till she's as  as  a  Switzer  cheese  ���������������������������--���������������������������an  ������������������.{)iind  ! him  :!   |   ������������������������������������������������������mild   linii   a   prmui  Abbi-s   -hut  up  in  it. lhe  mv   way  in   tho   world   to  This Abbey, ho cottoned  an'  mine  holey  in"  durin '  their  io till   lie knows  leisure he odicato E  anre'n   a   college   professor.  Then the Abbey begins lu have fils,  -ui" when all Lhe medicine 'at lie could  mrtke   out   of   old    soot    an'    Milphur  an  such stuff is gone, ho gives  matches   ap an' tells Eddie where he ha? a little  holler   island,   chuck   full   o'   diamonds  in ' money an ' such like plunder.  Then  tie   dies,  an'   Eddie   gets   in   the  chain   a   round   shot   to  hurl   him  off a  cliff  into  thc  an' 'when*-it  comes to  that  wirdlv    breathe;    but  p.m.���������������������������sharp. Here's a million francs  to pay expenses. Don't be a tight-wad  ���������������������������(he's plenty 'more.'' A franc is  worth five dollars, but he didn't give a  durn for -'em.    That was his style.  He'd come to town an' buy  a  tenement house   'at wouldn't rent, because  -it  was   haunted;   an'  he'd   tear  it  all  down   except   the  rooms   'at   had   been  most   popular   Lo   commit   murder   in.  Then next day he'd run up a swell mansion around these rooms���������������������������big and gorgeous, like thc Capitol at Cheyenne, with  full-grown trees from all over the world,  slandin' in the front yard.    Then he'd  give a parly to all Lhe substantial citi;  zens who had once used those rooms to  commit murders in, an' he'd bring (em  face to face with the ones they thought,  they had murdered���������������������������an' il was comical  to   see    'em   fallin'  around   in   faints;  but Monte, he'd pretend   'at he hadn't  noticed anything unusual, an' he'd get  "'eTil-!f~gi a ssTU f" w i i fo=������������������ f tr^n r;fi CTr^e i 1i��������������������������� f ae e-  Lhci torture, till it gives a foller a cold  sweat, just  to read about it.  You might think that a man runiiin'  I'or congress in this'country has a hard  timo sinkin' his reputation; but thc way  'at Monle Cristo mined around iu a feller's past was enough to scare a cat out  of a eollai. They don't run things over  in I'Yanoo like they do hero: they make  Counts and Markussos an' Bankers out  of I he Imd men, an' *lap_Uio innocent  one.i into dungeons to keep "'em" froni"  goLtin' spoilt. But this didn't suit  Monte for a minute; sn when he gets  li''1 gang all sottin' up in front of him  like a herd of tenpins he soz, "Let hor  go!" an' you ought to have seen 'cm  drop.  lie don't do none o' the dirty work  himself���������������������������no more prisons for hini. lie  just goes around like a Sunday-school  director at ('hri������������������tmus time, while his  enemies lum to an' poison an' stab  an' mutilate each other in a way to lurn  a butcher pale; but hid favorite plan is  to make 'em go insane an' have- their  hair rum white in a single, nighl. That  got  to be his private brand.  Well, Hammy read the book to us so  but he was dyked oui. in Sunday clothes,  an' purt nigh .froze to death. We fed  an' wanned him, an' he was about as  much surprised at us as we was at him.  f was wearin' a Prince Albert coat an'  a high plug hat, Locals had on a white  flannel yachtin' rig, an' Hammy was  sportin' a velvet suit with yeller log-  gins au' a bolt around the waist. After  we had fitted him out with a pipe he sez,  "Genflemen, I may possibly be able to  repay you at some future timo. T am  Lord Arthur Cleightou, second sou of  the Ear] o' Clarendon."  Whon hc registered himself thus, 1 see  Locals and,.Hammy-open up thoir eyes,  an' J knew 'at wc lind-landcd somethin'  purty stately,  T am pleased to moot you. me lord,"  sex Hammy, in his most gorgeous  manner. "T" am Gene Be vArcy,  You may have heard of my father, the  multimillionaire."  Locals, hc looked at Lord Arthur, an'  see that Hammy's bluff had stuck, so  ho girded up his loins an' sez, "Sir, it  gives mc great pleasure to make your  acquaintance. My uncle, Silas Martin,  tho late copper king, has just died,  leavin' ine as his sole heir; an' T have  been seein' a .bit of my own country,  preparatory to a prolonged-trip'around  the .world."..  '- Lord Arthur; he jumps Lohis foot an-'-  shakes ��������������������������� hands with -'em. tellin' cm .to  just-cut out his title, as lie was a simple  .Democrat while in Iho'United Stales.  1  hardly knew what to clo.    I didn't  hold opcncrs^air' yet if I  didn't, draw  some cards aii'.,see  it. out  I stood to  lose  entirely.     1 had'been  corralin'  a  heap o' city langwidge since I had been  cooped up with Locals an' Hammy, but  my heart-failed me.    T. knew I was slill  some shy-on society manners; but I also  knew 'at the*' was a heap o* Muffin' go-  in' ou, so T. stuck up my bet an' called.  '"'Artie,'-' I soz, holdin' out my hand,  '���������������������������you're   the   first   lord   my   eyes   has  ever feasted on; but I like you���������������������������you're  game.   It ain't many 'at will own up to  bein' a Democrat those days, not oven  in  tho secrecy of  the  ballot  box,  but  here  in  Xovada  you're  safe.     Pa   has  just   retired  from   business,  loavin'  me  this little mine: but it only pays about  ten  milliou  a year now, so I've  made  up my miufl not to bother with ir. but  to shut it down an'" go on a tour of thc  world   with   my   two   friends   here.   -T  never cared much for school, so this will  be a  good  way  to finish  my cdicntion.  We  was   up  hero  hist  fall   seein'  that  tldu^s_^LS__cioscd_i'' "pj_oilQ__-__j|doi". an'  wailed  for  the  watchman   to  conic  np  from below, when wc expected to drive  down to our special train an' start for  I'firis.    Rut the snow came unexpected,  and  the  expected  watchman   failed  to  como;  nnd   hero  we arc. with  no  food  fit for a human, an' all our servants in  the. special train, ninety miles away."  When 1 begun my oration Lo'cals and  Hammy  leaned   forward,  holdin'   thoir  breath; bur when they see 'at 1 wasn't  t  a pile of wood within reaehin' distance,  an' let the fire go out, I grew a trifle  loquacious about  it.  Hammy, overheard me. mutteriu * to  myself in a".voice 'at could be heard  anywhere in the hotel, an' he drew'mc  to one side au'. sez, "."Hush;'presumptuous peasant; for all you know tho  blood of Alfred flows within his veins."  "'That ain't my fault," sez I; "but  some of it will flow down this.mountain  side if he don't begin stayin' awake  daytimes."  ���������������������������Still, air in all, he was a likeable  young feller an' the' ain't no doubt but  what he saved us from bein' lonesome  liny more. He said 'at. this balloon had  been,exhibited in Los'Angeles, an' he  had got into it just for fun; but tlie  rope had parted an' he had been fifteen  hours on the way.. It was only by luck  'at he had happened to have his overcoat along.  He had four or five newspapers,  which he had tied around his feet to  keep 'cm warm, but nare a library; so  after we had lied our imaginations sore  for a week or so,;,wo fell back on draw,  settlin' by chocks nt night. By a daz-  zlin' piece of luck Artio had his nionev  in the same New York bank 'at Miller  had, so he could use our checks, an'  things began Lo brighten. Three of us  wore playin' for -real money, an' the  other feller thought he was���������������������������it was  genuine poker, an- the stiffest game 1'  over sat in,  Time didn't, drag none now. Artie  knew the game, an' it kept me in a  sweat to beat him. White chips'was a  hundred dollars apiece; but we bet colored ones mostly, to keep from litter-  in ' up the table. Spring began to loosen up about the first of March, an' by  that time Artie owed mc two million  real dollars. Locals an' Hammy was  into mc for close to a billion, but! didn't treasure their humble offerings  much, 'ccptin' as pipe-lighters. "Wc was  keyed up Lo a high pi ted* by this time,  an' was beginnin-' to get thin and  l'ingey about the eyes. Artie from los-  iu' me from longin' for the time to  come when T should "start out to be a  little Monte Cristo on my own hook,  an' Locals an' Hammy, from, pityin'  Artie au' envyin* mo.  On the twenty-fifth of March a  wagon-load of grub an' four men came  out to get. things started. 1 see 'em  comin' up the grade, an' T piked doAvn  JUST THE MEDICINE YOU NEED  Your color  is bad, tongue is furred,  dull,   appetite  is   poor,  your  liver  needs  is  your  eyos   are  stomach needs tone,  ii wakening. Try Dr. Hamilton's Pills  In just oue night you'll notice a difference, for Dr. Hamilton's Pills search  out every trace of your trouble. You'll  eat, sleep, digest, 'and feel a whole lot  better. You will gain in strength, have  a clear complexion, experience the joy  or robust health. To tone, purify and  enliven the system there is nothing like  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. 25 cts. at nl)  dealers.  but   Hammy    an'    Locals    unbosomed  their   hearts   something  terrible.  "A murrain on fho filthy swine!"  sez Hammy, after ho began to quiet  down a little. "I" would 1 had his  treacherous throat within iny grasp,  that 1 might squeeze his inky s'oul back  to the lower depths from whence ho  sprang."  "Hush, you punkin-headed peasant,"  sez T. "Tho's just as much of Al-  Creel's blood flowin' through his voins  now as the' over was."  " 'Tis not thc moucy L have lost  that makes me mad," sez Locals.  "It's finding out that u man can become so degenerate that ho will impose  upon the very ones who saved" his life  ���������������������������deceive them, lie to them!"  "Oh, ho ain't the only liar" 'at was  ever in this hotel/' sez f; "an' when  it comes to the money you've lost,  that"d be.a small matter to get mad  ovor. He risked just as much money  as we did, an' if he'd-won, he wouldn't  a' won a cent more."  After a while they grew more roVx  signed in their landwidgc; but. after  we had driven down to town without  finding him, Mammy sez, "In sooth  'tis bitter truth that all the world's a  stage; yet Fate, however-���������������������������cruel," never  decreed that I should play the second  season, as servile'server to a worn out  mine���������������������������iny   health   is   all ..right   again.  ���������������������������in  thing.  told  an'  i few  em ,'at ���������������������������]  had'landed a good  treat me as the boss  ' I'd make it all right  my- head: nn'-sportin'r-a  !a rod lioektjc, so I look-  in one i.cd Cor  it cheered us a heap, an'  feel   rich,   ourselves,  an'  about millions as easy an' ualur-  sack.  Eddie's  Thoy  feet an  angry sea.  part  you   can't ,.  Eddie kicks off thc chain, rips open thc  .nek,  an'   when   ho strikes   the   wator  he's a free man.  He swims along for a couple of days  until he overtakes a smuggler, an' ho  -.limbs ou board an' shows 'cm how to  run their business accordin' to Hoyle.  He only stays with 'cm long enough  r,o learn all  their secrets, an'  then  he .sloepin'; but thorn two cusses wouldn't  natural that we all slept  company; but  wc   begun   to  lall-pc' '".  al as though we each had little holler  islands of our own. Miller was about  i my size, so 'at all his clothes fit mc  like tho skin on a potato. Hammy  was a leetlctoo tall an' thin, and'Locals  a foot or so short; but they fished out a  couplo of  swell  outfits  too.  We found a lot of empty check-books,  an' used to play draw, settlin' at night  by check. It was purty good fun for  a'while���������������������������until we woke up. Hammy  owed mo ton million francs an' Locals  was into nie for fifteen. T offered to  give 'cm a receipt in full if they'd  give inc. thoir interest in tho yeller pup.  As long as the pup had three bosses he  wouldn't mind no one, an' I wanted to  toach him somethin' besides catin' and  niiiil-oiit lio.sehoolboy. arlieJo-oC.a.lic.  tliey settled back with a long sigh, an'  J I'fiuid (oil by their faces 'at thoy wore  t;ikin' pride in my work. Thoy was  about the best qualified judges of Unit  kind n' work 1 ever met up with, an'  I 'll own 'a: I never foil prouder in  iny life 'an L did when Hammy slap-  pod im' mi the back as soon as I. finished an' soz to Artie, "'Me Lord, this is,  a typical American, llo plans his lifo  on larger things than rules: hut you  can depend on him���������������������������yea, I hough tho  heavens fall, you can depend on .lack  hore."  I  wa= glad wc didn't have any liquor  just to  for a few days an  wilh  'em.  When Artie saw Lhc now men he turned pale about the gills. He owed me  close Lo Lhreo millions, an' blame if'I  didn't feci a little sorry for hhn.������������������ Still,  I'd "played fair- all the while, an' "1  'lowed 'at--the Earl o' Clarendon could  stand it, and I needed the money a heap  niorc'n some who might 'a' won it.  *��������������������������� When old Bill'Sykes-came'in to report to mc 1. was wearin' a plug hat on  the baeks. o'-  while vest an  ed enough like the real thing to make-it  easy for liim to* act. his part, ttecaino  in an' blurted outright while we was  boostin'-. up a jack-pot. "That'll do,  me good man."' sez I', "wait until this  hand is played." 'Bill, he took off his  hat an' stood humble'until Artie had  scooped in a hundred thousand dollars,  an' then 1 told d3ill be-might .talk. ���������������������������  "The watchman was found froze to  death, Mr.-Hawkins,",sez Bill to me  might}* respectful, "an' your train  waited until two relief parties had been  drove back by storms, an' then.it pulled out for -'Frisco.. . We aro ail ready'  tn take charge here, an'.as soon as yon  wish you can drive down iu the wagon  an*' telegraph for the. train.'-'  "Bill backed out bowin', an' we made  plans lo emigrate a little.- I promised'  Locals an' ITammy a generous rake-off,  an' wc fixed to "have a tol'ablc fair  time as soon as Y. cashed in."  iSrext. mornin' T. found a letter addressed fo Mr. John Hawkins,'Esq. Ar-*  tic wasn't around, but Locals an' Hammy was, so I opcued the letter an' read  il.    This here is the letter.    It's one o'  inv_.irrnp<eg<    1 |-fipc|iy������������������a    an' Cm  paid decent  himself.''  Suddenly  n 'back whore a fellergets  wages for makin' a fool of  Locals gave "a yell of joy  and shouted,  "My  fortune's made!    T     "  can take this thing ancl have a runaway    -���������������������������>  boy and a lost orphan and a rich uncle  and 'a  villainous cousiu, and write the  novel of the age about it."  "No, no!" sez Hammy, catehin' the  excitement,   "tragedy���������������������������make  it  a   tra-v    ���������������������������'  gedy.    It  is  tor the stage!    Think of  them lost, without food and the baloon-  coming.info sight!   .Think of the scenic  effects,   the   loV   music  as   the  orphan  kneels in the middle"of the stage and'  prays that tho balloon may bring them  food; and then have the villainous cous:    ���������������������������'  in  the  balloon���������������������������"        -. . .* '.'."'     " .  Well,  they  purl'- nigh* fought  about  it, .and  they-were  still "at  it  when   I.  left them.'.  The,tingle of spring iiv the _���������������������������-  air made-me wild to. get back -.to1 the'_��������������������������� ' \  raiige again': -I thought of -1 if tie'*' Barbie *"-"'"  and-wlmf7i groat girl, .she must-be,by ^���������������������������^  this Lime.    T thought of't,he',.big-eyed ~ ;;-  wi-ater calves huggin''up to thoir motli-*--���������������������������_���������������������������-"  ors'and  wondcrin'.what'it-all-meant.  1'.thought of old Mount Savage, and all.  of n"sudden  somethin' seemed- p'ullin'   -*"-  af  my breast like a  rope, an-''T 'drew  down .my winter wages,-an' set out for  the no'th, eager as a hound pup on hig  first,   hunt. '        * -    -     ' :.  (To  bo  Continued)   ���������������������������  there,  or   like  as  the   lintel   down  was   so   full   of  Cristo  book   that  wc  I'or  not  just  that  wc believed  doggone  burned  :.    We  Monte  our own  lies as easy as Artie did. an' begun fo  talk to each other like we was society  folks at a banquet.  Liil Artio was a good, decent sort of  a chap, as common  as  we were, when  we got to know him.   He never kicked  none on the grub, an' his appetite was  a thing to make preparations for; but,  as Locals said, his high  descent came  out the minute ho was brought face-'to  face with work���������������������������he didn 't recognize it.  Now ho didn't try to dodge it, nor he  didn't  apologize   for  not  doing  it;   he  just didn't seem to know the' was such  a thing.   It never occurred to him that  tho only way to have" clean dishes was  to  wash dirty  ones.    Hammy and Locals,  those   f'rce.born   sons  of Independence, was glad an' proud to have the  chance to wait on him; but I. must confess that the clay bo sat by the fire with  "Gentlemen.���������������������������You have all treated  mo fine air' 1 hate to skin out without  saying good-bye But I have not the  nerve. 1 have lied to you all tho lime.  I am not a real lord at all, My father  was gardener at Clarendon Castle an'  L was under groom af St. .lames Court.  When tho younger son camo to this  country, I camo with him but left him  an' became a waiter in New York City.  T went to an excursion to Long Branch  nYf "got" to" flirting "witlra" "widow "just"  fur pastime. She dogged my life after  that and  my wife is something terrible  so I look hor and came to Lo? Angeles.  Wo was as happy as any ono could bo  with a wife like mine until tho widow  showed up. Thon I stood botween two  fires and eil'hor one of thorn was hell  so I trot, into the balloon and cut the  rope expecting to drift over into Mexico. You aro all rich and will not need  tho money but I always play fair and 1  hate to skin out this way;  ' ���������������������������' votirs truly  "L. A. 0.  "P. S.-~It was all I could do fo keep  from helping you with the work 'eau(,������������������������������������  some of your cooking was rotten and  you did not wash your dislie< clean but  I knew if I worked y<-u would not  think nic a real lord. [ hope some day  1 may be able to repay you for all your  kindness.''  T didn't say a word after I finished  readin' the letter. I had fallon too "far  to  have  any breath   loft  for talkin'-  "NEW TREATMENT FOR TUBER-;  ���������������������������  ��������������������������� culosis -      ..-_-.   y  Dr. Samuel  Bernhcim, who-is at tho"   '.  head-of the French Society for Combatting Consumption,  has just read  a  remarkable paper before the Paris Therapeutical Society on a new treatment for  tuberculosis,   lie and his coadjutor; Dr. --  Dicupart, have employed the treatment- *  for more than a year and they consider.-  that SO por'cent, of their,patients havo  boon cured.    The treatment consists of '  int.ra-inusciilar  injections,  of  oue  cubic   --  contimetro   of   the   following   solution:  Peptonized iodiuo, .In centigrams; menthol .06 centigrams, and radium barium  chloride, one-tenth of a drop in a solu- '  (���������������������������tw^i'-^flHTry^Tlid amount of^tailimlfryr  is about oiie-f.housandth part of a milligram.    Tho treatment is followed consecutively for thirty days, and resumed  after a  lapse of ten days.    Dr.  Szcnd-  ell'y is another physician who has treated  some  fifteen  hundred  patients  with  astonishing and almost uniform success  in all but the advanced cases, and thoso  also wore much relieved.   Dr. Bernhcim  said  ho  would   not  vol assert  that all  ,,-L1,Ilu,!.lP!iv_0 patients .could _bc_.compl_et,e_   ly cured, but his experience- led him to"  believe flint until the contrary was  proved all sufferers except those in the  very last stage might look forward  hopefully to n rest oration of health,  and he only desired that doctors of all  conntrios should begin experimenting  with the now treatment, which might  prove an inestimable hlcssiiif to man-  kind.  The efficacy of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup iii curing coughs and  colds and arresting inflammation of tho  lungs, can bo established by hundreds  of testimonials'from' all sorts and conditions of men. It is a standard remedy in thesoailments and all affections  of the throat and lungs, It is highly  recommended -by medicine vendors, because they know and appreciate Us value as a curative.   Try it.  ORIGIN  OF WHIST  The game of whist originated iu Klight ud, and was popular as eaiiv as the  court of king Henry VIII. "'Cotton's  Complete Gamester," published in IG7-1,  says that tlio game received its name  (''���������������������������'un the silence made in its play  Edmund IToylc is commonly supposed to  be the first author of any ability to  write upon whist, and he is sometimes  spoken of as the father of the game.  He published his "Short Treatise" in  1742, aud upon this arc based most of  the whist laws now in practice. Hoyle"  gave lessons in whist to tho fashionable  Londoners at a guinea a lesson, and it  is said .acquired quite a competence  from this source.  CANCER  Old Sores, Lumps  in Breast, Growths  removed and heal,  ed by m simple  Home Treatment  No pain.    Describe the trouble, we will send  Book and tesimonials free.  rHE CANADA CANCER INSTITUTE, Limited  10 Churchill Ave., Toronto  97 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  /.  0  I  fTHEltE is no sex in brains," declares Mrs. Alec. Tweodie,  .A the well-known authoress. The same thought came out  in the words of Mrs. Annie Besant at the recent monster suffrage meeting in London. "Any task that woman's  brains can master or any work that woman's hands can do,  is her'Bjjy divine right," said Mrs. Besant, probably the  most eloquent and forcible woman orator in the world today.  Tn the same address Mrs. Bosant elaborated the theory  that no doors should be closed to woman for if she could  do thc work thoy should certainly be open, and if she could  not, there was no need to close them. Mrs. 13csant'*s whole  address was an eloquent appeal for freedom for both matt  and  woman. . ��������������������������� >���������������������������  How does this cry t'o'r freedom ' touch the women of  Canada? Aie they as free as they should be? Are^ the  doors open to them?  Suppose a young woman in our city today wants to  bludy medicine, is 'it-easy for her? Aro the doors of the  medical school open to her? Suppose a woman has a leaning  toward law. There are many women, often the daughters  of prominent jurists who would like to study law. Are  our law schools open to them? Can thoy study and compete with their brothers, who aro perhaps being forced into  a profession for which they have no _ particular liking?  One might run over the whole list of learned professions  and in nearly every case one would find that the door was  closed,yt not completely, at least so far as-to'make it  difficult and uncomfortable'' to, enter.- Sex in brains! Too  " Jong the myth that there is such a thing has existed. The  day-will come, .perhaps not iu this generation or even in-the  next, but the day will surely eome ,when men and women  * -will at last stand upon a level intellectually. To hasten this  ' .bappyday we women of the beginning of what promises to  be the" most wonderful century of, woman's 'advancement  ever known, can do* much. We can get rid of fehlinine  frivolities, we can bring up our children on the same'intel-  " lectua! plane for boys and girls, we "can strive ceaselessly  and eternally to spread the dictum  that there is no sex in  -   lira iiis. ., ,- -  *���������������������������    *-    *      ~',  Miss  Sylvia   Pankhurst has  written'a, book.    Naturally  its title is-"The Suffragette.'-    It sets out to give a  history   of   the   woman's   militant   suffrage   movement.     This  is   eliiofly   a   narration   of- the   doings   of   the   Pankhursts  and  their immediate  followers,  but  it  does not offensively  withhold  due  credit  from  other-pioneers  in  the recent acceleration of the woman's rights 'movement, in Great Britain.  ���������������������������., The Pankhursts are unquestionably prominent among these  . pioneers."    .Whether their influeneods more potent-than that  of-:"an'yc"other-sct'.or'circle   of  suffrage :seeking  womeiris  ,-i'not to the point.      " "    ~ . " -"    v< .  y These four womeif seem to have been bom-to fight for  "; votes.- .The widow aud daughters of' a, Manchester" -physician, who _ was jin - aggressive social" reformer, '"they have  lived'always in an atmosphere of agitation. .Manchester  -has"1 been a veritable hotbed L of social reform "r Sylvia*  and 'Christdbel' were* avowed,, suffragettes at the ages of  ,��������������������������� seven and nine��������������������������� years.,- They went in for other things, of  course.-- Sylvia, has been, indeed she' still may'be-an.'art  * . sttolout. y'Shc is iu hor'thirtieth yearjnow. aud-,Christ6b?i  y ;,'7".tliat:"dinuiiiitive,' "alert,.- vociferqusyirrcpressible'-'agitatoiJ?,is  ,y y Ywo_.years older.';" Th'at\she should;.bear'..the name:,of ?>C6le-  yy- ridge's gentle 'aiid -.fanciful*'dweller; in''1 dreamland 'is" -jthe  7"Jrony'.of .fatVyy'yy- - r-'  yft'~7''.".-" $-''.    '    7"' '   ' '^'"  ������������������;. ���������������������������-';-~-'s'~~?-'"--' . "J': Jr"..-.-���������������������������- ���������������������������������������������-*"*'��������������������������� *'-'-*'-"^y.  -'-.'��������������������������� y-v--fc.y  if'y-   r y 'i'.v -'y-> --"���������������������������.:-��������������������������� *  '-y% _---: ���������������������������   -:-���������������������������"���������������������������"- -~ .--*--r?  A"yy^y:'-vifisVI-,aukhVa*st-bi'iefH".' narrates ;the history-,oi'-_the- fani-  '^>y.'-r- ~..- '.-���������������������������.    . -'---v-^^iL-i-i.i!. ..���������������������������;_.:.'.i ������������������������������������������������������_._. i������������������������������������������������������j^'l-l.. i.i'j^j _-������������������4.'  ���������������������������:_ \  w  lbject;  t*iy7',inothcrr'inade; up"lier. niind':that, the fight *J"or"suffrage*could  "fi .yVjieycrHie7woiVoii-th'e;o'ld lines.yShe had. been devoting -much  , J} ~~/ -"���������������������������of-7hei\'tiine "to ^edifcatiojialVlwork - iii} Manchester 7 but ihe'  fer'-'" 'uiiw gave'"up "everything"'for the oiic' cause r,uui i'ouudedj"tlic  "?;".   Women-is -Social'"and -Political: Union,'with its"now.-familiar  |,?-5t-;i7watclnvor'd,"."',fYote"s .'for'-Women:-7    Vroin'-the first, -various  ll\y-.7f -labor -.organizations t showed iymp,athy,7with ��������������������������� tho \:ribvement,-  )r'., "-Vbiit tlic-syn������������������pat]iy7was-iiot "continuous, "and- thu,s���������������������������far' the" suf-  Ic1," 7 -'C f ragette'-iiioveincut (Miss.'Pankhurst' soberly .a'eccpts '.the ^de-'  Wi'''-   \'risive" name)" has] got:-aloug without- any - help to spealc'-of  |'y.- ~'froi_������������������ _.outside.    'Neither"political   party   has   ever   actually',  !y y^Tfavofedlit.- . Sir_ Henry Chmpbell-Bannerman ^believed "���������������������������per-  '"sonally" in" suffrage" for -women, but refused "his political aid  .to'"the cause.    Lloyd-George-aiid Winston- Churchill are-regarded-by  the suffragettes 'as  opponents'.as dangerous  as  Asquith and Balfour." -The police, the-magistrates, and the  prosi" are their avowed  enemies."   Yet,  from first, to last,  "there-is not a^hint of malice iu Miss Pankhurst's narrative.  Even  toward  anti-suffrage  women 'and   the  newspapers  she  maintains* a moderation, of tone'and a "fair mind.     Her's is  -a  nature' to-glory in  opposition.      Without  British "conser-.  _ vatism   and   inexorable- law  to   light' against- there" would  have boen uo suffragettes, aiuVMiss Pankhurst is quite sure  - that thc suffragettes, with their' mild and conciliatory, methods would  never have accomplished anything-.'    ".  fi'  fify  j Another advance for women has to hc recorded in thc  j admission of the first member of the fair sex to tbo Norwegian academy of science. Miss Kristine Bonnevie, of  Christiana, who has been thus distinguished, is a doctor of  philosoph}',"besides holding an appointment in the zoological  laboratory of thc University there. When only twenty  years old sho passed her matriculation examination at thc  University, and after making zoology her special field for  some yoars, she became conservator ot" tho zoological laboratory in 1900. In tho five following years, in addition to  conducting thc instruction of students preparing for a  liual degree in mathematics and natural science, she produced soveral scientific works in Norway, Germany and the  United States. In 1906 tho degree of doctor of philosophy  was conferred on her, Her studies have carried her not  only along the Norwegian cost, but also to several European  and American universities. Besides all that she is a keen  politician. Jn 1007 she was elected a member ofr the Christiana Municipal Council, and when the new political party,  tho Liberal Left, was organized two years ago, she was  chosen as vice-chairman of the Christiania branch, as well  as being a membci of the central committee of thc party.  ���������������������������    ���������������������������    ������������������  As far as one can learn, there was nothing ievolutionary  sprung by the "French dressmakers at the English festivf-  'rios. 'Lhe tight skirt prevailed in the models regardless of  tho disapproval of Queen Mary, and large and small hats  wore made without partiality to either. A great deal of  black was chosen, .worked out in cut steel, in silver, in gold,  and  in brilliants, but there is nothing new about that.  The use of old brocades was not indicative of any  change in fashions, for this handsome ami regal fabric has  always been used for the gowns of women who take part in  coronation ceremonies. And, after all, the making nf  elaborate toilets to w,ear in the. evening has little to-do  with the choice in clothes of the average woman. Only  those who live a brilliant soeial life are in the least anxious  about gorgeous ball and dinner gowns Jo r the hot weather  months. They pray to be relieved from the necessity of  wearing" them.  Simple evening gowns are very much needed in summer  by every woman, for the, heat necessitates mauy'changes,  evorlasting freshness in one's clothes, and the use of thin  materials that arc more or less low ,at the, neck and have  elbow sleeves.,- These can be made out of the manifold  fabrics that are offered at reasonable" prices to those who  are shopping at this'season of the year..  One of thc few strong features oL'the-.Napoleon fashions  that have been popular this spring are the voluminous revers  which are used.on every kind of'coat,that will stand thein.  They are .often* put on jackets which are too'severe .and-too  small-to be overshadowed by .revers," but the women^do not  seem to, lhind this. Certain coats "require small collars and  manisli^ revers, 'such as^'the' Norfolk jacket," the straight  sack coat,*and the tight Eton jacket, and yet,.on tkose..ve'ry  three garments one'-will*often see the dashing immense revers  of the Consulate pcriod/.wkielf hang inlarge fold's from.collarbone to' waist;fiii d7spread out so--far that they, nearly... touch  the' armhole. '  -> ,'   '��������������������������� u'r-  ?/   J'��������������������������� ���������������������������','y--'- --'..    ���������������������������'   , '-J";:->  A^sailbrf collar/*is\sometiihes- attached -to'them,- which'-is"  anotheiCeyidence _of'"poor."judgment: -rVrhis. collaiV.does'-'not  "short ^coats/aiidfthey look" oetrof' placeOon^them, but-'they-'do'  not seein"to^)e\quite so, uufitoifa sho'rtvwaisfed,blouse.'7The  blue -Jp\lk\ .-serge' siiits":that 'havcithese widev;affairV:*made -of  black'Staffeta^pivsatiuJ- with^ a f collar ",to 'match,-"-are'.'"quite  goodslp6king,^esp"ecially. wlieiv there";is "a long'-vest and high'  st"ock"Jot,7whitc;or. ivory.-.'clotted net."._���������������������������, 7_ >-.ys-'\   X.   . '7*-',-'  ���������������������������yt't'ni  A-  V -"  =VV-ha t=-we^t' i ud=i n=4h i s=-b o oWi s^a=d i r eet=a n d-^mi u u te^acu.  I  count of the doings of the woman's rights women under thc  new dispensation, from its institution in 1903, and its first  destructive work in 1905,; until well aloug'in 1910. We  learn thc methods by which the 'Manchester party got in  touch with women throughout the kingdom; of their rude  methods at by-elections when thoy worked against condi-  datcs of the party in power; of their invasion of London,  their public meetings, their parades, their tricks, their  browbeating'of statesmen, thoir little riots in Downing  street, thoir big riots-in and near St. Stephen's, their encounters with the police, their experiences ,with, magistrates  "and"iii" prison."-"Not'a-signit'ieaiit detail-is-omittcd. ��������������������������� There  i.s no pleading for sympathy. Nothing is oxtonuated. nor  i.s aught, we verily believe, sot down in malice.  What is not found in the book i.s any now light on the  underlying motives of the suffrage movement which may  oi mav not be threaten ing the stability of British government, "but. will appoal to future historians as a significant  feature of English development. As such, howover, Miss  Pankhurst docs not treat of it. She is purely a suffragette.  Sho offers no cxplenation of the purpose of wonian suffrage.  It is undeniable that the lives of poor women have been  hard. Some of Miss Pankhurst's assg'ciates, like Annie  Kcnney, have worked from early childhood, day and night,  in gloomy mills and factories, have been ill-kept, miserably  paid, and badly nourished. They have fouud food, light,  sunshine aud opportunity for personal expression in the  suffrage movement. But the lot of the Pankhursts , was  never "hard." They havo been comfortably off. The means of  culture has ahvays been withiu their reach.  ������������������    #    *  The word "unwomanly" does not scare Mis Pankhurst,  She and her kind have ' deliberately employed unwomanly  methods. Thoy have thus made their presence in the community felt, their purpose known. The only excuse offered  for tlie so-called militant tactics of the suffragette is that  Erish politicians and labor reformers have also been obstructionists and provokers of strife. The methods .have  not failed, assuredly. The question these women have  placed more prominently in the British mind than it was  over placed before, is now a vital question.  ��������������������������� Miss Pankhurst's book deals with facts. As a narrative  it possesses extraordinary interest and value. It contains  inuch information that has not been hitherto accessible. The  description of the agonies endured by those self-appointed  feminine martyrs who refused to eat in prison and wore fed  through tubes inserted in the nostrils is certainly touching.  They may have been foolish women, but they had the courage  of their convictions, The various street scenes, with militant  Pankhursts and Annie Kemicys conspicuously placed, as well  as fchat eminent woman's rights man, Kcir Hardic, indicato  that the suffragettes thoroughly understand the modern  news value of the camera.  '-' Children .are- the fiowois.of lif e, and the mfi/.he;* a gardener  who'trains them into'beautiful blossoms onuselessrweeds.".  : When7Madame Ei-nestineJS'ehuniann-IIcink, the "world-famous'prima'" doiiha^ gave, voice, to-this interesting-opinion,  she"'smiled in'pardonable appreciation of'the garden, which  she'had'raised. -It is a product of which any'woman might  well be proudj one which by right "of its proportions and  pulchritude would take a prize'at any human 'horticultural  show. 77.- - . ' ; "    ���������������������������'."._���������������������������   ^'      '   ��������������������������� y  v/The garden of the gifted.contralto-contains eight sturdy  flowers���������������������������First,- August,.who. budded some .twenty-seven,years  ago; ncxt,-Charlotte, now a.qnarter "century plant;-then, following in quick succession, come the others���������������������������IIenry,.tweuty-  loiir._-l'\_rdiiiand, seventeen; Marie Louise." fifteen; and-last,  .but by, no means least, George Washington, who is" twelve. .'  *    ���������������������������*    * '     -.. ~  Almost everyone knows of Madame Schumann-Heinle as the  interpreter of ..Wagnerian roles, but few have had the pleas-  -ure^of^seeiiig^her^in^lior^greatest^paits^^rhis^irivilege^shc5  reserves for her family and her friends. Those who have  seen, however, assert that her interpretation of the maternal  rolo is the highest achievement of her artistic career. When  the famous contralto was-seen at her beautiful home near  Singao, New Jersey, where she is bringing up her "garden"  on a farm of seventy-five acres, it was discovered that Madame Schuman-Hcink may win admiration as an artist, but  she steals away yonr heart when playing the devoted mother  to eight lovely and loving children. Art with her is genius,  but her genius for maternity is a wonderful art.   "1 have tried to_be a good mother,^ she said, with only  a slight" German accent, for "tho opera singer has mastcre'd  almost all the intricacies of the English language since living  in America, "f have worked hard for my children'in Germany���������������������������it is many years ago now���������������������������I have studied singing with  a baby at my breast, then put my children to bed, and gone  out to thc theatre to earn our living, When I came homo at  night thoy had to bo bathed, fed, aud my houso set in order.  In thc morn ing I was up at five, mending their clothes,  cleaning my house, baking, aud busy with housework. When  this was finished Y would lock the little ones in our rooms  and-go out'to rehearsal again. I was too poor to pay any one  to take care of my babies, so 1 did it myself. How did 1  manage? Everything was done by system. I had a time  for everything, and everything was done in its time. I had���������������������������  what you'call it?���������������������������a schedule in my head, and my work, as  well as my art, was run on schedule time. My children have  been taught discipline; they have been brought "up to respect  system, and today, each child knows how to do for himself  the things that he should do. My six boys can sew on buttons  and mend their clothes the same as the girls, and all the  children have been taught���������������������������what you call it?���������������������������order in thc  home."  Tt ;s a beautiful home which the.glorio*i'_ voice of the  prima donna has made possible. Situated on the crest of a  hill, it commands a view of rivor, valley, and, in the distance,  a range of thc Watchung Mountains. Everywhere are flowers,  which the prima donna likens to children.  "A little baby is like a delicate flower," she said, when  showing her lovely gardens to the reporter. "We mothers  are only gardeners raising either blossoms or weeds."  "What are the rules for human gardening?" the opera  singer was asked.  "The same as apply to nature," she smiled in response.  "Plenty of sunshine and fresh air arc needed in"the successful roaring of childron and flowers. My boys, and the girls,  too, have lived out nf doors almost entirely. In the winter  the windows of their bedrooms are opened wide, no matter  how cold it is. In the summer those who are' still hore at  homo with me are out in thc open air all day. They ride  their ponios, play tennis, and croquet, and George Washington plays baseball. Th������������������y have boon brought up on the simplest f������������������������������������������������������J8���������������������������good milk, j*i������������������y m������������������ats, a������������������d fmw ew#e*������������������."  WINTER TWO MILES UP.  One great advantage whieh our de-  scendonts will have over ourselves will  be that they will not have to gasp at  earth level in the airless heat of a  mid-summer daj-.  When the temperature mes high  into the eighties we try to escape the  enervating results hy traveling to the  seaside or tnkiug a steamer up thc  river,  They will simply go to the nearest  air-ship station, and within a few minutes riso to any degree of coolness which  thoy prefer.  It is curious to consider how shallow  is summer. The layor of hot air which  causes us such intense discomfort during a heat wave, is seldom more than  half a mile thick.  At u height of two miles the freezing  point i.s almost invariably encountered.  ' That is on a day when tho temperature in London stands at 90 degrees,  you have only to" rise to twenty-five  times thc height of St. Paul's to need  a fur coat and a muffler.  And a little higher up your breath will  freeze and fall around you.  The layer of air which surrounds our  planet and which wc call the atmosphere, is a phenomenon full of interest,  and one about which we still know very-  little.     -' ��������������������������� - '  What we have learnt and are learning  is by means of balloons and kites. Not  man-lifting balloons, for no warmblooded creature can live at a greater  height than about "six miles.  Ten yoars ago Dr. Bcrson and a" companion achieved a record by rising to  a measured height of 34,400 feet (over  6% miles),.- But at that point they  were only kept alive by inhaling oxygen.       /"      * ���������������������������-  In 1862 Coxwell and Glaisher are supposed to have, reached 36,000 feet, .but  the aeronauts were too overcome by cold  and lack of air to take precise records.  The balloons used to explore the upper atmosphere are made of rubber and  carry self - registering , instruments enclosed in a wicker cage.  Such a balloon has recently reached a  record height* of nearly twenty- miles,  aii amazing achievement when one considers at ten miles from .the earth's  surface one has passed . through six-  sevenths ...of all the air that surrounds  the earth. *'. .-'  ?When**they "have reached a ccrtaiu  height these balloons'"burst, but a parachute arrangement permits the cage ear  'rying the instruments ,to.drop lightly ta  the ground, and no fey.: than Dine out  of-ten are returned to* rhe observatore1"  byifinders, who^laim flu* rewards which  arc .marked upon each cage.- - ���������������������������  .. July is-tbe'great month for sending up'  these balloons. There, is an "international, week,'.' during which-"simultaneous observations, of the upper airfare  ca"rried outraH,over, the world, y, -, ' "*  , 'Briefly, whattlie'y have'~foim"d3,so far  'is:this".'".,iror,'twoJiniles"ab6Ve;our,|heads  is a, lay_er of airralways_shifting,.trayeL*  .ing?piiet,way. this'^day;; another,the.nextj'  sometimes jwariii,ysometimes'col(iyi;"sonie-'  times "- dry,<t",soinctimcsr-.soalnji'g"'"'with"  nioistorey*"'"'Y\ J'\J'J- i '-'$?-?;7?7/'-7'\ .Vj  *'- Above'tlie't wo "mile, level comes aii-  othci'-'layer.-aboutTsix .miles- deep.' which.  is ', always"-'dryland Val waiys7cbldrf;-'The  .temperature falls7stca'dily all'tlie-'way'  up"througlrthis,layer. J'yJ -':r-^ 7'"7-*  ',- '.The record'low/.teinpreatiirc which.has  so. far been'obtained is 167 degrees be-  16w7zcr6 Fahrenheit;'. that' is, -199. degrees of'frost. 'Such figiires"are'"beyo".id  conception. No human being could live  in ssuch cold.' The breath would-freeze  in, his "lungs :and the blood ;congeal "in  his'.veins. '      v L *< **   ���������������������������"  UNBURN.  Blisters,  sore   FEET.  Everybody  Druggist* i  tvitymsaatl  am Buk  Pr.Martei's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  fnaeribed and recommended for women's all-  ���������������������������rats, %. tdentiflcally - prepared reawdj ti  ptwwmn worth. ,.Tbt result from - their, un la  ������������������Bkfc and' penaueat Tmr seJ������������������ at all  Here the wi'id is always steady  rhis"  always, blows from west,to east  furious" gale pours along forbver  speed-6f at-least"hlO miles,an hour.  ��������������������������� Eight miles up - fo*. so me "reason of.  which."we,'kao\y nothing���������������������������the' intcii'.ity  of the-cold "d'm'i.-iihlies, and the'furious  gale.Js stilled to . a ,breeze, But  where this layer ends wc do not know.  ,We have never reached its uppcredge.  Probablv we never'shall. '  -  MISSIONARIES  MAKE  CHARGES  -A conference of missionaries at Lucky  now, in Tndia, under the leadership and  inspiration of American churches, has  launched a grave charge against the  British government, which has shown  itself lukewarm in the great cause of  converting thc Mohammedans- of Tndia  aud of Egypt to Christianity. Not only  have the authorities failed to support  fhe missionary crusade, but their influence has frequently been cast against  it,.and-in.actual. support_of._the _i!hea\  thon." .Remonstrances   wore   therefore  Tl  i  RY MURINE EVE REME0  If  For Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyei ud.  GRANULATED EYELIDS  MurineDoesn'tSmart-Soothes Eye Paii  DmiuU StU Moriae Ere Remedy. Liqnid, 2Sc, SOc. $1.0-  Murine Eye Salve, in Aseptic Tubes, 25c, $1.01  BYE.BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIi  MurineEyeRemedy Co._Chicagf  Revive tho Jaded Condition.���������������������������When en-  orgy Hags and thc cares of business be-  '  come irksome; when the whole system-  is out /of sorts and there is generalde- .  pression, try Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. .'���������������������������  They will regulate the action of a.do-y  ranged stomach and a .disordered Iivstj*  and make you feel like a new man.   No 1  one need suffer a day from debilitated "7  digestion when "so simple and effective._-  a pill,can be got'nt any drug store.7'\v"'y.;  in order, and no doubt these are now '  on their way to London, where'they *.-  will reverently be placed in an approp- ,,  riate ' pigeonhole.     . . , y  The missionaries probably forget that".  Great  Britain  is the  greatest  Moham-.."  niedati power in the world, and is the'reY-  i'ore by no means committed-even"osten-. '. ���������������������������  sibly to- the making of converts. -*The-.,'  government of India or of Egypt_could' ."  no more favor Christians over Moham-,y-,  mcdnn.s than it could show a preference' C"-'  for   Wesleyans  over  Baptists,-and-tlieY'^  slightest   sign,  of   official    proselytisnn ,7  would   be  the  signal- for, a'n_ outbTeak7.t7  So  far as Africa is- concerned,- 'tlfe.auvV;^  tlioritics, may even" lean-to the" bpinio'n^.'fel ;A^,  "ii  &.-?*.  ^S  so often "expressed b"y those* profoundly/ y.vt^  familiar with the country,"that Moham''vy^-^  niedanism :-  '   ���������������������������-...' _���������������������������.-,..    .,    ���������������������������* ..1"!_'tj.  Soud  and '���������������������������  greater.   .Tho ft'oud  .comes   a  'Moh'amm  measurably in the^so'cial scale,  la iiesevncgro' who, be5^'f^M''l  nedan '(iid^yan'cesv^im^'^V^&'l  ' social scale.' '.'He'.������������������et*..%.y^V������������������l  ity." between 7the7 Christi  and" "''" ' '"  _ i.an7mlssionafyiiS^^^]|  'liTdyiiis yc6iivert''y either"-,-- inTTndia^Vbr?!^,^^  Africa.;-!. Moreovpr^f; tne/' -.���������������������������Moham>meda^n,?gf-,iS^&������������������  ncgroywili^bcyprcs^^  the/,cii'rset;of jlrink^amlVthi^iiVaVcif  'B/&&&&.  circumi^^l  maker" is7nlsb.^ the- first'-'to^put-an aero':"!/;^:"^  plane' onV sale" in ; his New^York t^orh.%\fJJri  JTo.is exhibiting*there a<Moisant* m6iie..77v7v*"'''  plane ofvthe > Blcriot' type,'"-which 'ji^'iJjfzt'^  shown equipped1' with.aii -Anzani niotbA ������������������'.y*,Zt.  for" tho-sum of $4,000.'-. There" is,* also f"^$!&  on'exhibition ah-imported French baii ~f-;'J:y  loon,-the price of* which is but-$1,500. 7j'.'J^r*  Jt is" probable" that- other department-,*,' 'yfu  stores-will adopt.this idea, which'.will.A.y'y*  enable ardent aviators to purchase ma- 777j*r-  ehines at a moment's notice, if-not.te,- -y"_ rvi  ���������������������������flv fhenras"quickly. . ��������������������������� yy ' "~ -.,}~JlJyJ,.  ��������������������������� - -;,'..       .-.-    ,-v, -'*���������������������������*-.,-,-.:.>-V',-?:  '  ~   ' '   /*7-.:-'7:^l  A RECORD COW .  Acco rd i Dg . to- the - '" Chicago   Daiiy ' v"r -.  y  Produce," the)world's record for-milk  and butter fat-production for one yeaT-.y  has again   been  broken.-   R." W.  Row. *',  Jan,^of^W.auloisha,Js^fab(v^wj_er_^of^tli.e,-y__-a  record-breaker,   which   is a - Guernsey  grade, and  the test was made by the ' -  College   of   Agriculture   of   Wisconsin.- t  Her production for the year past was    . .  12,195 pounds of milk", containing 1,755  pounds  of  solids  and  (195.3  pounds  of  butter fat.    The handicap allowed be-  '  cause she was ouly 3 years old makes  the actual fat production equal to 777.9  for    the    year.      Another    -1-yoar-old ���������������������������  Guernsey  of. the ,same .herd  made the  best record-in the university for -March, -----  with 1,05S.-J pounds of milk, containing"  75.Oil  pounds of bnttor fat. ' Allowing  for  thc  handicap  on   account  of   age,  this result  was equal to 89.739 pounds  of bnttor fal for one month.  Rccognizcd^as tho leading specific for  the destruction of worms, Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator has proved  a boon to suffering children everywhere.  Tt seldom, fails.  Afraid to Eat ?  ha-drMwepsiA TABLETS  and you won't know you hare a stomach. They will tee to k  that your food is properly digested. They are among the  best of the NA-DRU-CO preparations, compounded hy  expert chemises and guaranteed by the largest wholesale  druggists in Canada. 50c a box. If your druggist has not  stocked them yet, senid us 50c and we will mail you a box.  Nation**. d*uq and Chcvmcm. eo. er Canada UMrrav."  MONTRCAL.  tr \f:  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 14, 1911.  THRILLING  MOVING   PICTURE  All is not sunshine in the moving  picture business. This is one of the  greatest achievements of the modern  age, and its ultimate usefulness is at  the present time only dreamed of.  The time will come7an'd it is'not far  distant, when the moving picture will  play an important part in the education of our school children, and will  be placed in every school. Thus thc  child may gain in a few minutes a  clearer knowledge of a country or  events than it could gain in months  of thc ordinary 'rote-teaching. The  impression    on    the   mind  would  re-  We  are  inaugurating  this imain ever clear  . ��������������������������� The  fabulous  week a genuine  PAIR  OF  (ALL'NEW STOCK)  REGULAR PRICES  $2.25 to $3.25  SALE PRICE  most cordially for the evangelistic  work done by his papers in support  of the compact.  Here is an   excerpt   fronv the New  York American, the strongest of the  j Hearst  papers,    which  shows "dearly  j the   position,    and    object,  and pur-  | pose  of the   American    advocates  of  reciprocity:  j "The reciprocity agreement will  check the cast and. west development  of Canada and MAKE THAT COUNTRY A BUSINESS PART OF THE  UNITED STATES, with thc lines of  traffic running hero to thc north and  south.  "Reciprocity will really cut Canada  into    two    countries.       Thc   section |  east of Lake    Superior   will MERGE j  with  the    New   England States, and  thc west   will    BECOME part of the I  United States." j  This view of the question   taken by j  the New    York   American  and  other  Hearst papers will   not seriously in- I  terest    Canadians,    so   long    as the |  Hearst papers remain  at home.   But [  iwhen these papers presume to dictate  to Canada on   the question of reciprocity it   is   time   to question their  right and privilege.     We are told by  these papers   that   if Canada refuses  to  accept    the   reciprocity pact prepared  for Mr.  Fielding and Mr.  Patterson at Washington, it will be considered a "slap   in   the face" by the  press of thc United    States,  and the  threat is   made    that  Canada     will  until    rescued    by have to take the consequences of her  Actual  pictures of rash act.  In eastern Canada the, Hearist papers are being flooded into the large ;  cities, and in Montreal a public dem- \  onstration was held last Saturday (  | protesting against such unmitigated |  ! gall an the part of these yellow ���������������������������  journals, and . the following invita- j  tion was sent to Mr. Hearst: j  "A great - public meeting will-beheld on the Champ de Mars, Satur- \  day evening, Sept. .9th,. where your j  attitude, your methods, your false al- j  legations and ,-your unreliable' infiu- ���������������������������  ence in Canadian affairs' will be dis-;  cussed.' - You are .invited to come 1  and ' prove your crazy assertions as |  to the alleged" ."sending"* of money by".  'American-.,'-trusts to - combat recip-!  rocity.       -, -  .  * _;        :*    j  Signed:"      . LOUIS^PELLBTIER,    |  -    RUFUS'' H. POPE, |  Joint* organizers of .the Demonstra- ���������������������������  tion.  See our  Saturday  Bargains  The  COMPANY  Leading   Store  sums that are now  spent by the moving picture film syndicates to procure films of thrilling  events and to produce these picture-  plays, is evidence of the great popularity of this class of amusement.  And the best thing we see in it is the  high-class of the attractions now being put out by the syndicate..  We had the pleasure of seeing on  Monday evening a private production  of the thrilling picture-story "Back  to the Primitive." It cost the syndicate people several thousand dollars to produce this film, besides the  life of one of the actors. The scene  is cast in the wilds of Africa The  actors are supposed to be shipwrecked  on thc coast of South Africa. They  drift ashore, and lead a Robinson  Crusoe existence  British soldiers.  lions in their wild state are shown,  and are nicely interwoven in the  thrilling picture story of the unhappy  existence of the shipwrecked trio���������������������������a  woman and two men. In picturing  this story, six lions right from the  wilds were used. "By a mishap to  one of the men while engaged in one  of the settings, he fell into the jaws  of three of these lions and was killed  by them. Later one of the lions  while in pursuit of the hero and  jieroine, was shot by the British  soldiers. The whole story is told so  clearly, and the scenes are.brought  out so vividly that one is carried  away, and you are inclined to*run  as the- savage' beasts'" trot cat-like  out of the- thicket "towards the  audience'.     '  This is one of the greatest picture-  stories ever put out by the syndicate  people, and the most costly. It is  being featured by the Okanagan-  Kootenay ' Circuit people, who are  now playing the Valley towns. -It  will be scon at Enderby in the near  future. This is not an. ad for the  Circuit people. It lis a brief description of a most remarkable picture story���������������������������a picture-story every  reader should see when the opportunity is given.  The Same Old Thing  in the Same Old Way  Is not the policy of this store.  That is the reason our business is  increasing by leaps and bounds! It  is. our endeavor to secure the best  lines we can procure, and we are in  a position this season to show you  the best lines of goods ever shown in  Enderby.   .  New Fall Dress  r^nnrla *n Velvets, Ser-  VJUUUo ges and Tweeds  all shades. ���������������������������  A man selects a   home with  great  Are you as careful about buy-  care,  ing  ^PROFESSIONAL  UNDERSTOOD  REYNOLDS  There is nothing - quite so plastic  as the mind of a child. One of the  latest and best cartoons by Reynolds  in the Vancouver Province, was that  of a few days ago, entitled "Getting  EVERY PAIR A BARGAIN  NOTE: Miss Mclntyre will  hold our Fall Millinery opening on Thursday, Sept. 21st.  Enderby Trading Co.  Limited  GENERAL MERCHANTS  nearer the end every day," The cartoon represents Sir Wilfrid Laurier  up a tree and astride a limb far out  near the end. The limb is labeled  "Reciprocity," and just back of the  scat of Sir Wilfrid near the stup end  of tke limb, the words "Sept. 21"  appear. Coming   down . thc   limb  towards the Premier is a dangerous-  looking bear-labeled "Conservatives."  The cartoon is one of the best by this  clever artist. It was posted up in a  local window, and a crowd of children were enjoying it. Various expressions of opinion had been made  and explanations indulged in, when  the eldest of the   bunch blurted out:  "N'aw, that ain't it. I know what  it is. He's sittin' on thc limb an'  coaxin' th' bear t' him so be kin  punch its nose !"  And thoy walked off, satisfied with  the explanation of the oracle,  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and.  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B. C.  rpHE TAUBE OPTICAL CO.  Eye Specialists    .  14 Years. Experience  132 Eighth Ave. East.   Calgary, Alta.  Regular aisits to Enderby  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:  Forenoon,  9 lo 10:30  Afternoon, 3 to 4  JEveninir, _C:30.to_7:30_  Sundny, by appointment  Office: Cor. CHIT and GeorRcSts. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyaneer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  W  ALTER. ROBINSON  Splendid Values in New���������������������������  Fall Coats  for Ladies  Choice Range    of    Ladies'  and  Children's   Sweater  Coats.  Neckwear  The Latest in   Imitation  Irish   Crochet Goat Collars and Jabots, prices  50c to $2.00  Just to band: Some of the most ele  gant Scarves   in   ".Voile   and Silk in  White>and Colors.  ��������������������������� .'  Shoes ?  INVIOTUS SHOES are made to  meet tbe needs of those people who  are most exacting in their shoe requirements.  BEFORE BUYING THAT SUIT FOR  FALL SEE OUR-RANGE OF TWENTIETH  CENTURY   SUITS,- READY  TO-WEAR OR TO YOUR MEASURE.  We have just opened a full line of  Jager Pure Wool  Goods  In Underwear, Union Suits and  Separate Shirts and Drawers, Hosiery  Wool Vests, Sweater Coats, Etc.  y SPEGIAL FORIMR j  We" are s'howingyVthc^ best grange' of.  Men's Heavy Boots, Sox,.,Underwear,  Heavy Tweed and . Mackinaw Pants,  Shirts and Coats.      "*    '    ~ _    '���������������������������  Poison Mercantile Go. ESdcl  rby  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby'  w  E LIST properties in any part of thc unirrigated Okanagan Valley  north of Vernon.     Buyers who inspect our list have the advantage  .of comparison, and are not urged to purchase   one of four or five  alleged snaps, "as Is the custom when a list is  sales made during the past season, 90 per  cent  our office, and every buyer has been'satisfied,  the sellers and can make the deal.  incomplete. Of the land  have been made through  .We know the values, know  20 acres. Six cleared and in crop. Good creek; 2-h miles from town.  Price, $1000, ,on very easy terms. If anyone can show us better value in  all B. C. we are buyers ourselves.  Cliff St..  Notary Public  Conveyancer  next City Hall,      Enderby  SECRET SOCIETIES  UNMITIGATED GALL  Tilings have come to a pretty pass  in Canada if we havo to rely up^n the  yellow journals of the W. R, Hearst  type for advice in shaping our fiscal  policy, Thc Hearst papers of New  York, Chicago,*" Boston, San pran-  cisco and Los Angeles, were the most  outspoken supporters.,- pf, the reciprocity bill when it was up for passage iii the United'States Congress,  and when the bill'-was finally passed  President Taft wrote Mr, Hearst a  letter of   appreciation   thanking him  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodflfe No. 40  Regular meeting!) fir*t  Thursday on or af^or the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting;  brethren cordially invited.  20 acres.     More than half is cleared and ready for cultivation.   Close  to town.     On terriis, for $1500.  ���������������������������   10 acres.     Three acres cleared.   Good water; level bench, without an  inch   of waste.      Good neighborhood.   $100 per acre.  10 acres.     Uncleared fruit land.   Four miles out; $70 per acre.  Larger properties from $25 per acre "upwards, according to the nature  of  soil and  the " amount of improvements.  AGENTS FOR���������������������������Deer Park Fruitlands.     $150 per   acre of cleared land,  level or'sloplng~as "desired,- on good terms.    -For The Woods-Lake-Fruit--  lands,  close  to  Vernon,  the choicest irrigated lands in the Valley.     And  For Numerous   Private   Owners sub-dividing their own lands.  HARVEY   &   RODIE  Agents for Nursery Stock.  Aifcnt for Tlio National Fire insurance Co., of Hartford;  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  Tho Nova Scotia Fire insurance Co.,   Th  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPEERS,  Secretary  r^I. 0.0..F.    ^s^S'   Eureka Lodge, Mo. *0  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  O. V. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting- brothers always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN, N. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Sec'y.   - W. DUNCAN..Trqa>. ���������������������������  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K.of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. H." CHALMERS, Q.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby Bultable  for public entertatnrnents. For rates, etc., apply  to- II. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E��������������������������� Enderby  Jfe*"  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid *p   $4,000,000  Reserve fund   2,400,000  Assets ovw   :���������������������������  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.  "I Buy at Home, Because���������������������������"   CET THE HABIT!  i  4  1

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