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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 31, 1911

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 $  \  SI  2'l  *V^T5������������������B  y-y^*y:  #-' j ,_     l\������������������ - ,* Jr K  ���������������������������V, ..���������������������������V';"f  Enderby, B. C,  August 31, 1911  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. .27-Whole No.-183^  X<'j>-V,yXri  Jr j-zyr"y.  ~y>*  Brief Mention of Happenings in \***>.w��������������������������������������������������������������� **r������������������ ���������������������������-^* ������������������*>*  ---    .  . ���������������������������    T-i      i       i  " '   i   t-v#    j     ���������������������������    j !ting around and had to-find hi3 si.p-  and About Enderby and District p* ^^here.   This year ne *a3.  ' -* -"' v , the first on the   ground, showing his  teacher,    and. a   young man of the ' anxiety" for   this   fruit,* and the first  Good morning !   Did your jelly jell?  Attorney v Banton " leaves    for   the  coast to-day. -   '  . ^'New^ Denver   will    hold its annual  Fruit Pair on Sept. 29th.  . Rev. Mr. Hall is taking a vacation  and is visiting the coast_cities.  *��������������������������� **     -*���������������������������  Mayor Ruttan is spending, a week  or, ten days in the caast cities.'  Mr. ari'd Mrs. Speers-returned - from  their New York trip ohTuesday.y  Mr. and Mrs. Pearson - and - son'  Frank, are enjoying, the week at  Vancouver.      ,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Burnham and chil-  dren returned from; the coast Wednesday morning:  '  Plans for the New Opera House :f i^  -* Show a Substantial Building^  S. L. Taube, head,of the Taube Op-  ���������������������������the boys say.  G. Gordon Campbell has purchased  the snug brick home 1 of R...Ronald tical Company, of Calgary, spent last  Gibbs, on the Enderby-Salnion, Arm priday in Enderby.' .This is the first  road. .This, is one of the prettiest trip* Mr.. Taiibe has made into the  suburban homes in, Enderby, and the, Valleyf ~ He intends to visit Enderby  grounds have been .brought to'a high'ever'y two months, to-give to, those  stat?" of cultivation.   :- y*   -j having eye trouble "the advantage^  Mr. and Mrs. F.-.VanValkenburg, of being"treated by an experienced'eye  of Fort Huron,-Ont:, paid a visit to specialist/ Mr. Taube has been a  Enderby- last' week, and enjoyed aPraCticinS eye specialist in, Canada  day-'or two "at" the home of Mrs.--A'J * or forty years, and 'it; will'mean-a  Reeves. They,- were - returning. to:Sreat b?on to.eye sufferers to have a  Ontario after a'holiday/trip to the physician of''his training and exper-  southefn Pacific"Coast.'-- -        \  iience   makings regular" trips to this  y    ~        -> * v..-' ^ town^       -' 7 -    ,   - *      ��������������������������� '  , "Some "of the'owners ,of properties in; '"-"���������������������������  '-'   :    '���������������������������    \ *' ' ��������������������������� '  Vr-- K-. CyMacdonald, - the Liberal' and, about "Grindrod joined efforts in.!   The sporting    gSods ^window oiJA  The foundation for the Opera House - week or two ago7 ��������������������������� But another ipfo-Jy^.-Ay-sH  ���������������������������ing erected by the Sawyer Brothers position had been sent to the Govern-*- *''>**&'i,  on Cliff street,   opposite the Metho-  ment-from Enderby, by whom "it'was  dist church, was laid this week, and-not stated,   which-asked for'a'road -y}:y~?  is now "setting" preparatory for the  on the south sidefof the river to cbn-'Jy-^y^  frame structure to be erected.  type  that    stands   no monkey work,, shipment goes to Vancouver for the  being erected by the Sawyer Brothers  position had been sent to the Govern- y v'i'vS  Australian boat* this week.  TUe nect' Trinityy;Valley * with   Enderby/'ly-iffr;  -- candidate-for this-riding,-will* speak  .-*-;" in Enderby'"onuthel8th inst.''-  ,. y^Pdstmast0*"; Hafyey is displaying a  the past month   in the" erection "of a }Fulton's Hardwarejstore.rwas'-the at-  schobl house for   that - section ."?. The ;. traction* on * Cliff- street-this week? It  building'is"-'now''\ completed, - and "a.'shows considerable -of"Jthe -decorative  :gre"atCdeafrof ^eihibitionffruit" in IthefreguUr >gove"niW\t~^  postofflce window;*, "all" of'- which; has  l\-y  been greatly, admired.  started '.there: this: month.'1  7"AVReeyes ^returned.;from-vhis "E'af".t-  ariy^bf-the-.large, cities.^*^ Decoylducks  on-:a '^miniature- lake,.surrounded-by  7r.^hej,six^phy^feybelongingcto;the,.em;trip^n^uesday^^^  ���������������������������;r Bank, ofc^fi^rwi-imw^ Re^okey^*'- an^ns^urrounded^aU^  :   fh^AM ������������������"'i,������������������rf.iW'V*"'iu./K������������������������������������'i;' ..'���������������������������k.'''  ?*.&' iTv";- '  ������������������������������������    -y,--~r ���������������������������''������������������������������������������������������"'   "v /- n the-accessoriesjiso dear.-to;therheart  '    the-old quarters of, that bank in the with -��������������������������� him.*   .*.Mr.. -Reeves -.reports a'!1; -, '-^ ���������������������������*- -t'-.   ;-.-*\y   -���������������������������-''--  w^^k,, ������������������y*/,i ki^Su' fV,.o"'���������������������������������������������������������������ir''- -"  W   "="-*   i/i'    '������������������   .   --"-       ...   -. '     .-'of every hunterr.^-And in,.the, corner  , Enderby Hotel.block this week.- .  ,     greater'degree, of prosperity, in evi-1 J ,..-.* y .''"���������������������������      -l u j"  ,   .    - .   ?    '-*.������������������   *    ;.     '���������������������������--.-;       ���������������������������**-    ������������������,.-   -.'.?-  -'V-rt *"���������������������������_*'    -.- ��������������������������� '���������������������������'-: of. the window,* ?a /tent-; is .pitched,  building in'^ the   niain" will* be 35x90 Provincial Surveyor 7Burnyeaty hadi^T^-y/s  feet. .  It .will   have a balcony.*., with ' been instructed to report on:thefeas-y^"<'**"'ii.  raised seats semi-circular around the ibility of such a roadyMr."Lang}saidf y^i'y^i'  1 n rdri ^-.t* .^ ml/4 t *.nk������������������������������������      ^Ujn       I. .. 1 *.���������������������������.** n     L ��������������������������������������������� _   I   r. ..^      ^ItnatA      mm^e,    *. ^m,r. -.\l\w *.\1\. **-*A .   ������������������f'.^l.n.'.  -.^*r*- 7���������������������������- ~     i  main   entrance    to   the .opera house- '    '->*' HOTELS-. IN,COURT  and'by "stairway from within. "-',/'   '    -'"'   '_-' "���������������������������' ~-^yy~yy ''zltj^l&r *-. .o.���������������������������-ji-������������������-  . In ^addition to   the main.entrance .\(As:an 'e5K0a. '^y^^^^'S^^^ttT^^'  "and* stage door, two. emergency" exits I case ,'of last  .week; ������������������'in"'whiclu"thejl8: .^^^i*  are  and-i  could  crow  necessity  Walter .Robinson r writes.,from jthe,  ; Vancouver Fair that he is up to' the  -ears, in' work, but hopes to pull-the  *> t -      - ," . - v I   '  Enderby exhibit *"up to second place.  de'ncejn the'old Pntariovtbwnsrthan'  he "ever witnessed" there 'before'.,  ." w'  ~. Av McWHirter. has taken'up;another,  with the-;flap:.drawn,aside, sufficiently.  to 'show I the.- many   coaxing/things  which'appear to the-lover .of-the wild  homestead^in Fire Valley, and is now"-^everi" to the   bannock pan .and the  Oregon peaches - are''selling on the ' getting., his supplies in for the winter., old pair of shoes,  local market,for $1.50,per box,* while Mr/McWhirtef-owns a^valuable piece  Okanagan'peaches'command- $2 a box.  of land along the   fiver close to En-  And  C." E."  Richardson' was in" Enderby  a\, day" or two the   past "week taking  reciprocity isn't* in vogue either,  derby where he "anticipates spending meaSurenifeli*ts. - and nbting the >levels  "  u     i.     --*'���������������������������"    i    11      *  a (luie''   llfe   after   he    has'quit,-the I -. .,- ��������������������������� -ay -       - ,- -     .... -    . .  There has been a stray umbrella at  the City Hall -for. the past two of  three weeks." y The" owner is advised  to call for it'as the fair rains are" at  hand.-"      --"* - -   ,  _A steel sprocket in the bull chain  at the mill snapped in two under a  heavy strain about 8 o'clock Tuesday,  strenuous life of the pioneer.  night._and-the mill_was.silent all .that \hJt. (^^v^l ^Association will be  ' of the. Shuswap river at this point  The exact nature of the .information  - Mr. Martin Burrell will address the ] being "compiled by 7'Mr. * ^Richardson  people'of^ Enderby "in K.'of P. Hall,'' could not be "learned, but his visit  next -Wednesday evening, Sept*. 6th. ; to Enderby-wasTin" quest of informa-  A rousing reception ������������������������������������������������������ is to be" given j tion similar to that got by him at  him on v that . occasion. . At 2 p. m. J various points* on the mainline of the  of that.day, a meeting of the Ender-1 C. P. R. as   well'  as in the Valley  Enderby,-:, and., are J working.;in^ har- I^^P^^^nniDg.^a^^^^^^  ^.^��������������������������������������������� '���������������������������Ti4."i, *+.!,������������������=������������������.'..^4-i-^.A-  i^i-i'J   the cnmDlAint'wns>l������������������id   nlfiftrfei*'     -"��������������������������� *"^������������������=-1������������������������������������������������������--  mony  ning  of' the .publicjs ,safety.--:  a^s  ENDERBY ROAD ,WORK  night and Wednesday.  Mr. Alex. Reid ..writes from Scotland to be placed onrthe subscription  list of the Enderby Press sc he can  keep in touch with the local aspect  of the political storm.  A meeting of   the   Curling Club is  called for this (Thursday) evening, at  ���������������������������the- Oity���������������������������Hall.--=-- The-committee on  information   appointed    at    the last  meeting will report.   Wick in.   ,  After spending several days at Enderby, enjoying the pleasures of running over the many beautiful drives  hereabouts, Mr. Ed. Harrap returned  to his Victoria home last week.  A communication re. the cutting of  trees by the telephone construction  crew, .' addressed to the' editor, is  withheld from publication owing , to  the writer failing to affix his or her  name thereto. '"  .  Forest fires are destro ying all before them in the district of St. Johns,  N. F. and the towns of Catalina and  Bonavista, Trinity Bay, are threatened, and unless a change of wind  comes,; report says, they must surely  be destroyed. *  Sir William Whyte, vice-president  of the C.P.R., and one of the best-  known and best liked railroad men on  'the American continentyhas tenidered  his resignation as vice-president and  .will retire from active service.  School opened on Monday. The  old staff of teachers has been retained  excepting Mr. Brown, whose place is  filled by Mr. Calder, ^n Old .Country  held, to which all.members are earnestly invited.  The third-floor rooms of the King  It seems to be part of an important  undertaking to secure statistics looking to the inaugurating by the Dominion Government of a vast conser-  Edward hotel   have been replastered.vdtion   scheme   where������������������>y   the unused  throughout, and th������������������ work of repairing the damage -done by the recent  fire is^ now well underway. Eleven  additional rooms and bath have been  added on. the fourth floor since .the  fireyall "of ~which"~are~~requlred~to~ac-"  commodate the increasing business of  this.popular house.  It pays to advertise. A lady's  handbag containing a purse and some  change was found on the" street the  other day, and tbe honest finder hied  himself to the Walker Press to advertise his find. A- few days later,  the loser came' in to advertise the  loss. The property .was identified and  taken away,, and neither ad appeared  which is Exhibit No. .2 that it pays  to advertise.  Enderby merchants know how to  advertise. Compare their advertisements in the home paper with those  to be found in any other paper of  twice the field, and we think you will  conclude that there is more vim and  style and pulling quality than in  the ads of much larger fields. The  best indication of this is the fact  that our merchants * report business  doubling up over that of any previous year.  Geo. R. Lawes has received an order for all the apples he can ship to  the Australian market. Two years  ago Mr. Lawes supplied this shipper  with, the    product    of    f.is    rchai'l.  acres of arid land in various parts of  the province are to be reclaimed,  somewhat along the lines of the gigantic reclamation projects executed  in recent years by the states to the  south-of -us. ^--=   RED POLLED CATTLE  In a recent letter to Dr. A. W.  Bell, manager of the Winnipeg Industrial Exhibition, H. E. Waby, of  Enderby gives some very interesting  information on the Red Polled breed  of cattle. Dr. Bell published the letter from, Mr., Waby in, the Winnipeg  Tribune, from which we quote:  "Red Polls, if given anything like  ordinary care, will usually milk from  6,000 to upwards of 10,000 pounds of  milk, with a good average test. They  are very docile and make good beef  steers, not.so large as the beef breeds  but very nice in the prime cuts. Of  course there will come a*" time when  there will be surplus stock for sale,  as the herds grow larger, but one of  their greatest recommendations is  the fact that so many people in the  district in which we live have picked  up all our surplus stock. At present  writing we have only one.bull calf on  the place, and have/ sold all our  heifer calves but one, last year,- and  all but two this year."  In the- case  against theVKing' Ed^������������������'^V~^<*-j  , The stage will: be. large .enough tojWaJr-d the - evidence ^ was sorj^flicting^fi^^l  accommodate c,the scenery\carried"by (and-; the- testimony "_ ofy tVe"^accuM(^^;v^^^|  therhigh:clas/. amusemerit: companieV! b������������������J^  and   every- accommodation   for. the  so-easily "disproved, .that 'the,CpufVf|^>^-^'  players as well" as the public.will.be > dismissed,the   case,'after -givingtthe^-Jj||g  provided.'.    *" "       .s-~     -. j prosecution ' every .'possible ' chance'-;t6^&^&^  The-estimated cost. of. the - building  ma?e a case of it..-   -,--   . x--y:.J^yhc4^������������������i  is"'$7,0007   _   _-y V- "'v-.   " . V     .'���������������������������"     ^ '~���������������������������-:  -'.. ^yyt^jgM  .  '  .,-    -- '    *  ,B.  C. HORSE/TROOPVjr;.^'^jEpi  "'���������������������������"-'z. ��������������������������� y.'-���������������������������' ' ' *y -"--y>'.-_"*ivrv3 j''?i^85&ii  An effort is being made, to-organ-^X^t^Y^'  Road Superintendent Lang/ accom-. izejone if not" two.ctnbopsTorBy c;������������������������������������j������������������^  panied by Provincial" Surveyor Burn-'Hor-se at "Enderby.--^Thirty^wo nien;^j|^J:  yeat, spent' last Friday ^evening' in,\aT* required for two "troops or half'^^0^  Enderby* to go .into the'matter of|that number for one, independent, ofy^/y}^  ���������������������������road=_work=in^this^section^Mr^Lang j-the^officerB.���������������������������Five.men .have^alrcady ' "- ^?*}l  explained the position of the Gbvern-!Promised, but there is great need-for  ment in the matter, showing that it, recruits. Applicants must be 18  was the apparent purpose of the | years of aSe' The Allowing provis-  Government to supply various needs jional officers ^have been" selected: E7  a&  Subscribe for the Press.  of the district as best it could. In  tho matter of a' bridge at King Fisher, Mr. Lang stated that it was the  purpose of the Department to build a  bridge there this season. It was the  intention of the Road Superintendent to give an additional appropriation of $600 for tlie grading of the,  Glenn Mary road, which work, he  said, would be started this week. It  was also stated by Mr. Lang that  the sum of $1500 was yet to be spent  on the Mabel Lake road in gravelling  the road, and it was stated that the  work would have to be done within  the next few weeks if it was to be  done at all this season. With regard to the Trinity Valley road and  bridge, Mr. Lang said the Department of Works had been undecided  as to which of two proposed  routes  i  to take, and therefore the work proposed two years ago had not been  proceeded with. *He also stated  that the bridge engineer in the Public Works Department, who took up  his duties about the time the Trinity  Valley bridge was ordered, had concluded, after the bridge had been  planned, to change to the Howes  bridge plan, a more costly bridge,  and of longer span. He said it is this  kind of bridge that the Government  contemplates building when work is  started on thc 15th of September, >as  per Chief Engineer Griffith's letter  which  appeared    in these columns a I  C. J. L. Henniker.'capt.; Mr. Cross-  man, lieut.; A. Price, sgt. mjr. Any  one of the officers named will receive  applications up to Saturday, 4fSept.2;  &<���������������������������  - If-reciprocity mcans~a~higher:*price~:  to our farmers for their produce,  how do. you account for the fact that  buyers throughout - the prairie provinces are refusing to buy now when  ���������������������������the prices are lowest for future de-'  liveries ?  The railroads of the United, States  laid off 81,000 men during the past  year as the result ot the inability of  the roads to increase .freight rates.  Roy Wheeler is on the selling staff  in the grocery department of the Enderby Trading Co. *  No shooting will be permitted on  my place along the river bordering  the town limits. Prosecution will  follow detection.     C. E.  Strickland.  -* All sizes of Schram Fruit Jars.  Pints, |1.20; quarts, $1.35; half-gals.,  $1.50.     J. W. Evans & Son.  No Shooting placards are in great  demand this yetr. We have had to  print up a punch of them.  Wc,handle McCall Patterns. Call  and get a fashion sheet. J. W������������������  Evans & Son. ENDERBY  PRESS  AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  USEFUL AROUND THE FARM  "Endo.-od  whir-ii pic:i-(  hot t  !ps  tnai I do  c.-|i(,i-iali\  man ni i  i ; ������������������������������������������������������ - :it  if i ) i'-r  ! ha i     "��������������������������� t'i  plea.-e find one dollar 101  send   mo   two   laiae   vvj*1c.  ' ��������������������������� .Wrviline.     Il   i-   :i   lomed.*,  i'cr caie tn be without.    Ir i.-  unii.l   a'cuind   i!ii-   faun   fo\  ea-t.     Tiie  wm'M   i.cii>'nlgia   It  ;i IV  i" ii'H  (n't  (M^'/.-C  1 \ l!  .(���������������������������    Id  ��������������������������� >, !  11'.  li ti-t  !'..���������������������������'!  I  1-1.  ! Mi:  i \,  -cm.  i-  Sold  ���������������������������tile-.  run I  'UP'  SNOW INDOORS  I.::-  i ,i  i-   ijiuli.  V    \\ ll Fill! linnl -.  .,li(-:mv <ii-riin(..  i.t/cr   (liii'i   tin!  el'   -li'fiV   lii   tlii''  '  I   of  ling  a-'  t fi ha\ c :i   I :n  Indeed,   thc   t  and 1 lie i'.'iiim- w  <\ liidi   produce?   a  .en -.li -   i.e. a sub  cftMin   nt'  iiidi-t   :iiiiiij>|>liiM'c   fo  a   Win-  m intuit- '"c'iI  I'lioiii'li  tc ci-y-tiilli/'c the  d   nmiMuiP  that   were   formed.  ���������������������������i rii;..-  which  . in Sd  ������������������������������������������������������lit  an  Many  i-  ui' authentic  reid; holm.    On a very  evening fi.-u'ty w!i<-  poisons   were   ga-  it  became  complain  c\ '.nt.  ( ul (I,  i.' ('Ill lei  ��������������������������� (il<I. i'Jc'U' ni  in   p]ugi'P*-s  r'heip.l  in a single luoiii, and  -���������������������������.I warm  that  several  women  f-il of fee linn ill.'   An attempt was made  Jo i;ii������������������t* a   window, hut the  sashp*- had  ()e.on i'lox.cn in their plan*"1, and it was  ��������������������������� tnpossible   to   move   l hem.  In these circnm-ial'i-e- then- 'ivits but  one riling tn do. It wa-; necessary thai  air .-lionId 1"' admitted, so a pane of  glass was smashed.* Immediately a cold  ciirrem of air niched in. and-.at the  same instant flakes ol' -now were seen  to fall to ihe floor in all parts of the  room. The eutiaiii-e of a frosty  rent into an atmusphePp >aturated  moisture had produced a ������������������iiowfa  rloois.  K'i>. S'mirh 'van showing a visitor  i.VJL a new hat tree she had recently  purchased, when little Samuel  fame in and neglected to remove his  haf. Thin kills*; to leach him a lesson,  she said:  "s'jiuiuel. what did 1 buy that hat  tiee  for?"  ������������������������������������������������������ l-'or .������������������������������������������������������������������������ !.!'������������������." niiMveivd Samuel, "'but  \oM -aid 1  wasn't  to (ell anybody."  (.Hie Sunday nun ning. Mr. Moody, the  ie\ ivnlist. entered a >.'"liicago drug store  diMribtiting tract.-.  At fhe back nf the store sat an elderly ami distinguished citizen muling a  morning newspaper.  Mr.   .Moody   approached   the   gentle  man ami  tiae.ti" on  The   old  tract,   and  thiew (Millie paper  ut   ihe temperance  before him.  iicntloni'iii   glanced   at   the  then,   looking   benignnntly  cur-  with  I   in-  If  to a  yon  havo  bower.  :iiiv  lruiihles. tell  them  at, Moody, asked:  '' Are you  a   refounei  "No,  i,ir.   I   am  not!  ilrnwiii������������������  back.  indignantly.  "Then  why  in   h don't  form/"  quietly  asked   the  oh  man.  'drunkard?''  cried  .Moody,  you   re-  gentle-  Has a Corn Any Roots?  Judging by the pain Ihey cause they  have roots, branches and stems. Easily  cured, however, if you apply Putnam's  Painless Corn Kxtractor. Always safe,  always prompt, aad invaiiably satisfne-  toi.v.' Fmty years of success stands bo-  hin'd I'ut nam's Painless Cor n lOxtrartor.  Sold by drui'gi'-'t*-, price '2.1c.  < "abby drove oil.  The gentleman who had taken the  wager was exult inn in Ins triumph,  when suddenly the cabby returned, ami  touching hi-.- hat. said:  '' Please, sir, have ye  penny bit about ye .' 11  a pity lo break a brigh  like thi.- for a diink! ''  On the lirsi night of rhe ropiosenln-  tion of one of ,Jerrold's pieces, a successful adapter from the Ficnoh lallied  him on  his  nervousness.  *'l," said the adapter, "'never fee)  nervous    on   the    first    night    of    my  a  durty  thrc'-  would be such  pi (Joe of gold  pieces.  "Ah  my boy.  are always  pieces   have  ���������������������������Icrrolil replied,  certain of success,  all   been   tried   bo  ner  ous  >&-  ie Rev. Dr. Aked. a I a farewell din-  in New York, said of an ovcr-zoal-  missionary.  "Neither with fhe heathen nor with  our own people does it<jilo to advocate  religion on mercenary grounds. I know  a manufacturer" who, last/ Easier, fold  all his hands that he would pay tliein  if they went to church. Accordingly  the hands all went, and a. fine, brave  show they made. The mannfattiuer.  scanning their ranks from his pew.  swelled "with joy and pride. After the  service a foreman approached and said:  ���������������������������'Boss', the fullers want ine to_-i.sk  you if we come to church again tonight  do we get overtime?"  ��������������������������� olf bug's soul came back  from  range around Satan's preserve  smife  as  wide  as  the  Amazon  don 't  have  I- ever  call  the  saw  in a safe, pleasant, antisepti.  liniment for reducing Varicow  Veins to a normal condition  healing them even after thej  have broken, stopping the pair  quickly, overcoming the sor*  neps, restoring the circulattor  in a reasonable length of time  Also a successful remedy ii  treating A'arico!������������������ltie(<.|)a(j������������������fii'  swcll*jijcs, toothache, in:u  j'lilgiu, rliouniHllsiri.rlieum  ntlu or jcouty deposits, bun  Ions, corns, urui������������������c������������������, lam*  back, gtlfl'neck. 'Agoodrem  edy to have in the house ii  case the children get a bod cut  bruise, strain, sore throat, oj  BDino pnlufnJ trouble where s  good liniment wonld be useful  _. A"U80KB1XK, JK.,|wni!trMt������������������  fo uio so.it or Hie trouble outcfcJy without cauFlnR nnvm  sonreaionee.   Prlco *1.004 ox.. >2.C0 n! oi. bottle.   At (U  rjjifi.tBordollvuTod. BoolcBFfroe. Manufuctured oulv \r>  f. VO'JKG. P. D. F., 210 Templs St., Springfield, Mass  W      LV1HSR, UH., flontml, CwmIUh Acrnli.   ' '  ������������������J������������������ fnnsMem ij HAUili  1101,8 * WYSSE CO., l������������������'InDln<������������������(  TUX Jfi.TlOXJLL IIKCU * I'llEHIC'lIi CO., lMnnlurg Jk Cm\  *ur> mmi lUfDJUttO!! BB08. VOL, Ui. V������������������Wu,������������������r.  Pr.Martel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  =frelriThijtr%no^recOTinin5ntluil���������������������������fot���������������������������woineil^S^iil^  meats,   a   scientifically   prepared   remedy   of  jrrovon  worth.    The result from their use is  ^alck  and   permanent.   For sale  at   all  druf  ������������������torts.  The ;  a little  wilh   a  '.River.  ''*"!   say,"   il   exclaimed.  1  this   much  of  a   hell.    Thoy  lincs.t golf course out there  i'n   my  life.'''  A    droll-looking*   old    sou  sitting on the saJ'tey valve looked up.  But did you see anybody playing on  ' hc asked.  "Xo."   the   newcomer  didn't.-'/      ���������������������������  The  old-tinier  chuckled  '-'That's   il."  he. said,  lei  anvbodv plav on it."  il  il   who   w:n  admitted.     1"  H,  won t  -All is not paradise aboard sh'jp. first  heeaiiFc" nobody ��������������������������� is anuour-plate proof  against .sea-sickness: old sea-captains  ���������������������������have been known to succumb to a cross  sea in Saginaw Bay.  There is a malicious story .of a captain who brought home,a parrot as a  gift to a lady' friend, who complained  that the biid knew nothing but the  phrases* of the forecastle. The captain  promised to bring, on his next voyage  ii bird which had never beeu allowed  to go out side his own cabin.  Polly, however, proved very reserved,  and never said a word, until one clay  when the Judy-was giving a lunch party,  and the soup was served, there descencl-  from the  remark.  'Steward  case of the bird the agoniz-  bring me a basin!  A   Milwaukee  man   leJls  of a  recent  experience  while  motoring  illustrating  the sarcasm wlik-h woman is capable of  when occasion demands.  "We were going along at an awful  speed.'' he said. '' I didn \ sec the dog.  but I heard his ''ki-yi.' so J ordered the  chauffeur to stop. Going back, we  found an irate lady standing over her  dead dog���������������������������one of the ugliest dogs you  *' you  Vour  fore.''  Jle was .-orjoitsly disappointed with  ;i certain book written by one of hiss  friends.  This friend heard ��������������������������� that .Ici'rold -had  expressed his disappointment, and  questioned him:  "I   bear   you   said ���������������������������   was   the  woiVi book  1  over wrote."  ."No,   L"  didn't,'"  came  the  answer;  "J said it was fhe worst book anybody  ever wrote.''  r  *��������������������������� - "  One of the briefest and no doubt one  of the most sincere addresses over delivered on the subject of capital punishment was made in Worcester County,  ^Massachusetts, more than two generations  ago.  A notorious character by thc name of  Charley .James, standing on the gallows,  with tbo noose properly adjusted, was  asked before the cap was 'drawn over  his face if he would like to say a few  words.  ���������������������������'Ladies and gentlemen���������������������������beg pardon;  gentlemen,,'''' he said. "Standing where  .1 do. I am unalterably opposed to capital  punishment."  Not only does overy woman who  enters an elevator containing a mirror  turn round immediately, touch up her  frizzes and remove (lakes of soot from  her face, but. 'men adjust their neck;  ties, take a deliberate survey of ilieiu-  sclves,. and pose and inflate their chests  like Colone Sellers, of lamented mcin-  orv.  A  over  ing  creation. -   ,   *  One day. ��������������������������� having surprised a man  imiking a "more deliberate and careful  scrutiny lb an'' usual, sho. expressed Aer  opinion, to .James-, fhe elevator man:  "You needn't talk about the vanity  of women after that.'", she exclaimed  scornfully: ."men, look at themselves-  twice iis long'and twice as intently "as  the vainest woman lhat ever breai lied. -"��������������������������� -  "Vou didn't, hear whal ho said to  me. did vou?" asked James.  "iVo.'5  "He said, 'I've been drunk for four  days, an*' i .just wanted 10 see how I-  lookod.-' *������������������������������������������������������'  beat 2.in on a first-class half-mile track.  Wiekbrino and the other noted stallion, Abdcll, 2.1!)!/,, owned at Tilson-  burg, will give that place a very, strong  icpresentation'iii (.he big race for trotting stallions which will be decided at  the  f'anadian   National   Exhibit <on  this  yea-  ���������������������������i     *    \  Along with tho announcement that  ihe Winnipeg gentleman. R. J. ZUaekeu-  zic. had bought fhe fast trotting marc,  Penisii Maid, '2.04Vi, and three other  high class trotters, comes "word from the  Indiana State Fair Grounds track at  Indianapolis that the same owner's  Chamber of Commerce candidate, Joe  lJatcheii II.. had recently worked a nvle  iu 2Mn\U with the last half in one  minute and the last quarter in .10 seconds.  This work undoubtedly demonstrate^  that the big son of .loo I'iifcheii-Bossic  Bonehill has a rare turn of speed and  also lhat he will bo ready for the races  when ihe bell rings, but all the talk  about this horse being favorite for the  Detroit classic i.s "bunk" pure, and  simple. Why should he be? I7e has  never been in a hard race or shown  lhat, he is a real race horse,- while  some of the others that he will have to  meet at Detroit and other places aloug  the line have raced well. For instance.  Waller Cox's entry. Branhain Baughmau, raced'right around 2.04 heat after  hoat last year, and before the campaign  of 1910 was more than-halt through it  was common talk that he. was being  saved for the big slow pacing stakes  for 1911. and it was also figured that  all of fhe rich, purses were made to  order I'or him.  As a matter of fact, -Joo Jalchen tf.  has done nothing to wit rant his occupying the position of favorite over Bran-  ham Baughinan, or a number of the  others for that matter, for several of  the candidates have had much' more  experience at the racing game than  "Young .foe" has had. however, the  latter possesses much class and will  doubtless give a good account of himself when hc is called .upon, but all  this talk about making' him favorite'  for -tlie C. of C. emanates from turf  writers across tho border, who are  trying to play into the hands of the  big bettors over the lin'e by getting the  latter a better price, against their favorite.  little stenographer in her building  near the city hall had been observ-  this   pnculi:iri(yrr,in   the   lords   of  The Htnemu  NORD ALEXIS OF, HAITI  The most, surprising fact, in the  career of the late.Nord Alexis, ex-  President of ,Haiti, is that he lived to  be ninety. Prom fhe age of niueteen  this gigantic negro was a soldier, of  fortune.' always an importing personage in the army-and politics, now in  power, now in -exile." as hc and his  friends took their chances in the game  of rulintr. " plundering and hilling in  revolution-ridden Haiti... Jn 1S45. wc  read in uewspaper account's of his-life,  he married the daughter of "Pierrot.-one  erratic"-ruler "of--the negro'Ropublic,-  and later, followed the daring Sal nave  through all the Mips" and downs,"of fortune. After "serving in- ,va'rious7posts  under a succession of presidents 'and'  provisional "governments.. Alexis "was  chosen-,president, by the -National '. Assembly in 1902. being .Haiti's, twentieth  ruler in 100 years. The N"cw .York  F.vening Post gives" the following" account" of his later career;  TRIED AT LAST WHEN  OTHEBS ALL FAILED  AND      DODD'S      KIDNEY      PILLS  CURED    THE    POSTMASTER  System Requires Frequent Cleansing  Not only outside but inside as well,  your body must be frequently cleaned.  Otheiwise it become.*- loaded with  wastes that clog up the wheels of  health. Much belter to act in time. Use  Dr. Hamilton's Pills; they strengthen  and lcgitlnte the bowels, assist, digestion, enrich thc blood and thereby fortify ihe nerves and lay ihe foundation of  InMing  good   health.  Dr. Hamilton's Pills bring vim and  vitality so much sought for today; they  infuse a feeling of i'fe'dincss and spirit  in those who have boon ailing for years;  Really no medicine so potent. Price 2r5c,  ;il all dealers.  Haiti soon found tbat Alexis had  not forgotten tho traditions of his  youth. Ho made himself the head of a  rule of militarism. Whon a man displeased him thc President, sent around  a company of his l-'ulslflffiitn soldiers,  and they al tended to the mau right on  the spot. As late as 190S the German  Consul-General asked his country to-  send warships to awe the blood-thirsty  old President,, and gave as a reason i'or  the request the fact that Alexis was  rapidly imprisoning and executing-all  who opposed his policies. Jn an interview at that time thc Consul said thnt;  Alexis' soldiers dug graves for those  whom they had shot down, and if the  graves were not long enough they simply idiopped off the corpses' legs. There  -was uo time to dig now graves. Thirty  men wore killed in one battle before  breakfast one morning. An anti-foreign"  outbreak was threatened., too.  The President lived in barbaric splendor, surrounded-by officers who had all  they could do lo ' -walk abo������������������t; so  laden were they with gold lace. His  guards are reported to," have been constantly sleeping in thc rooms ��������������������������� of the  comic-opera palace, the furnishings of  which were imported from abroad at  niiheai'd-of-oxpense. Alexis himself;  wore a uniform of .glaring green and  gold. He had polished manners and  spoke excellent, French. Here is a  description 'of his personal appearance  during the last days' of his rule:  "His   face   was   as   black   as   black  could  bo.    It 'was far more Ethiopian' '-  than   thc" average  negro   in  the  north'.  The profile  was almost triangular, and  ���������������������������the chin  dropped-straight off.    Behind  his gold spectacles bis eyes ���������������������������were-sun ic:; ���������������������������  en,  and  the  whites-were  discolored  to,  a dirty brown.-' .   .      ' ���������������������������  In   December.  190S, the people, arose ,  and   drove .him   out,  "the  a.dmiiiistra.-_ ,  tion   buildings  were  seized,   and   mobs   -  surged around  the, rococo palace, "call-'  ing upon  the  obi man  inside to  come_  out-and'be  killed."    After- watching  ,  them" from aii" upper window for'aT'day"'  he ^-yielded   to' the  persuasions, of'the'-y  foreign "consuls and  fled  to  a -waiting'."  French  schoolship/amid .the" curses <of \J  IJ  )���������������������������  TO AMATEUR PHOfOGiiAPHERS  .'.! - tr.iti'il  ev  She met us with :t tirade of remarks  telling u:������������������ in no uncertain terms what  ���������������������������dm thought of us and automobilists  in general, finisliintr up by calling us the  ���������������������������uiirdoi-ors of her dug.    It wa.- then Hint  ("ir  i.iv  I thought  I would pacify hei  I"' i    m.1,11n.'       I'in'  I  \ "1     "i  ill    l|;i|f  I,ill,     , M/i-.iV  '. -, '   ! linSiivr.'i; ii*    iiiii-  in  ���������������������������i'Ih i   ill   !.|.i'.|.   .md   ivlull',  1 f."���������������������������ru>>-f   -i't-sc <;.('������������������������������������������������������ ui- |ti;ii>'t^r;iplm-   ������������������u|.|iln ������������������,  "itl  '!��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -' !>���������������������������  .ii" It*!! il  ill  iiiin-s  tlml   riiliniil  t.   ti.-.,t..|i V  1 111 ll.i^lli'       is       l.ilW  I'liiiilouuc '���������������������������iiiitaii!"  :,'s mid   lu'D  inuif]  i  r'lill 'folic, und tlio  This,  fiitnlocii''  is  Madam.  Viiui  doii.'  '' 'Nit,,  she  nt    \ nice,   vou  I   >nid,   "I   wil  said,  Hal I ei-  ii  ii   Ireo/.insf  yuiii'-clf.'  repiace  lone  1.,'isf month at" Indianapolis, Hid.,, 1?.  .1.'Mackenzie, of Winnipeg, bought four  head of trot'ting-bred stock for importation lo Canada. The horses are:  Penisa .Maid, 2.0-1'/i, by Pennant-���������������������������  b'eueca 'Maid (dam of Mnvflower,  2.22%). by .loin. Adams: J. C. Simpson.  2.17",'.',. by .-San Mat en: FA Vix-iHo. "by  -TIn'-Libri-tin:������������������������������������������������������uid-n-lhrefcyeai^ohL filly  by Pet'er the Great. 2.07Vi.  Penisa Maid Vas the leading race  mare of H'OSi among the trotters, and  the   expert*   who   have   been   watching  ne  e  th  ii mv. iii  m.iiiiii-:.   I'm   iM.-iihn^,  nml  * i  M-ll  .in  ll.  ��������������������������� .I'liliii'iic.   ;ii!il  on"  i.\.  .'!   tbiislim.  I' VnlllJH ll  ��������������������������� Ilili     ill.'  Ill     V'lltl  (iT    l'li.|<  \ii, ���������������������������!��������������������������� 'ii   ill". ��������������������������� l-Hii'i;;  it.Ii     |ji-1��������������������������� i *        I'ilms    il  1    |-..'I    ..ll*.   M/i  ���������������������������>v.   s'-.i'k   (in- .v.N'srn  ��������������������������� ������������������  ���������������������������'��������������������������� til  :iliy i'n in ���������������������������')'���������������������������)  Th" LitrgeKt Mnil Order House in  Photographic Supply Trade  MANITOBA   PHOTO   SUPPLY   CO.  ���������������������������J'l'i'i    I'uiiiiL'i'   Ave,   Winn'iH'!.'  .ii.-u"! :i!ir   .-iilvi.niviii'.'nt    ph'.i������������������i'   mention  yo'ir   In, 'il   i)f-.,vs]);iiii.r  il!     I'l'IIS-  |H      O'lllS  Kvsrow  thc  MMM  Don't Persecute  your Bowels  Oil out cathartics nnd twrgativa.   They art brottf  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������harsh--- unnecesiary.   Try  CARTER'S LITTLE.  LIVER PILLS  Ptudy vtseuble.  Aa  Otniiy on the Grcr,  eliminate bile, and  soothe Att delicate  Oonbnne of  rflhebowel.  Cw. Cob  tfJMtitt,  Sick H������������������������������������i������������������ejjw ui ladif ntia, m rndKoru know.  SnuJl Pill,  Small Dose, Small Price  f" Genuine mun bear Signature  Ijiidio'i  .lollii   L,   Xiu'I-oii,   in -an   ad-  dri'*-*-  iu  Omaha  *>:iid  of  intolerance:  "Tlie'-o   intolerant    |'eo-,le    make    mo  think (if voting Parson Iirownsluw,  I'iiiMm Hmwnslow, one Sunday morn  in1,', was jiaHsiiifj a pond when two yoinijj  "katers went throti������������������h the ice. The  parson, a {food .Mviinmer. pliinged into  i he cold, black water prompt ly. and  after a deal of diving and flomiderintr,  and Mi'ujj-gliiii*;. ho managed to rescue  the two boys." Ifo laid their limp forms  on the bank J\de by side and then he  h('U*an to work r.heir arms vigorously,  so a.s to restore animation, when a deep,  reproiichi'ul voice cried  from tin* road:  "   ' I'.'II'XHI.'"  "He looked up and beheld Iho frowning 'visage of  Deacon .lone.-.  " 'Parson.; said the deacon,"six days  slialt  thon labor! '  A fjentIonian in Dublin, siieakiiig of  the IriMi. said that nothing ever satisfied thorn, jiii<l that he* was willing to  pi "ve his words on a wayer that if he  ���������������������������-houH n<i to the door find eall a cab,  no matter what fee he would <*ive, the  driver would n*d' for more.  'l'lie wii-ier wjis taken for ten pounds  -tci linii.  The jrent lunuiii called a cab, drove  about a pr.nrtnr uf a mile, stepped out,  and handed the driver a ten shilling  'iold piece, the Icjiul fee being one  .shilling.  Pill  of   the  chance  -Mil1,'.,  trotter.  The  .In in p.".  y  training at  opinion   that  tu    dethrone  a-. tin;   world  Indianapolis  are  she   has   a . good  Hamburg    Belle,  *>   champion   race  F. Tippins Had Suffered for Years and  Spent Hundreds on Doctors and  Medicines, but Found the Real  Cure at Last '  Tippins P.O.. <viuc.���������������������������(Special) ��������������������������� if  Dodd's Kidney Pills have xa more enthusiastic friend anywhere in Canada  than rAlr. F. Tippins, postmaster here,  wo.-.would_likc__lo_hcnr J!ro������������������u_ him.    A nd  the'.populace, lie seemed, wc are told;"--  ���������������������������' more 'overcome by 'their ^ingrntitudjei.""'1  than by-the Joss-of his. power.-''.-,_"*;.y"!; -  -���������������������������    f   '.. -- '���������������������������'   -- -'���������������������������" -sl  .   BAD Tf OR  THE'PATIENT 7 r,5  A   rich  old .lady Jiving, in ���������������������������'lhc7'COun>.  iry;\whb ,liad   been   ill , for  some -tiriic,*--  was'not cpiife satisfied with,'the attention 'of   rhe   loeai   doctor,' sor shc-~in-;  quired  of!  some'friends  about   a  -vrell-,  "fnown   specialisl.     lfixviiig  ascertained  '_ got':  of  the  doctor to send for  y^/1  Mr. Tippins is always ready to tell wlTy  he praises the great  Kidney Remedy.  "After recovering from an attack of  flrippe,''  ;i   pit in   in   my   bar  nearly throe years and il  I  worse all the time.    I  was  the posfmaslor says, -'I  took  1  > arc now \n  ndiamipolis.  10 I'M  at   I  a   -iiioM- -iiiiponant-  I rn inoi''>  ah pad v  ox  Thp   stallion ' Wic  etiargp of II. II.  and   will   make  addition- to -that  iensivp collect ion.  ?briiio.   owned   bv  Oonis caii.sp nineh sti/Voiing, but  Hoi-  lorray's Corn Cure offers a speedy, sure.  Thos, Karly, V.S.. of Tilsonbtirg, pro-  mi^ps tn bcconip one of the sensational  trotters of the year, judging by his I vial  al i'hatli.'iin, wiicii, after being un fortunate enough to fall behind the flag in  the (rutting "-fake, he trotled a milo in  -Mr'ii, after showing once iu U.lS'/i.  When it is taken into consideration  that the fastest mile trolled in the  stake was 'J.'Jl'/,. it looks like Dr. hlarly  owns :i good  Irotfor.  Wiekbrino i> a 7-year-old brown  hoise of comni'aiiding appearance. Ho is  by Wildbiino. 2.10M>, the leading sire  of Canadian harness horses, and hc  is out of ;i mare bv Kcskick, *J. 1S:}'l. sire  of Maude Keswick, 2.03:;/| (p.),' etc.  Two years ago he was trained a short  linue by the Michigan reinsman Gene  Marsh, and showed a mile in 2.20. which  was considered remarkable, allowing  for his limited training.  However, if nothing unforeseen happens, this horse i������������������ sure to make a name  for himself at thc racing game when  he gets to a good trach. for any horse  that c.'in frol the slow, -sandy track at  Chatham  in  2.17',;/i   can  most  nssuredlv  all the doctors around hut got  suffered    for  <ept growing  attended by  no relief,  to keep to my  bout,   *?2(li)   oil  Cave   up   all  Haying  that the fee was .100  guineas, she,  the consent  hini.; . 7   ' s ���������������������������-.--- -  In due course ho arrived', gave-her'a -  careful- examination,. ,i"md . then --wenty  downstairs to-the dining-room.f or,luiidh' '  and  consultation.   '        * ������������������,  - "*:  -*-'  The old  lady, fearing she would not'-.-  get   :i ' correct   report,"   had   pTOjiowsIy,"  sent her maid to hide herself iu a recess  in  thc  dining-room, and  to report  the'  conversation,,   which   she   did   only -/too  well,  as  follows:���������������������������       ' -. ' ."-'  '���������������������������  "   The" gentlemen ' made; an .excellent,.',  lunch, and. talked of! the weather and ,".  the latest murder.   After finishing their  wine the physician said ho must be off.  "But how about- the old girl upstairs?-- inquired fhe local. - "Tou  must remember she is a small income to  illl*-" -' --  -,���������������������������  '\\  A  , "j  4  ���������������������������a  yi  *'.i  "Oh.   don't   worry."   remarked   the  specialist.    "1 will not interfere.   Kill  her in your own  with  his fee.  way/*' and hc departed  and I got so bad I' ha  bed. After spending  docfors and medicines  hope.��������������������������� -           .   "One day f told my wife to go and  get me n box of Dodd's Kidney Pills  and that would bo the last medicine I  would try. After using about half the  would try. Al'lor using about hall' the  box I bc^an to feel boiler, so I kept on  faking (hem. When I had taken tw*o  buses I was able to get tip. and ten  boxes cured  me completely."  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure where all  other  medicines  fail.  Vienna's new aqueduct will cost $13.-  OOO.OOo and will supply about 1,300,000  persons with water.  ._ Comfort .for the Dyspeptic.���������������������������-There -i_������������������  no ailment so harassing and exhausting"  as dyspepsia, which arises from defective notion of the stomach and liver,  and the victim of it is fo be pitied.  Vet, he can find ready relief in Panne-  lee's Vegetable Pills, a preparation  that has established itself by years of  effective use. There are pill's that are  widely advertised a.s the greatest ever  compounded, but not one of them can  rank iu value with  Parmelee's.  \   f  NA-D rou - o o  HE A D AC H E   W/VFE R S  iite  an quarimteed ta tooUIa no morphine, opium of other pouoneujj irugt.    Yet tbtf  ache.   25 cents a box at all truggiata'.  NATIONAL   miVq   A   CHEMICAL  CO.  OF  CANADA, Umird ���������������������������*  and satisfactory relief.  It Bids Pain Begone.���������������������������When neuralgia racks the nerves or lumbago cripples the back is the time to tost the  .virtue.1** of Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Oil.  I Well rubbed in if will still the pain and  produce a sensation of case, aud rest.  There is- nothing like it as a ���������������������������liniment  for its curative powers arc great. A  trial of it will establish faith in it.  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg-* Man. ENDERBY PRESS   AND  WAITER'S  WEEKLY  l^  For Services Rendered  ed  Tom Pott brought his lcmarks to a  forcible   peroration.  "What I say is this, Jim. Tf it's  the fat for theOjoss, it's a fair screw  for the man who's helpin/ to make  the profit. And you've got to ask for  it, gr take tho goods to another market. Look at mo, J touched fifty bob  last week."  "I 'vo been at thirty for thc la-si ��������������������������� four  years." Jim confessed, gloomily.  "There you are!'' cried Tom. "Case  in point. Hero's mc and you, twin  bi'othcis. images of each other, both  piesumably endowed with the satno  intelligence, and both pcu-drivers.  Here's mc pouchiu- fifty weekly, and  you touchin' a measly thirty. Jlere's  both of us with the annual leave, me  for the seaside aud very likely a run  over to the Continoug, ,and you sifting  in these beastly diggings mbblin* your  nails or paddin' it round the park.  Why?"  on   haven't   the   rotten   luck    lo  old 'Narrerljy   i'or   a   boss,"   returned  Jim.    "lie's  a  skinflint.'"'   -  Vou're for bread and cheese all your  blessed, life, whije'other chaps/who'ro  not afraid to put their hands out, grab  the'pie. ?Come with me;_and get a "bit  of manhood into you/'lrejoined Tom.  "I'm not going out this year." Jim    .T ' I  t    f L        Ll.  - -  . ��������������������������� .. J*       ..           "Y  have  irr  '"I  want the coin  for an-  vj  ..'.'*-  murnnued.  " other purpose.  ' .   Tom  looked  at  him  with suiprise.  c    "Don't say it's a case he laughed.  - "Vou've guessed it," admitted Jim.  y'Mcauto   say  you've  fouud  a   sensible girl who'll jump at you and your  . paltry thirty?"  ���������������������������* " "She -don't   kuow.Jvthe   figiue/7 le-  turned Jim'. '    ,  "Thinks it's more.  '   Going on'^now  for four- yeais, and hei' people are, be-  '  ginning "'to   throw   nasty   hints. ,, Pm  anxious to ^save "every shilling/,'  Tom' grinned knowingly./     */  k, "-' "^Qu've^been doing *the_vthiee-pound-  ya-weekcr, J. Pott, Esquire," he remark-  edcJ, "When" they get,, to know���������������������������-g .  "/They'haven't'*got toL"-Jim  intci"-  .rupted/; decidedly."'    *  "*  '/Anybody I've met?" asked Tom.'y  *   "No," replied Jim.   "But you'd,like  " her. ^ Name", of .Emma Blossom, at pros-  -r ent,.parloui'-ihaid"- with   no ^other   than  Mrs. .Ifa'rrcrby.    Mrs! 'N/ thinks there's  Jnobody/likc  Emma.".     ,'/.   -"      "  /"''And*she's "pining for a.home-of her  '.own; *eh ? ^What������������������are-voir going  to-Mo  ,abo'ut-'it?'.' . >y.   /.,- yr- ���������������������������"'.;i. v*".-���������������������������* *  '  7/Jiin ,,f6ui*'d;his",h~at/**~-/-.-���������������������������- ' / *"1"-"' y''-'  ' I -ni Agoing jouud'-to'' lier" people _f or  ,'^~"?''f'_''Goo'd'tinie! '.-'--Jim-''jerke'd'"oiit-/ asHie  77^X-''v-movedtaVfty.v^y*y������������������������������������'/,_'_ -7 y'-y.s -  ^t^^\';''^venin;-yino\he7\/^EveniiVi' -"dad,"  ��������������������������� {y.\.,r'he "saidyentering "the -little.-house with  ^yy' an:assumed*air of ,".iaiuiti:ness.������������������~.-'" How's  tV-V-things?.','. ^* '^Jf   ""--.  !< "   7    /.'���������������������������  a   little  "Moth"  c .     .. "We've Just" been   hsiyin*  ��������������������������� ;���������������������������',{a'rgyment/,* said Mr. Blossom. .       '���������������������������* ,'-' er' declares, the rsparks ;o"f ;to-d'ay ain't  .. " -'-'half so* eager-to settle down an' make  f. ,-," some' goqd/"seiisible; "williir gir] "happy  I - ,i.- its, they'yverc in "her "time. I've been  [' /* - stiekin/ up for our "side." y- ' ->  '"' .T<Stn-rubbed .his.chin thoughtfully. *_  "The5r don't many quite>so soon/.'  - he~" agreed/* y' Struggle J*'or. existence' is  -.keener fof'^ond" thing." ���������������������������      -,_ -_���������������������������"  /"Peg was.,lwonty,J wits' Iwcnly-hvo,  ^when* we .got wed,/  Mr.' Blossom ,ol>  served. * "We "don^t ' regret    it. *. eh,'  *' .mother?','      -      - ,  ..The.lady   laughed,  and  wagged ,h'ci  head. , *      ,  you  be?"  queried  V'  "How  old   might  tho' artful parent.  -^shortly  ['in  twenty-eight," Jim  answered,  'Paucy,   mother,   I'd   been   mairicd  six year at his age.''  "And"I'd had three at  Bin's," the  lady smiled.  "Try a pipe," said Jim, offering his  pouch. ".Shouldn't be am prised if tomorrow tin ns out fine."  "How long have you been coming  hero, Jinr?" askod thc .father. "Peg  says  seven  year;   I   say six."  MOnlv four/! Jim returned curtly.  Vou won't  "seo Tim for'a bit,"  She's gone to  the  the  sea  lady confided,  wilh the J'amih  "She told mc/' Jim mumbled.  "Wonderful how the missus has taken to her. Hard domineering little  pepper-box she is too, Xurrorby's under  her thumb.    .Drill's him down proper."  ['vo heard," said Jim. "ife works  off his bad temper on us."  "Vou're    doing    pretty    well  hini?" Mr.  Blossom  insinuated.  "Oh, so, so," remaiked Jim, rising,  "This 'loom's  hot/'  . [n.llic sticcl hivstopp'od with clenched  hands. -  "I'll seo liim fir.it hting in the morning,"  he muttered.  with  '    IT."  At ihe timid knock, Mr, Ephraim  Narreiby, who was sealed at his desk  busily writing, shot out ti gruff, "Come  in!" and Jim Pott edged-through the  doorway.  "Well!" growled Ephraim.  "1 wanted to ask vou for an advance,  sir "  Rphraim glaied at hint- sternly foi  several seconds.  "Dissatisfied!"   snapped   Bphiaim.  "J should like to be doing better, sir.  Vou sec. I'm thinking of getting married, and "  "Your private concerns don't interest   me,"  Ephraim   grunted. '  Jim bit his lip.  "I don't wish to urge my request on  porsonal grounds," hc said quietly.  "But I think you may be interested to  know that thc girl I. am ongaged to is  Emma Blossom,  leudcrcd  !" he  my last  "That's your affaii!" snapped Ephraim   indifferently.  Jim essayed a final desperate shot.  "I'm sure your good lady is intei-  estcd in -Emma's future welfare. Wc  can't marry on thirty "  I'lphraini kid down his pen.  '' I   pay   I'or   the   services  either  by you  or your successor!  rapped out harshlj'.    "That's  word.   Send Morris lo me!"  "Mean old hunks!" ejaculated Jim,  as hc departed. "For two pins I'd  chuck the shop!"  Ephraim looked up as his manager  eutcied his oflice.  "Ah. Morris," he said, "I shall be  awiiy probably until Wednesday! My  folk are at the sea. Reserve anything  requiring my attention until my return.  "Vciy good!" exclaimed thc manage r.  "And keep your eye on that fellow  Pott. fJc's gettingJ-oo big for his boots,  if you (ind hini slacking, let me know!"  Two hours later Ephraim - stepped  from ,-rtaxi at Charing Cross Station.  Before his peremptory lady had left for  Sf. [ves he had assured her that if pressing business did, not prevent him he  "would "join her. As, iiuthat event, -his  station^ would -have .been- Paddingtou,  some matter of moment apparently required Ins presence elsewhere.  'They need not know?" he suggest-  "Nobody need be told?"  Jim staicd at him blankly.  "Beforo leaving for the holiday you  stated a request which I refused," said  Ephraim. "I've been thinking the matter over. After all, it's only human for  a man who has found the right gill to  wish to marry as soon as possible. Fiom  this week you will draw fifty shillings! "  Jim, doubting if he had heard aright,  stood with mouth slightly agape.  "Vou���������������������������you mean this?" he stammered incicdulously.  Ephraim stared at him queerly. The  fellow's surprise was cleverly assumed.  *'t shall lequiro you to earn, it." ho  said, with a grim smile.  Jim laughed.  "I thank you/sir." he falteicd. "Vou  ���������������������������you don't  know what  this moans to  mc  i ���������������������������>  III.  "'.On the subsequent Monday week, at  nine o'clock.in thc.morning, Jim Pott  returned to "his,duties.  The cashiei -threw him a nod. as. he  entered, and shortly ,afterwards approached his stool.,".  "What the. dickens have you been  up to. Pott?" he shot'out. ."Since he  came back on Wedncsday<the giuynor's  been lik^'a madnian. .You're to see him  the.instant he arrives!"-   ���������������������������"  * Jiiii_stared' at>*him iu wide-eyed surprise. Before he "could return an ans{  wer Ephraim 'himself, strode Jinto the"  office.   , /,      ��������������������������� ' 1 ,- ���������������������������"  "Poti,/i want you!" he "jerked out.  - Jiiwardly" quaking, Jim followed" h'im  to hisu'ooin.    <��������������������������� ���������������������������'���������������������������_'    "     *'-'":' -J  Ephiaim turned ou hini as soon as the  door, closed. - ���������������������������       *     y- ; ~ '-: -< ;5l"--  ' .--Have-you told any-of "those fellows  where you've spent your' holiday'?"-he  demanded fiercely.   _-":- "-*,",-' _;  ,"No. sir,"."returned Jim..," .   ; -    \.  --'"'.'Bid youswriteito),that'girl,while.you  'were away?''/'" - -'"'���������������������������-* "-'- ,/- " ���������������������������/������������������- ���������������������������"  ���������������������������,y ',No.' sir/l.'did ho"t/7; answered '���������������������������}iliY.  * ''Bo^ hei" p'eoplo .know- wherevybu-ve  iipeu?"/..'--__;-- -_ 'r'yJjy. 'J- Jy'y  .-.y.1 They do'Vot^'/'trepJieTT Jimfysjyy 'Jl  7/Ephrai'm' turiiedj/and 'shbt";up7the.roll;  oMliis desk.,/Whenz^he.vlo.okecV/round'  again' his"- expression ovas almost', agree-*  iiblc.y-,'-*-yJJ/ -W;^y'yh'-'^'c *7"'-.  f/^i* -��������������������������� ., -1-*-./-���������������������������^.' - . -,j.r-    - ". ^^������������������ i"~".i '*/ .. ^^y-yt,'.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.  - -��������������������������� ,. - *"/ ( . -< '-.^''i,, - y- , 5~ r2 *"* , - r  y Bickle's ^Anti-Consumptive;- Syrup ; is  agioeable to the'taste, and is^ a, certain  iclief for irritation ."of,.the" throat that  causes.haeking' coughs.>7If used according to dircctions"it will'break the-most  pei sistcnt'cold,' and,restore "the air-, passages 'tq'their'uorinal"healthy condition.  There-is no-need-to .recommend it ;to  those "familiar with -il, .but^to"tIiose;whq  seek -a "sure' remedy* and-are ',in" doubt  what..to.use/the advice jsT-tiy Bickle's  Syrup. "./   / 7 > -     .������������������'-.-..  Kphraim grunted. lie fancied he  knew quite well what il meant to himself.  "Not a woul to that Blossom hussy  of la it Monday night!" he snapped,  "Not a word to a living soul! "  Thc command banished thc laugh from  Jim's face.   Por a few seconds he wondered if,Ephraim was quite.himself.  ' "I must have your promise, or "  "Not a blessed word!" ejaculated  Jim   instantly.    "After  your  generous  treatment; f " ,  -  "That's understood, then?" Rphraim  niteriiipted.    "You.can go!"  Aud, scarcely knowing whether he was  on his head or his" heels, Jim returned  to his desk.  "Hang the'fellow!.". ^iiarlcd'Ephraim,  banging his fists, together. "J'd like  to screw-his-neck. - But, by George, he  has me! It'would; never do for", Elvira  fo  know!    My  life wouldn't'be  worth  theless, they are,, not peii'ectly spherical. A steel ball for automobile bearings must be perfect within 0.0001 inch,  and they are made even moie perfect  than this, but mathematical perfection  in this respect seems to be almost as  illusive as squaring the circle oi discovering the perpetual-motion machine.  When the steel ball was'first used in  the bearings of bicycles it was a vciy  imperfect   sphere.     Tt   was   not   called  upon  to  bear any great load, and  the j^s,"stumps and ball  velocity was not great.   At the best the  WHEN CRICKET'WAS A CRIME ,  Cricket enthusiasts are not generally -.  living!"  On  bi iii ii  his.  all  stool ,Jim   Pott  the  morning .to  puzzled  fathom  his  the  reason of the sudden magnanimity.. He  could not reconcile_.it with the niggard--  ly, driving desposition*at.all.  Until" nearly - the- Iiincheou-h"our he  puzzled.in' vain.* whenj"a recurrence in  his mind of - theyelishier's _ greeting  switched his 'thoughts' to thc possible  solution, - The question, resolved itself  into this���������������������������where,, was. Ephraim* on'Monday night?    '   ,-  'iJ'y-     -  :.Before.going out he'iatcpped'intd .the  telephone,box, and'.rang up his biother'  '-'That you. Tom?.", he inquired.."En.-  joy yourself? .That's, good1 , Where  were you last'; Monday "night? What's  that?. Casino at Dieppe, having.a little  flutter?"   y*.-'   \:-yJ- _  _. _���������������������������- y  V-lTe" replaced thc rccci.vei. and/rubbing  his '-hands,, delightedly/-danced., a. little  jig in the privacy "of-the box.. . *, J,-.  ���������������������������/Liiekj-absolutely!"/ie cried,. -"The  okUrascal took Tom-for, me,-���������������������������and- was  inoitajIy.,a'fraidII should igive'-him"raway  to' ��������������������������� Em; /and .his terrible-mi stress: would  Ilea"*'" of" his breakaway!;" Oh! I glory \\Jy\  <���������������������������- ffe we"iit out to-liis'.liinch'.Iauffhiiig.'"  ���������������������������y-'-y zx <~*l.~'&\ ' .--s. j -���������������������������_- ^'iy--^--^yj--i' ��������������������������� -j'i-  "' V-^NO^ PERFECT^STEEL1 BALL.^  ^,iOneJ of "tlie-needs jofotbTe.^da'jys "a^ per:f  f cc tly ������������������"s pji cri cal /steel /ba 11,/ a nd -_yet.- i t  has "never,' .been ,nfadeleven/in'Jthc^ laV'  boratory, -->iuuch/;lessj-ih -tjicl7sh6p-;"foT  coinniercial- usesMVhen .,we 'cohs.id.cr the  importance "of ball * bearings"' for^'auto--  inobiles// mqio recycles,'" and "other" "ma-'  chitiofy. the^imperfeetioiis-nn,steel.balls*  must'appeal to^all'as of the greatest"mo'*  ment/. Of" course, we make'pretty, good  steel. balls, -which could" not -liave ^heeji*  manufactured "a few- years,, ago. -, Sb.Jar  as thc eye caii discern they/ti-e'perfect-  ly,"splierical,,"t6o,"'a'nd _ordiiiar,y'"'measur-"  mg 'iifstrumeiits" will 'hot/be able'to 'detect-any difference/!! them���������������������������biU/iiever--  i  load on it was' not more than 200  pounds, and at the into of 60"miles an  hour thc revolutions were not moie  than 720 per minute. Compaie that with  the load and velocity nf thc modern ball  bearings of automobiles. L'Yequcntly the  load approximates a thousand pounds,  and the velocity is any where from S00  to 1,200 revolutions. The small Mgel  balls must take thc maximum load" of  the car and pass it on to others without  binding or catching. A slight imperfection in any one ball would, cause  trouble. In fact, il is impossible lo use  balls with any appreciable variation in  size from one another, and the more  nearly round they arc the better the  results.'  Steel balls aie not only made moie  perfect in shape than ever before, but  they arc harder and tougher.' As there  is a tendency to flake, .only special  steels can be used in their manufacture,  and these ���������������������������tough, hard steels -are all the  more difficult to work .with,'to secure  perfect roundness. The/chrome steel of  which .most balls for.bearings aro made  is one of the most -'difficult of steels to  cut or shape, and the work of handling  it has' developed special "tools and machines made "of even* hardei  material/  While we -have not/yet made the  perfectly spherical ste.el ball,-and, perhaps may never succeed, the po'in't.of  perfection- reached is little .short of  wonderful. The" approximately perfect  steel ball/is a. matter-of vital importance- wherever machines^ and machinery, are "made "and. used./"The" application of the ball-bearing system is intending to new lines of'industrial use  each year,,and.builders of all kinds'of  apparatus are takingvadvantage of the  perfection."reached by the .manufacturers of these little spheres of-tough-steel.  THE -COLDEST PLACE * ON .'EARTH  ��������������������������� --What-is said to'be "coldest place., ou'  the 'globe is, thc region of\ Verhplonsk,  Siberia: Ilcie is a'convict station, but  diuiug^thc niost/qtythc year/no-guards  aie'needed to keep-tlie "pi isoners from  funning'^ away,."for- in "the "moie/severe  p'ortioii'-yof/the/wintei" no living,-creatine'ca'n i cilia in* in,-thcv open/and-duiing  the th roe', most" "severe month &/(iwhen  So.degiees belo\v'.���������������������������zerp," no onej daies  to/ventuVie out,foi"more thaiTa-'fewtino"-  "ments at a'time./ >'y-~y. ',,",//,/:.,:, -  \J .Oidiriaryv, steel ."tool^/yilj* snap/like  gJas&T/anu /unseasone'd,/,woqd> becomes  almost/as .hard- ^as*"stcel. ^AVIici/h pne\  .breathes ���������������������������If-' powder ^li k e"the' v ery/-fi ii es t?  s'nowyfalls^at*" one/iyfeetr^rJt ^is/said'  tha4t./,th'ef6't<'ii'e/ less"^ form's**of,^iiisect  11 fe-- here', tha'n ,elsc'wheie in" tlie -!jvorld_.  ^Tjid;s6mejof thpsc-'fpund ai'c'nbtJ'fqu'ud'  elsewh er e;-f seen'i i n'gl y "ha ving - been/ere-'',  a fed'especially* to! inhabit" such"f a "frigid'  region/ ���������������������������'���������������������������'-������������������������������������������������������y' ,���������������������������'-" *-_*"-'' 7~<'^ "*  '* Some/'of >thc',signal-service'. ro(Ticials  declare "-that.-most--o������������������'"thc _s'cvci"e"7c6ld  waves-/thai rSwcep;-a"cioss"7'ther North"-  Americali'^cohlinent ��������������������������� Iiavc-Uieir'-ou^iii  i'n "--Vorkholciisk-.  ,"The"7'wind.'blows va  aware that down  to the year  1748"the  summer  game  was  illegal  in  England.  As the law was then, any person who  allowed it to be played on his land was  liable to a line of twenty pounds and  three yeais' imprisonment.  The playeis themselves, got off lightly  with ii ten pound fine and a couple of  years at the goxenii'iciit's expense. The  or "implements,"  as they weie quaintly called, were ordered to lie burnt.  This law  \v;is> pasi-ed  in thc time of  the reason being that the  popular that it  I'Jdwa rd J V.,  game was  becoming so  interfered with the archery piactiue of  England's fighting backbone. But even  under this law the counties managed lo  play their first match. This was be- -  tween Kent and Sussex in 17.'J5. Kent,  Surioy, Sussex and Hampshire soetit to  have been the leaders in cricket from  very eaily times.  Kent, indeed, is said lo have beaten  an AIl-Kiigland eleven as early as 171],  though no lecord exists bcfoie"17.'5,j of    -"  ;i strictly inter-county match. 7 *  J,n the early days heavy bets used to.V  be laid upon the result of a match.   So  great did this gambling on niatchos.be- /-  come that au effort was made to put it'- I  down in J74S, but without success.        ~Jt ������������������  Till 1775 only two stumps-wore used, y  and cricketing "logs"-were noW the" .'y  cool*, comfortable things that thcy-'aic: ;/  today. ..Tall beavei-hats," eithdr^'blacky^  or white, weie woin. '"*" ' ' / -> /yv/:J;  - Fancy J ossop. running u.p, a^ century-?,  in!a rather loose"-fitting-beaver'hat! ;"'-<.;���������������������������/;'  Jiven as late as 1S82 thisyustoiiuwas'./f;  to" be seen. Jn. that-year a match" be/y-"  twecn-a team chosen by tlie-Nottinghanrr/;  .Town "Cloik and'one" chosen hy Sir,- J. /-. .'  Old know, was" played.   -,*  All   the  players., wore  s\  j ~yz&  ca  tall  ,   ���������������������������-' <<y y ^  liats-aiidf^r^i,:  wliite waistcoats!    Ceitainly the match ^''^'^  more attention "than son\e,'o������������������~*';yr/%r  thei- oresenty^-.V*  day in theii -coirventibnal flanuoj ga'rl5!7";tl  ' ���������������������������-    ���������������������������-   ' 1" ,.  -      - -  --v7'-v  attracted  the stone-walliug teams of.  f-i    l the ; KING ��������������������������� S  PLATE - ** ryj  The souvenir presented" to the owner'  of the  King's  Plate" winner* this - yoarr  Jxy/r,  ���������������������������jl^'V.'k  -.- >*yftt  *���������������������������}/���������������������������������������������*���������������������������"?  is -"one - of Mi. -James -D.- 'Bailey's , pr"o%y/cv>/^t  iluctions,-and *��������������������������� is *'a copyyof -ti * fauious<-,v7=r *'  Englisli- jac/ cup ,of the" 'seve'nle.-nth"y6;\:P���������������������������,.  century; fits"  beautiful, design'5-se"rviuVV^'l^2-  .s'fo-i.W'S.  perfect1 "gale almost" alj^the, time' 'and  that jljs'comfort, added;-to the l*H\;,tein-  p'e"ra tur e, /woul d_ cei.tai nly} in a k ejth is ������������������ a  very un pleasa"nrplac.e in/which" to" spend  the ^winter.-.' ���������������������������* -?    >  ;���������������������������-    ���������������������������'   r   /-,,>-/  .Lvingi".J,olni)-.is'-.saids*to/hii"ve' si'gned^the*#.^S^  epooli-*iiiakiiiffs*S>-dociiuienl - ncarlvK������������������.-700s-rM^  "Jgi  ���������������������������vears; ago.V&p. */'- y~?i i  'V~^V> /A-,*   *^**N-^i.������������������^-     . ^ , ilif.^  ^^v-y-^4^^  --causes/  But ..whatever  niay^b^the^-g^l  cause,-Paimeloeis" Vegetable/-PiHs^caD^gi->y^?r  bo/relied 7ipoiu as "tlic*best"^c6fiWtive^^^  tluitr can/be /akeii/ Th"e3/are,_th;eileadiuVy^Gv^ %  Our Contract Department is prepared to  wants for summer and winter houses,  v.  figure- with  you ' on 'your  Yfe   caii   save  .guarantee.    Our  you . large   s"um^   oi^iioney  draughtsmen are at your  Alr^"our  service free..  -"work"���������������������������ca rr ies���������������������������'"O uvr  We. Erect Buildings of All Descriptions  Winter1 Houses Stores Offices Banking Offices  Summer Houses Warehouses    -        Churches       - Schools  Poultry Houses Garages Barns and Threshers' Bunk Houses  and every description of Sectional and Ready-Made Buildings  ALL OUR BUILDINGS GUARANTEED  -     -rt v-    *  WEIR  403 Builders' Exchange  Telephone IViain 3708  innipegf, Manitoba  ���������������������������"ii\-*v;r  v^S  ' yy-y  .CiTJL,^! Ht,f   J������������������  dl1  SEARCHING INVESTIGATION WILL  PROVE SUPERIORITY OF  IDEAL  Investigate IDEAL fence. Do  like the railways. Test the laterals  for 'elasticity���������������������������the uprights for  stiffness. Test both for smooth-  ncsss and heaviness of galvanizing. Test the lock for gripping-  tenacity. ��������������������������� Put a roll on the scales  and weigh it. The more searching  your investigation the greater  the   triumph   of  IDEAL fence.  WOVEN  WIRE  F EN G E  When finished, you will have  indisputable evidence that IDEAL  is the stiffest, strongest, 'heaviest,  most rust-proof woven fence. If  you are like the railways you will  erect for permanency. That means  an order for IDEAL fence. But  first of all let us send you our free  booklet, so you can see the different styles for hogs, cattle, etc.  HAVE WE AN AGENT IN YOUR LOCALITY ?  ���������������������������i  If not, thero is a splendid chance for ao������������������aeon������������������ to Imtmm kk kmtmmm.  IDEAL fence Is an easy seller. Its weljjH*L quality and stnacth **���������������������������  appreciated hy every man" who Is looking for k ptrmuttit tmntm mrwtm������������������t  ^       IDEAL  FENCE CO.,  WHMjMIPEG^MAIM. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 31, 1911  - i  -^" .���������������������������*.  * -ii  '��������������������������� - i  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  FOR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR FARMS  FOR ORCHARDS  FOR HOMES  In any part of the Northern Okanagan Valley north of Vernon,  apply to  HARVEY   &   RODIE  Agents for Nursery Stock.  Atjent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. al  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising- Kates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising:. $1 an inoh per month.  Lewal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a Hn������������������.  AUGUST 31,  1911  SIFTON AND RECIPROCITY  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  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 "GOURLAY" at my home  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOL^RLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  -7 These lands are situated'on the benches hear: Enderby and are especial-:  .'ly suited lor 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   ancl cared for at a  - moderate charge.       ! '-.   *~a.--7' "   -  *.   ���������������������������    160 acres, sub-divided into 20:acre lots-are ,now on the-market at $150  per acre.' ,'.Ji  .' ���������������������������" * >  Get in on the first block and make, money on the advance.  Apply to��������������������������� '".."���������������������������  T   GEORGE PACKHAM, .  y     ���������������������������';.      Deer Park Land Office, .Enderby.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co..  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof. Liverpool (Lifedept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  rOANS =  ications~"re"ceived==for==  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  The strongest speech made against  Reciprocity in the present campaign,  not excepting even that of Mr. Borden himself, has come from the lips  of a Liberal, and no less a personage  than the Hon. Clifford Sifton, a  minister of Sir Wilfrid Laurier's cabinet. At a speech in Ingcrsoll, Ont.,  a few'evenings ago, Mr. Sifton went  so far as to declare that the Liberal  Government had gone back upon its  whole policy, and to-day had not one  word to say concerning it. He went  further and charged that the Government of Canada had plotted-with the  United States Government to compel  the Provinces of Ontario and Quebec  to desist from their desire and fixed  policy to "manufacture their own  forest wealth in these provinces. He  charged yet further that reciprocity  was a direct turning of the back of  Canada upon Britain and a setting  of her face toward the Unite1*! States.  Mr. Sifton declared that there was  no middle course, and said the coun-y  try was deciding the issue now. He  opposed'the contention that the Canadian farmer would gain a new market through reciprocity and pointed  out that in exchange he was opening  up a market thati was exclusive and  that was consuming 85 per cent, of  his produce at high prices. Not only  was he opening his markets to the  United - States, which last year exported $428,000,000 worth of the same  foodstuffs as Canada produced,-in ad-*  dition to feeding herself, but he* was  asked to- open his market as well to  Argentina, to Russia, to ten -other  great exporting countries, and to..the  whole Britishj-Empire.  "It it is true," he said, '.'that it is  essential- in the interests "of this Dominion of- Canada that we should  conserve, our resources and work out  carefully, painfully and perhaps slowly, the best method of making them,  available in order that we may, have  a strong, virile and' well-nourished  population, it must be clear that  this is no time to take down the  bars and turn .these resources over to  the United States.  "If we enter upon trade relations  of an extensive character with the  United States, and if all the favorable anticipations which can be entertained turn out to be well-founded  and our friends south of the line use  us well and give us-nearly everything  we ask, what is the inevitable conclusion9- Must not our trade and  business and very life become mixed  with theirs, so that we shall become  province who went over to see London for thc first time last year, and  was being shown through Westminster Abbey. He got into conversa- \  tion with a tourist agent who was  showing a party about, and at intervals the man who was explaining  asked the British Columbian questions about Vancouver.  "I suppose that in your country  you have no places like the alfbey ?"  he suggested.  "No," replied the other.,  "Then what, may I ask, do you do  with your illustrious dead ?"  "First," replied the British Columbian, "we appoint a commission to  see whether the man is really dead,  and then, if the commission decides  in the affirmative, we send him to  the Registry Office."  THOSE UP FOR ELECTION  The nominations by both parties  for British Columbia Ridings are at  last completed, and the following is  a list of the names of candidates:1.  Comox-Atlin: Duncan Ross, Lib.,  H. Clements, Cons. Kootenay: Dr.  J. H. Young, Lib., ��������������������������� A. S. Goodeve,  Cons. Nanaimo: R. Smith, Lib'.,'*F.  H. Shepherd,-- Cons. New Westminster: John Oliver, Lib., J. D. Taylor,  Cons. Vancouver: J. H. Senkler,  Lib., H. H. Stevens, Cons., E. T.  Kingsley, Soc. Victoria: Hon. W.  Templemen, Lib., G. H. Barnard,  Cons. Yale-Cariboo: Dr. K. Cr Mac-  donald, Lib., Martin.Burrell, Cons.  NYAL'S  FACE CREAM  This indispensable accessory  of the toilet table will prevent  sunburn and tan as .well as  relieve the disagreeableness  and pain from the effects of  sunburn. , It will keep the skin  soft and free from chap..  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Enderby  E. J. Mack I  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables * '  ENDERBY, B. C. -.  List ity with; me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to.buy land, see  me.  CW.W.- tittle  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers x ,       3  ; . Land-seekers-and Tourists in-  % wited to give us a trial, y. "-.  w '������������������������������������������������������������������������,-  Gregx)ri^^rsery^oI  :" -"'Fruit and .Ornamental Trees;  \yj  .:-' yAll Non-Irrigated Stock;    -7 'r  A. E. Patten, Agt, FAIRWEWrBC'  '"7  m  J. GARDNER, Enderby J J  Landscape anil Jobbing Gardener '  Sicamout Read, jmt north of Enderby School ,:V  Fresh Vegetables-and Plants  for Sale   :'-.:-  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Kovclstoke 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, ancl half the cost of insurance.  Enderby  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  increasingly 'dependent upon' them,  with the ultimate end of .political  union? ���������������������������  "And if these favorable anticipations are not realized and they will  not treat us well, and want to grab  and quibble on the interpretation of  any reciprocity treaty, what will  that mean? It will mean that, ten  or "fifteen "years "from now we shall  have to begin all over again; just  where we are now, and start once  again to put ourselves right."  BRITISH   COLUMBIA ABBEY  We are now cutting stove-length  which  Slab-wood jjiSi  $1.75?  er  oad  We also have some cheap sheeting boards that we wish to  clean up at $5 per thousand.  We still have some 4-in. No. 3 Flooring, which we offer* at  $17.00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  "I Buy at Home, Because--"   GET IHE HABIT!  Here is an old josh with new and  appropriate trimmings:  Major S. Harris, one of the Australians who fought in the South  African war, visited British Columbia, and finally settled down in Vancouver.   Now he tells of a man in his  Established 1817       *--. -   ."7.  ���������������������������      .       -y'-.-.  Capital, $14,400,000   -, -    Rest, $12,000,000  . Undivided Profits, $699,969.88 7  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, Bart.   ..  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  ^=������������������ENERA-lr=BA-NK-INGHBUSrNESS^l2R-ANSAG-T-ED������������������  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT j^MSft SS&nS  ������������������������������������������������������Mi  rate'  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon. Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSOX. Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  11A  I  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid up   $4,000,000  Reserve fund   2,400,000  Assets over  .���������������������������  50,000,000  Over 200 Branches in Canada.  A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.  S. W. HARDY,  Manager.Enderby Branch.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  .���������������������������Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Finest in the Country  ' 'Enderby is a charming villiage- with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, ^vf���������������������������  Enderby  - tl  .1  &': 14  H-  Thursday, August 31, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ���������������������������-V    *  Lr ^\  -���������������������������,   '  >*? d.,y>  fyyx  -Sk^y -  |4fp-"-pyr  vsj^^*^  ������������������-J J^, Ti   ^'  r^lfy'  |yy~-  z r a-  Rifles, JBunting Goats; & IfestSj  ���������������������������������������������- ^rc������������������J>  .,.. u i  ���������������������������t ���������������������������i  Our Stock is complete.   It will save you time and money topcall and see these goods aiid  Get Our Prices. ->I������������������ you cannot call^^^teiiw.^^ ���������������������������:  ^.?;      c>^^sy  -*n *  I*-  1   :       -    .  :y;    .*   ' .;��������������������������� t"y, ^-:'^   --   y * .--*v* ,-  ;    " ^ /->���������������������������' ' " *;',y v   -*y    ~- -���������������������������>   ���������������������������   7:.-- yi.t,'-yyi$  r j: .  -,   " ,    ,    - * j ^ - ~ *.-*-,_,..>/ *.   ^-''v-f" .-. , --; -' ^ >-.-<- ,y*~<--������������������- r r^ j*.��������������������������� ��������������������������� *v r^:. 7  v *^'*Wu ''..l,-;,1^ .w^  Our Great Gash Sale isVpVer; ^but^we,%iDCmhtihiie'  -y/ , -v7.r ^-'-^yi^y^T' ::? ^y7'VyVv- "  <r"   7^yy^rij^ ;r#.li>V^A:"^"'  Jo give very liberal discounts for cash in all lines -;^^:^i  *  '->-i\C-..,  >������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&*������������������.��������������������������������������������� i.tJ     w*  '   4"i >   ^H1"   f ���������������������������^',?    f  y^c' y -yy  <..  .''-IV  yi-iyi-c y.yyi  V'-."-  * ^,A '   y -if-*,J,*t -7.*-i"m  jy.<*-i~'~y . 'f'*ri^.-y ^-,ryyy>ft74  1 Vw   ^   ' .*  "*    i' f-  tf;    4'  is^is>Drjffinten-^p;#m^.-^A^rcaffi  ,. .,-,���������������������������.���������������������������_. ;7-y ���������������������������  .-. ' vi^p-y- ^._,;^,iy~,JTvy, -y*^7 -?4,y ������������������ ^ yvyyyy,-  y qk ;two okpaint ? and? aylittleylaljor^  tiiy-,'~?J ~*i - ^' - -"-v    <7Jr.- c*.'������������������>'i;"''.tiS.iFi.' -^y:vyr. ->���������������������������1, v^-,*s-t^"*i>--i'> ri <-$-.������������������   j  ,' "1.  y-7i,*, --  ���������������������������VV-fT   /- =  y-<.  -���������������������������_t        -���������������������������  1 t--*^r  mJ**,   y     ^f  w������������������m\  y?%7Ja|  k.;ysr������������������l  J?  jf if i:it; isy rightlyysperiiy  3ingyan<i:wbf% ^  ?you what to do tolmie "it lopfc as~Jgdqcl;as InwS^c^'^'aiFcw^  /suggestions  y77y.^ tity~oiy-& y*v  yj? y^y^i*5" ^ ������������������7; vi-T'viy-l yy+ ���������������������������',  *���������������������������&���������������������������*���������������������������*- ���������������������������������������������,''-������������������!  i'1 |'-f;-i7'i7^  y:jAF���������������������������- w. n^y I a -- v. ������������������y.  : :^-, eyrw% > -vs? -.y v rys*.  Q&  "'3X>-y&}^y2ik^  'J,'ft; 1 ^yy *y? * ���������������������������  7y<. ���������������������������  yi-^l*%     u-    *jt-  "���������������������������      -1 >r  ,   X-   -J,-��������������������������� ���������������������������-  ^YOUR^Fljb&RSj:    _.   _   tlry7\rfy/YguR:WA^f^:^  "^,.yXK,ifs an^old, wp^n, discolored^;!7pdn\you^sometimesfget"tit^  J 7flqor,thebestthingtodojstopaint; of^allpaper^/witlfits/staring de-,  yyit iwjih. Sherwin-Williams, floor ~, signs ?>'A plain wallin a subdued^  .,\:KPainty It covers up all the.unsight-- Harmonious color Js the very best  ^ :liness and gives a fine^i hard fin-;. of good taste and good decoration.  r- % ish*_easy_toJseep. clean.' .Se^veraLSheryinj^illiams^Flat-tone' v/ill  "*&"���������������������������-���������������������������  attractive colors. Use one of the give you just such a finish. Ab-  new floor stencil designs as a bor- solutely sanitary, will wash with  der and you^ll have an elegant., spapand water, will wear for years,  floor, and at such a small ex-   is made in beautiful soft shades  pense.        ���������������������������- ~     " - "     ~ 7. * that dry with a soft, velvet'finish.  ^.i. i<.-"_t, vy  ���������������������������M7^:%  urek\:7  i$4^;iiKlbs  Lawn'iFence at  , 16c and"18c-M-;  7r per, foot ":  - >������������������������������������������������������������������������.*  ,/���������������������������"j-y - 7j',<"f'  *'/j  We handle alot of different things that you need this time of the year. ^Even  ^if ybudoli^rwanf to buyi7c6me an  are of interest to every householder. XY773  We have had a big rush on our paint stock, but are still able to supply you with  anything in this line  o+<>+<>+<>+<>*<>+<>+<>+<>*<>+<^ <H<**fPrfo4o+<>+<>4^>fo^^ 0+0+  Builders' Hardware, Nails, Paroid Roofing, Building Papers of all kinds at  the lowest possible prices: We aim  to supply your wants at all times in  Harness and Stoves, Shelf & Heavy  Hardware, Wagons and Farm Implements. '  7 -:'''-:'r:" ''     ":    X- Sewin'g^fach'ine^^^  y,   77 $20 to $50; every, machine guaranteed for:10 yrs-f^  ,  ��������������������������� - ���������������������������        '     .. -        *     * *- ,"<  Buggies sold on terms up to 2 years or  , special prices for cash  We do ^Plumbing, Tinsmithing and Heating work of all kinds.  Complete line of Harness and Horsemen's Supplies  FULTON'S HARDWARE enderby, b  rjf.- - y������������������-**m  &ys-,m  tey������������������3&  mSmM  aft--  f.Wfi"^l  /.rtfSv***-!  -y%->H  '"~<^hrtv.  *������������������''4  - 4-^'brl  ifm  yy*<s  "-      I ������������������i^  I  r^i  .*������������������, v-l  svk ���������������������������il-l^'  l.VM'JL. "*.���������������������������������������������!  ���������������������������JNDKKBY   I'K.ESS   AND   WAljlvtiR'S   WEEKLY  Copyright, l'HI'.lj  '������������������fo ROBERT ALEXANDER WASON  I By Small, Maynanl <fc Company,  Inc.  CHAPTKR  Th;  VII f.���������������������������Cuii tin ueti  :   Letter  loOKCM  !,'i|(|.Mii'.l a little, .'iii' Uien  me fn.iight ii: the face, an'  il in tlio attic.    1 Willi tn J a  i i garottes   in  an  bllO  se>:,  new  one  mi'  da 11 ily  key in  w.'i& on  the i������������������ Lt ic- alone every  Mostly   ut   night���������������������������an'  go  with  him."  the reason you  Lo go alone to  box   lu   (nit   my  >i:iv D.'ni.Iy i������������������ft the attic door open  1    v.-'-iit    in.    The'   was   just   a  rin-M  there an'  lie  hail  left the  n.    J  opened  it an ' this letter  tup.      lie   g.'C.-i   to  now   an'   again -  ho   won 't   never let  me  '' 1 suppose that was  thought iio wanted you  the -mil1, loo/' soz 1.  She flushed again. "'If a person  don't trust ine he ain't gut no call fco  bo  Mii"pi"i*e<!   when  J   don't  suit  hini."  I shook my head. Now in taJkia' to  her you forget she was a child, 'cause  bhe didn't talk broken like most of  'em do���������������������������nor oiie didn't think broken  neither; but when you looked at, her,  little and slim an' purty as a picture,  you wouldn't help but wonder if sho  hadn't got her sun) changed off with  sonic one else, like what they 'say the  Chinese believe. She had the same  rules Unit I did for so ninny things  that it floored me to understand how  sho, got 'em that youut.;, mc havin' had  em out with a heap n' sweat.  Was fho letter to you?" 1 so-*, gef-  ti>i'  around  to  facts.  to figger  u,  an' J  sex  f  it  " Xo, it wasn't; but I read  ...wifht 1 knew what it means.'''  ''I. ain't a-goiu' to  read  it,"  "You're a coward." sez she.  "That's   nothing/'    sez    I;   "if  wasn't for the cowards the' would  be  a heap o' vacant land in this country,"  ';o?   I.  "J thought you was my friend." sez  she. takin"' buck the letter air holdin'  it open in her hand. "If Spider Kei-  ley could read he would read it for  me. *''  "So would Hawkins, your pinto."  *ez T, grinnin'. ������������������������������������������������������'What you ought to  do is to tell your Dad that you have  the letter. If you don't tell him. I  reckon  f'li have to.���������������������������"  At .first she was mad as hops, air'  then she looked into my eyes (an'  laughed. ''Til' dare you Lo/' sez she.  The' was some woman in her even  then.  The'Wasn't no-way to bluff, her, so  I. said serious, "Well." what do you intend Lo do about it?"'  "i don't know/' said she. "Dad  has; lost, so many other things besides  his temopr,, slum pin- around with that  cone.. that he-thinks he lias "lost the  key'to the chest. He goes around  egrumbliii' an' lookin' for it;  don't ask if anyone has found  do you suppose that is?'  " rt ain't any of my  I.    " What aro  vou  goin'  to  it?''.  "As soon as J get through with this  letter���������������������������an' make up my mind not fo  hunt through th'e chest���������������������������I'm goin' Lo  slip tho key into his pocket���������������������������an' then  watch his face wheu he finds it."  ��������������������������� " Vou oughtn't to treat your owir  father so, Barbara," sez J-.  -She laughed. " Barbara! that's a  good soundin' name on your tongue,  [Tappy." sez sho. Then sho sobered.  "I don't care nothing for what you  say or what he .'���������������������������ays*; the" 's things  I'm goin' fo lind out, an' I have a  right to. I never told him why it was  that I whopped those two girls over at  school la^t winter, an' 1 never told  even you. 1 whopped Yin 'cause thoy  said J never had a mother. Kverything  has to havo a mother, oven a snake,  an' 1 had one too, Why don't lie loll  me about her?    SVhy rloc> he alius turn  i lr> li���������������������������i-  -   "What   kind  Bell?" sez  I.  led  right,  is   a   Creole  got  it spel-  of   a   boll  'She a in 't  neither.  "A Creole Belle i- a beautiful woman of French au' .Spanish blood who  lives in Now Orleans," sez Barbie.  ���������������������������'What do you make out about il?"  I was c hi kin' fast as I could, but I  still pertended to read the letter. So  ���������������������������labez had been in a scrape with some  cross-breed woman, an' he an' this  Jack Whitman had loved the same girl,  an' the' was a bad mix-up somewhere.  "Little girl," sez I. "the' *'s a lot  d' wickedness in this world you don't  know about- "  "An' the' a lot o' wickedness I do  know about 'at 1 ain't supposed to,"  sho snaps in. "Do you reckon f could  knock around this ranch the way I  have au' not know nothin' except  about flowers an' moonlight? i'ou cut  out iho, little girl pari an' play  square."  "Well, you look here," 1" sez. "J  don't know whal you do know air' f.  don't know what you don't know; but  [ do know 'at lots of the things you  think you know ain't so, if you picked'  it up from the fool stories some o'  (hose damn cow puiifbcrs toll; an' you  ought to be ashamed to listen to 'em."  "Oh. yes,'of course!" she fires up.  "f am thc one what ought to be  ashamed of the stories the cow punch  ers tell!    That's tiie way  lo the other;  thin'" an' -1.  I ain't too deaf: to hear  's a lot of questions  oinebodv else  5lli  it.  ought to be ashamed  irom one end  says some-  cause  Now the'  n' to ask  bub  hc  it. Why  you as soon  know why���������������������������  "~Xo,  you  Lo   my  feet  eyes.      ' *' L"  pa rents an'  you want to  iissc.  self  I"  i  as I get .time.    I  want Lo  don't!"   [  yells;  jumpin'  an'   Muslim'  clear  Lo  my  ain't   neither  ono  o'  your  1  ain't your teacher.      Tf  know things you ask Me-  If you don't put a curb on your-  m  light  supposin', '���������������������������'  goin'  to do  sez  ibout  ~niu .uir  intend to just  was Iho most  world   an'  too  yuch   things,  who   she    wan,  coward you'd  It   was   tnio  might   have   k  ibot'.l it.  of a   hoss,  what  m'idt  "things- <-'.ff'  fiil'vOil   Id  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� Doos  l--.,^U  il wtitl���������������������������hm'-i-  gom' to ilop myself ou Star-  ������������������in' streak for Lhc Lion Ifcad this  very  minute,  an' J   won't stop  before  reach in' thc  Pan   Handle."  She kiiew_eiiougli Lo stop bcttin' up  a pair o' (ens when she sec the other  feller wasn't to be bluffed; so she sez,  "Well; I'm goiu' to find it out some  way or other���������������������������L'm going:Lo find out  everything T want Lo know before I'm  done. I love iny Daddy, but he don't  always play fair; an' f-'m goin' to find  out what I want to find out���������������������������whether  hc wants me to or not."  L* was in a sweat. '/Barbie,"  at. last, "supposin' he is playin'  Supposin' he lias sacrificed his  happiu'ess to keep sorrow oufc_ of  life, supposin' you nose around an  cover it���������������������������who'd be the one 'at played  unfair then? Vou're powerful .young  yet; you're a, heap younger 'n. you  realize, 'an you can't know it all ,iu a  day. iie'll tell you when-he can. an'  you ought Lo trust him. He loves you  more 'n - anything else in this .wide  world. Von ought to trust him, "Barbie." ,   '  She   trembled   tryin' "lo   steady   herself,  an'   E looked  off into  the  valley  a  moment..    " I   know he" loves me,  L wouldn't hurt him for the world;  1   think   I'm  old  enough  to  kdnw,  I'm goin' to ask him.    if he won't  me  now  he  has   to  set a   date  to  me.    I   ain't   goin'   to   have   no  v-faced school kids askin "  I sez  fair?  own  your  ���������������������������'.dis-  for  an'  but,  a n'  tell  teJl  dirt  out   I'll   toll    vou.    honest   across    mv  heart."  "An' you won't say nothin' about  this letter Lo Daddy, until I let you?"  she said, fixing her eyes on me.  '���������������������������No, 1 won't, say a word about that  until you tell me to,-" sez 1.  ���������������������������'iVmv, then, let's [day tag goin'  bai-k to the house," she said, wit.li her  lip stiff again. Oh, she had a heart  in her, that child had.  "Vou know the pinto has Starlight  beat on turns an' twists," sez I.  "���������������������������Ves," she .-oz, "an" on a two-hundred  mile  race, too.''  She played away through Lhe summer an' never spoke a word on ihe subject again; but sdie hid it most too  careful, and ."labez saw the' was somethin' on her mind. "Have you any  idea what the child's thinkin' about?"  he asked mc one day when we was  figurin' some on thc beef round-up.  . L didn't answer straight oil', an' he  noticed it. "What is she studyin'  about!.'" sez ho, mighty  shrewd.  "How can a body tell what that  child, is studyin' about?" sez I.  "Vou're with her most of the time���������������������������  fact is. about all you do is to play  with her these days."  "Any time my work here don't suit  you," I began; but he snaps in. "It  ain't a question o' work, [f you amuse  her you 're worth more to me 'n any  ofher ten men; but J have some fights.  I want to know what you think."  "Have you asked  her?" sez I.  "I'm'askin' you." sez ho.  "Well, f want you to understand 'at  1" ain't no spy," sez I. glad of a way  out. "I" don't know all 'fit's on her  mind, au'd don't propose to guess; and  if I did- know. "J wouldn't, Lei! unless  she told me to. If you know any way  to make me tell, why go ahead ancl U'll  stand  by aud  watch  the proceedin 's."  Well, he ranted up and down a while,  air' finally* he pulls himself down an'  sez, '"'jVoav' look here. Happy, the' 's  a difference between a parent an' anybody else."  "I owii too to that," sez I; "but  what have J. got lo do with it?"  "Well, you can sort of: hint around  until you find out what's on her mind,  aii' if it ain't somethin' fit, you can  tell lior so;-because if it coiiids to a  show down, she thinks f ought to" tell  her anything she wants fco know."  ���������������������������7Well, hadn't you?'j sez 1.  Yes,'sometime, I supose���������������������������but hang  lie led a lonely life, an' I knew 'at  iio'd miss me; but we was both as we  tvas, so L rolled up my stuff, loaded up  Starlight, an' said good-bye to little  Barbie.  That was tho hard part of it. Sho  didn't cry wheu t told her [ was goin'  -���������������������������that would 'a' been too girlish-like  for her; she just breathed hard an'  jerky for a couplo o' minutes while we  looked in opposite directions, an' then  she said, "How'11 you come back next,  time, Happy? It's over three years ago  sin<yj you left that other time, an' you  came back just as you said, ridin'on  a blaek hoss with silver trimmed  leather. How'11 vou come back next  time?"  "[ don't know, Barbie," T said,  "but, I 'II sure come back, true to you."  Yes," sho said,  you  sure oe  re away  con-  girl.  I flippy our  said.  it." it's  mighty  hard to answer some of  rive "reasons why  f can 'f answer,  reckon  all  vou  mc ques  tions  "I reckon all you want to know is  in that chest in Lhe garret," sez T;  "an' I reckon it's kept for you Lo read  after���������������������������well; somo da)-; bnt if I was  you, f'cl put back the letter an' T'd  not think about it any more 'n 1 could  help. Supposin' your Bad had had lo  Id ll_n���������������������������niiin_io_.sa.vLe^yj)ur_juo_Lh_er,_an7  lot him toll me that she  beautiful woman in tlio  good to stay horo. an'  I am going to find oo\  ���������������������������in' if you wa-'ii 't a  help nn;.    N'ow."  what sho slid, an' 1  nowti "-ho wa's studyin'  I might, if I'd had the soii-.o  ha\o known that (Ill's was  ��������������������������� hor nid-hke���������������������������studvin ' ab'rit ]  ' "if cum" "ought in* hnvr -boon \-  -Indy about. !  that    lotior    loll    alnml    hoi   I  t  wan  killed  , you   Lo  a man���������������������������  know   'at  he  had  didn  ever  ������������������������������������������������������Humph!'" she snaps in. "Didn't  i 'laud kill fourteen men in Gore Gulch,  un' didn't I think it was fine? If he's  killed a  man  t'd  bo proud of it."  ���������������������������*It'> different in real life.'' sez-I.  '"! like to road about, Claud myself, but  I   wouldn't  want  to  slaughter  men   in  her- questions,  or to  T can 'L answer "them  "Have you asked her what's'on'her  mind this time?" sez-l".  Tie fidgeted around awhile, au' then  he se'z, "Ves,-] asked hor."   -  "What did she-say?" sez J."    .   -  "She looked mc plumb in the eyes,  an' said, ������������������������������������������������������ Do you want mc to ask you  what I-want to find out?' ''  "What 'did .you say?" sez I.'  "Why, 1 said,''Yes, Barbara, if it is  something you "ought to know.' "  '"Well?"' T soz, after wailhr a bit.  - "Why, she flared up,'*' sez .Jabez.  ''an' went on sarcastic about it bein'  strange Lo her why girls was so much  different from other folks, an' there  bein' so many things 'at they wasn't  fit to know; an' finally she said to ino  point blank. 'Do you want me to ask  you what I want to know, an' if T do  ask you will answer?' "  '���������������������������What did you say?" 1 sez.,  "f didn't know what to say," sez  Jabez. "Sho looked different from any  way she had ever looked before, and  after a minute  don 't think you  I don't think you had belter think of  il  anv  more.'    Don't   von  think   I" did  an'  I'll  true to -yon, all  the  time  and when you come back.  "Barbie," i" said, "you haven't  treated your father right. You've let  him see thai you're worryin' about  somethin', an' it  bothers him.''  "T  ain't   made   out   of   wood,"   she  snaps   out   fierce.    "X   try   fo   be  tented, but "I get tired o' bein' a  I've half a  mind lo go with vou,  py."  "Ves, but thc other half of  mind is the best half, Barbie," I  "Now I'm'goin' to tell you a secret;  your daddy is twice ns lonesome as you  arc, an' he's been through a heap' of  trouble sometime. Vou miss the mother that you never did see, but ho misses the mother that hc know,and loved;  and I' want you to promise to clo all  you can to cheer him up and "make him  happy."  ." [ never thought o' that before,"  said she, "I'll do thc best J can���������������������������but  you'll come back to mo7 sometime,  won't you. flappy?"  "L sure will," I' said, an' wc shook  hands on it. Then I decided that I'd  leave Starlight with her. ire wasn't  as good for knockin' around as a range  pony, and 1 didn't know what T'd be  doin', so I Look my stuff off him, picked  out a lough little mustang from the  home herd, shook hands with her again,  an' started. I glanced up,-fowarclold  Savage, and she read my thoughts.'.  "L'll take flowers to liim now "and  again," sez she. "and I'll go up there  and lalk.to him about you; and Happy,  Happy, we'll bolh be lonesome until  you come.back!" And so f kissed her  ou the lips, and rode away the second  time. ,    .  (To lie  Continued)  i  "1  soz, 'No, Barbara,  I  had bettor ask me.'an'  ���������������������������pin unties he  Von killed a  she;     -  does."  man on cot  Who n  H'Z   I.  Barbie?''  ���������������������������' That.':  vna ain't  1    If'i-O'l  wh it  iro;  tiie  wan I  and  1    .Mil  t  I   tr,o!  was fino  writ in'  r-.l  like  ':  -'art!-  was pui  Ij. i V,-      Jn'  hadii 'i  :; v.-a ���������������������������  live   v,  ���������������������������A 0 '  I  an  out  th'-1  hini   -*'t  accept i>:  at ill -ir.'"  copt him  mat;  ;   i!  an '  b-iok  is it  it  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i. n]y  novo  .lari  .th   i  an  lit;,"  ,'l!ll!l  i  .a  ;:i in  L'VO  to  fl>  it.   ir<"  ���������������������������yd   it.  In I  wa>-  tho  t')n  ���������������������������iniiv:  road  it,  i".   n"id  Tho   wr  in  I'.;  but  an'  il."  ilii!1  Yi.n killed at  least one  gang with tho butt of  yourself,''  o' fho Bi'o-  your gun,'"  lu  ll  \ O'lllg  t      l..ir  rbii'  It    "-0UI1  'iii  had  writt"  vil!,  although  'Ollllll  ��������������������������� 11 i-ouhiu  I I liar '> all  a-k him."  ' Si j��������������������������� fi������������������*--iii'  '   ! I "ill ���������������������������<���������������������������  Mii'l   b  ��������������������������� roved,  t    bo  denied,  vou think' it  11  is  I  soz   I.  sez  sho.  'm goin '  tl,  01  '10-  '   hi'i'll  or  ii  ���������������������������:t:i   J  .���������������������������if'-r  -la  ii'id   boon  ��������������������������� c  wa-  th  all   th-"  -ii,'  ha i  v  .la. l*. an  ho   Win'  : but ."���������������������������h"  ���������������������������     *(IM  \\ a <���������������������������    :  ablo t  :���������������������������    -.li-  ���������������������������i. I:    li:  -'.-   ha.  <:n    I.'  1   nliO  i'llio.  niton  that  I'd  hor,  ruilld  a  ���������������������������oh!  thai  :ib'.1,1  io  !l,M  ,.,i    !,  toll wb.'H  w a ���������������������������   i  i   -isl.  ,1   lii'i'ci vo,|   i:o"  ���������������������������li'I,    '>:,0     I diii. ;  xl|,.  |i:nl   lu\.'  She   i omiii'li' !  !>i  him  befouls,, w tf ho wa-  . -he  would  a.'  uc, or li vo near  yoin mother had made  i.i't Ui toll you until you  , <���������������������������;' ago ynu know what store lie  ..:, '.oi'iiin1 hi- word���������������������������would you  ;l.i.i to '.row "aI you liad mado him  ik it,' Thi- Duibara might have  j,,- - -t."-, an' -Jiiino one else might  ��������������������������� I ��������������������������� i"i vm'ii !i(ot I or.''  'i", I -it il now- my mother was  i i.���������������������������(���������������������������!,��������������������������� IU ||... tho beautiful lady. He  -ii,! -h'1 v.a- bi'.'iutifiil. the most  "n.  li.'  wa-  b  U'Uii.'iii    in  i j,fie   with  MT  ���������������������������    woild '  eves   flnshin'  11 ���������������������������; i  ���������������������������l.li.  Oreoi  sigio'-d  Tn  S'i  no do  1  .���������������������������.In  'at  il.'.l.  wi  n  .'0.  thc  an'  sigio'-d  her������������������>i'li' I'arbaia.  I kept on lookin' yf tho page :i long  time after I had mad it. 1 remember  ed what Monody had "-aid when I  thought  ho was out   of bis head ���������������������������about  ���������������������������   w. i -  >!i "\v  !i,  i   wan;  \sa-n 'I  "Wh  i.  i,,  lid   lior  make  up  do  k'  '   tlion  vou  s'oz  I  Geor  io  rdan  an ' -lark  Whitman, ai  1111  diggit'ii    ii.'r  !S    -(,,    1 no, ' '    Mil'  '' Hot   I'.arlvirn  ,'t  tiling   to   'In   wil  :i|i  icr brows together  spur  i'llo  tlio dirf.  slid,  thinkin  rt.'iinh  !i   mo,  be  dis-  suppose  ptiel.  ' sat  ���������������������������That,  ii loud.  an  did have some-  in'  1   wisht   1  .now  i >li, 1   wi -li   I   I'iMild grow as big  the   f'i'cole   Hello.    I   knew   'at  Barbie  as j  fc,,|  _\  ||1||o ,|,js -.,<,������������������������������������������������������> ., oliilil.    I  was studvin ' mv lace, an  1  citein  led   i  to   spell   out   the   words  a   b-tfor   at  mil" i  time  un  in  til   f could  get,  full  control  o  ! |  t!'  Will  Villi  pnl   tho   loll or   back   an'  i'V t.o  torgot it'  said  at last.  yself.  I '11  put   it  b  nun  A pleasant modicine for children i>  Motber Craves' Worm Exterminator,  and there, i.s nothing bettor for driving. Will ya j"  at once,  I'll  give  the key at   unco;  that  is,  T'll slip  if   into  his pocket, an'  f   won't  pester  hini about it���������������������������now; but you got to promise to tell mo if you ever lind  it out,  worms from tho system.  Yes," sez f.    "If I ever find it all  "rrgtrrr- =��������������������������� --       ���������������������������-���������������������������  ".\o,'' soz I. "you did not. Vou  simply side-stepped: you wilted under  fire, an' she liaLcs a coward as much  as you do. Why didn't you face it  right then?"  "Happy." he sez. an'-his voice  wrung my heart, " ,the' 's things she  .will have to know sometime, but she  ain't old enough to know 'em yet."  Be slopped, an' his face grew hard as  stoiK1 \v!ion ho wont on_ "Rut the"'s  some things Unit she eaiTlicver" k7fd"iv7  .���������������������������nr' 1 don't want her lo oven learn  that there aro. such things. That's why  you have to find out what's on hor  mind."  "Now you know, .labez, flial I have  my own idea* on whal J have tn do;  but you toll mo what kind o' things  there aro that -"he must n'I, ever learn,  an' maybe I'll see your way of  ��������������������������� biboz  the "--wo,  fore   he  the'  wn-n'f  hi-  tone    '  mo,  i hippy,  the   iiioiiov   lino.  \ ou.   '"by,  namo  > mi can -oo for  go  on  mi1- w;iy  to  do  any ihing  have   lefu-i'i"  tend   to   e.\p  Sulfa ii.  PUfcoe*  bv  Lhc  it.  sec  looked down al the ground, un '  :if. broke out  on Iiis forhead be-  an^worod   mo.    When   he   did  a  trace of  friendliness  in  Vou have done a  heap for  ti nii  if there's anything in  that   yon  think   I   owe,  it   an ' if 's your'-:   but  yourself thai  wo can't  T ha von 't asked  you  uiironson.'iblo   and   you  ptiini   blank.    .1   don'I, in-  uin  mvseif  to  one  of  mv  own   uion. nnd  an   argument  want anylliiiii.'  my rani'h  and  suit-   u  to suit.  ",  I   don't   intend  Lo  have  with   him   overy   time   I  done my  way.    This  is  as long's  my  own   way  o.   lhat'1-   tho   onlv   mau   il,  ha?  but,  move on.  11  OS.    vou  vou  own  this  ranch,"  sez   1:  Ion '1  own  tho earlli. so J T  J haven'I fired you," sez Jabcz;  "You're welcome to work hero as long  as you want .to; but you'll have to be  like the other men from this on. You've  been like one of'the family so long 'at  we don't pull together any. more, and  so if you stay I'll liavc to send you out  with the riding gangs."  I. looked  into his face and laughed,  .'hough even then I. wan sorry for him.  THE BOND OF FEAR IN TURKEY  How The Hidden Cabal is Breaking  Down  Turkey is in the midst of a'political  crisis, it is a serious one, the most  serious since tlie beginning of the now  regime., iSTo one can foretell its-issue;  no- one can predict flic course, of its  development - Uvejity.-tjpur hours ahead.  Cut,'unless events'-take their usual*iuirl  unexpected, turn���������������������������fcheir-usunl.-custom .in  Turkey���������������������������it seems likely tliat- before  long Kuropo 'will, be looking, anxiously  this way^jusfas-slio. was both two and  throe years, ago.  There is at the present moment-an  apparent collapse of, thai; extraordinary  machinery of political cabaPand marionette .ministry that has run Turkey  since Abdul Tlamid fell: Thc dominant  political -bloc thai wchavo been accustomed lo talk about���������������������������without knowing in thc, least what it really was���������������������������  as tl'c Committee of Union and Progress seems fco be splitting up in a .very  definite "and  final  manner.  The Committee of Union and Progress  which compelled Abdul flamid Lo grant  the constitution and then dethroned  him when be plotted to overthrow it.-  was a medley of mon of all shades of  opinion, all ranks of life", of differeno  mentalities, even of different national  origin. They were knit firmly together  by one strong bond���������������������������fear of Lhe "Ret!  They knew that they could only  in dethroning Abdul ITamid  closest union and co-operation;  Ihey realized lhat failure meant pcnal-  ties worse than death,   They achieved flieir aim. Tlie suTfarf  fell, but (he peril, was not yet over.  Vor a time at least there was a lively  danger of reaction. The Vonng Turks  had effected a wonderful work; they  had still fo establish it. Although the  dreaded sultan had been sent a cringing prisoner f,o S'alonica, grovelling abjectly for his life, there were still  strong reactionary forces latent among  the people; there were reactionary foreign inlliieiicc':_at_\Yovk.. .Had .not .Lhc,  mixed motley ot' reformers still held  flosoly fogihor we might have seon'un-  ofhor counler-i'oviijnlion.  Wo watched them holding together  like this from Hiiglauil. We wore filled  with admiral ion and expressed it. But  we won; deceived, boi-nusc we did not  completely understand how things were  in Turkey-- y thero anyono in Turkey  or mif of if who ever doe.-? Wo saw  thc Young Turks passing .-fill united  through Iho trials of viotoiy. We  thought if wa.- a wonderful, uti-iispoctod  political <-ag,'ii'ily that held them together, ft was not; thoy wo'.o still in  fact, in iho bond of foar���������������������������fen," of ooon-  fer-revolution of assassination, of an  outburst, of  fanatic  religious reaction.  frore at last is 'lie key to fho present  political situation. IL lies in fhe fact  that this bond.of foar is now loo-onod  Tho revolution, a.- Mm V" o: u ai,.- say.  has "U'.'i.io good." II ;s two years  since fho last a.-the adherents of Abdul  llamid writhed in fhe air at, lhe ond of  a rope on flalatn IJridge. The committee party ha-' established itself well;  now if begins to fall to pieces. It is  not afraid of reaction any more in the  sense of a return of Abdul ] fa mid or a  despotism of tho old kind. Tho cord  that bound thc faggot together has  lvoni   fhrough.     Tlie   political   bundle  his., qolor. Then .there are the sonior  cal Prime Afiuister and many others of  officers of the army, who are rather  inclined to be impatient under tho  dominance of the political section of the  committee Party, and the junior German-trained officers, who are said lo bo  ready to support it, You have that  cautious, old man the Minister for War,  who is at the head of the army and|.  knowing that the army is tho great  thing m Turkey, is biding his. time in  a correct and non-committal' manner  that is very upsetting for people who  are inclined to be afraid of hini. There  is, too, the A-cry important religionist  element���������������������������bodjas avIiosc mentality is  precisely on the level of that of an  h'nglish mediaeval priest, and who are  inclined, as lie did, to regard politics  in the light of a struggle for power between (ho religious aud Lhe civil elements in the State.  The first and most manifest effect of  lhc 'loosening of the .party's bond of  union has so far been to reduce tho  outward political life of Turkey to the  level of a rowdy schoolboys' debating  society. Politically, of course the Turks  are, in fact, no more than children.  They have iio political traditions, uo  parliamentary experience or precedent.  xYo parly in the chamber is pledged to  a definite and intelligible programme.  Members change their positions from  day to day. Their political convictions  arc confused*" Avif.li personal jealousies  and. antagonisms. During the!'last ten  days they have lost respect for-their  leaders���������������������������the only thing"that could keep  them iu any .semblance of.' order. The  Grand Vizier is Avith difficulty persuading now hands to fill the vacancies in  the disabled ministerial ship. Mean- '  Avhile the chamber bangs its 'desks,  shouts unquotable criticisms on the  private life of prominent members,- and  docs no business at all.  What is all this noise and confusion  lendiug to?    The Turks  themselves  do  not know.    Hussein Djahid Bey, deputy"  for   Constantinople,   Councillor   of   the  Public Debt, and.editor of the To nine,  is ono of the feAv clever and intelligent '  politicians in Turkey.   In the last-fortnight even he has changed his reading  of  the  events  that  have  actually  oc- .  curred.    When'the malcontents-iu-the  committee   party  presented -.their   fceri-  clausc reform programme to tho" minis-'  tcrial minority in thc party he described   '  the situation to me in tlie'most  mistic vein.  ii  1  I  . ���������������������������<������������������  pessi-  ocuvrc," he  ''This is_a retrograde m������������������u- '-  .said.    "Eorccs of reaction,  foreign  intrigue,'arc af, Avork.    People  are attempting to hold, back'-fclie wheel "  of progress."    The other  day,  though   '  his close.friend Djavid Boy "had" been  driven  from  the'Cabinet .in  the menu- -  time/.Hussein   Djahid, I believe, quite  genuinely,  had   altered .'bis  verdict   on '������������������������������������������������������'  the-situation.    "/Hiis..is the confusion  ���������������������������.hat. surrounds the birthtof tbo,.real po-'  litical life ,of Turkey," he saTd.    "The   ���������������������������  old   committee  party  was  an' artificial-  coiijbina,tioii_,.o/'lcouflietiiig'clomoh(,s 'fco"o,7'  hetorcgciieoiiiy'lo.- last. ' "Tho '.natural-V  parties   iiVth'e   state. arc"7crystalliziug:'7  out. " The'symptoms -.we sce.jflcvo'lbping" j  are healthy signs of .politica'kgrowth;',' -  He quoted JCorbcrt,-Spencer and\sinilod. 7  ���������������������������Perhaps it'js sol ��������������������������� Perhaps-fcho-domin-;" -  ance of a secret society;' in"-TuVkey-,is',y  goingLo make'way. for-true coustitu-. '*  f.ionalism  nnd "government  by party. 7   '���������������������������-  But-are   thc   Turks -capable.:"of-.itf.-'  Have  they,  with  a "short  three* years'  experience of government,'the necessary ,  political gift?    Have-they." indeed,-the'"-  administrative   faculty-at  all?   ->  ,  And,even if, given lime/the-political" '"  tumult'would,   in "fact,   resolve* itself ;"  into "order,   and   cosmos   grow'' out', of  chaos, is thai imc going fcri be givenf "'   *  -There   is   danger   that   this   political-"  muddle   may  lead 'to , interferences, by "���������������������������  fhe army.    The army is the one organ-"  ized power in the Ottoman. Empire, aud' ���������������������������  it-is quite conscious of its strength.  -It -  was   only   through   the   allegiance -and  co-operation of the army that thc com-'  mittce established its regime, and iioav  fhe army seems to be a little disatis/ied  wilh the masters it bus set "up.  The  future is hidden;  Lhe present is  fhe   most   critical   moment   in   Turkey  Trilreif**t]nrTDWlfrtii^ fy=  the   Young   Turks   that   hangs   in   the  balance.  that we callod the Young  urks  is fa  ing  ipart.  Jt Avas bound to.   Look at the diver  sity of its constituent parts; you  find  clever,' ambitious political adventurers  in it���������������������������the term is not used in a bad  sense���������������������������like Djavid and Hussein Djahid  ���������������������������the Radicals, the Socialists. You  havo tho staider, less clevor, less Radi-  TIIE   ONE   "TIPLESS"   PRIVILEGE  He tipped the porter when he left the  car,  The faxi-drivcr had to have a tip;    '  lie tipped the man avIio held the door  ajar,  The bellboy who relieved him of his  _"....-LLSliiV'J  - _ '_ y_ _,. y  Of course he tipped the clo valor man.  The boy who brought ieo-wafci- to his  room,  The  oliambermnid   avIio   wailed   in   tho  hall.        '    -  The Availers nnd the porlers, one and all.  The eager lad who .wielded the brush-  A  broom.  Ho  ie girl avIio handed'him his  was   brought   hini   bv   a  tippci  hat.  A   I o I eg ram  boy,  Therefore he had to give  Although the me.-.-age  joy.  a tip for  '���������������������������avo him  that,  little  ITc tipped tho hoy avIio fumed the water  on.  Iio  tipped tho  boy  who handed  him  the soap;  Uo had lo tip to get a toAvel, too;  He lipped I lie shoeblack and the barbei  avIio  'Imparled all the latest baseball dope.  He knelt beside his bod, at close of day,  But ere the word "Amen" came fo his  lip  He said:  "I  (hank Thee, Lord, that I  may pray  Without first giving any one a tip."  Sponges   should   have   the   soapsuds  carefully   rinsed   out  after  using,  and  should bo. hung whore the fresh a  Avill reach them and where they Avill  dry thoroughly. If possible tho sponge  should be dried in the bright sunahino  and should be thoroughly scalded now  and then  in soda and water.  95 ENDERBY PBESS AND -WALKER'S WEEKLY  /  <pk  Strengthens the Throat  Mr. W. P. Purdom, writing from St  Anne's Bay P.O.. says: "1 used to be  troubled with relaxed throat, constant  irritation and coughing., I inhaled Ca  tarihozonc as directed and have been  permanently cuied. T can think of  nothing so good fot the throat, nose and  bronchial tube as Catanhozonc. I re  commend it to all my friends. Gore is  quick nnd sure if Catarrho/one is used  for Bronchitis,, Initable Thioat, Ca  tairh and Chest Troubles." 25c, 50c  and $1.00 sizes, at all dealers.  THE PLOUGH  Erom Hgypt behind my oxen with their  stately step and-slow  Noithward and East and  West  L went  to the desert sand and the snow;  Down tluough the centuries one by one  turning  the .clod to  the shower,  Till  there's never a land  beneath the  hiin but  has blossomed behind  my  power.  [ slid tluough the sodden iicefields witb  iny grunting humpbacked steers,  I turned the turf of the Tiber plain in  ,   ,    Rome's 'imperial   years;  T, was  left   iu   the   balf-diawn   furrow  when Coriolanus came,  Giving his farm.fpr the Foi urn's, stir to  ' " save his nation's name.  - ?  Over   the' seas  to  the   north   I- went;  white-cliffs aiid a seaboard blue;  "And my path Aras glad- in the English  grass as my stout'red Devons drew,  >-My path-was glad iu(the English grass.  J J for behind me rippled and etule'd  Thi corn -that was life to the sailor men  that sailed the ships of the'world. ���������������������������  Aid lateral went to the North again  and .day by day .drew down   '  AJittle moreVof the purple hills to join  - ���������������������������   to  my* Kingdom  brown j-  And, the' Avhaups  Avheeled  out  to   the  '   _- iiaooilaiidj.biit the giey'gtills stayed  witb>me     -'7-        '    <���������������������������- -    -  ' Wkere    the/Clydesdales    drummed    a  ,   marching "song with their feathered  feet"on the Jea.   *���������������������������   7  ' Then  thc  new  lands  called   me  West  y .������������������<  ward; I found on the'prairies Avide  A toil to my stoutest daiing and foe5to  "*��������������������������� , *test "my'pridej  "*      ��������������������������� ' - -. 7  Bui   r stooped 'my strength to,'the stiff  "���������������������������* - black "lqam"..7a nd \ 1 ~f onnVt - \x\y\ labor  ..   sweet /''-.'      ������������������  ~ -y    7 '.  As I loosened-the'so'il that "aa as-train  '': ���������������������������>'   pled 'firm .by . av million' buffaloes'  '--���������������������������-feet. u--*-"*���������������������������" "-    */   - '. ',   -" , "  -   '"  Tb#ti'" fnrtliei.aA\av?to the7NorthA\;aidf  '-out-ward-and outward-still" ''  /(Butridle 'r   erosscd7they,Rockies. .for  \h:  theic'no plough'jhayftillI) -~~   .  ,-^fill  I-won to the plains unending,, and  -''   ...f'thei'e'-on/the'ledge.-of'the.siiow   y.  \J[ ribbed'thein'therfenc'eless^AA'heatfields,  m-y'-'i  and'taught them to-ic'ap'and'sow ."-������������������������������������������������������  |^-VcThc" suii * of; the' Southland-; called me *^-l  liy * :y tui'iiecr-heV-theh'ich bibwir'lines-y .  *~.  J r.painted-;- her -ricli - plains-" _  c ...'7;^aught-her',to;sow7and������������������-reap.,    . ,,  \yj~ Fnmi'Egypt behind, my "oxen Avitlf state.  7?':.,y--..]y;&tcp*,and sIoat" ; jyy.-* J  >Yr.y.'l7 have''carried .youi "wcightiesybuiden  [?>"*'' *' -)'c toilers-thatVeap and sow! '''"''������������������������������������������������������  li'y'Vljam the"'ruler, theiKingT ami, JJiold the  Jy-~- 7*1 v-Avorld "in \feey:. - f . r y -. '���������������������������  ��������������������������� ". .V.Swoid upon' .sa'voWI . may -ring, 'but. the  Wf-'J"'--'' triumph shall rest-Avith* me!'���������������������������-. "   -'-  tciyv ��������������������������� *. " -   --'"'' yK'- . - * 7;':- " *���������������������������'���������������������������������������������  ' -    -    *    <-.  I _  '- -To;cleaV dailc,,brown ' patches^ from  'brown - boots,-mix--one   teaspoonful,"of  lemon-juice   with* one "tea-spoonful *>f  prepared' liquid "ammonia,' aud* apply  . with nif old-'tootbbrush. "When-the-dark  ." places have-disappeared,* thy gradually  and'pdlish as usual.-"This will make, the  Voots^appear as - good, as^new.^and is  "preferable  to ** washing'- thcnC'ifs   that  completely "spoils"the-* leather. v-'   .    /'  MuririeDoesn'tSmart-SoothesEyePaii  Dratf ills Sell Marine Ere Remedy. Liquid. 25c. SOc, $1.0  Murine Eye Salve, in Aseptic Tube*, 25c, $1.0'  " EYE .BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIi  MurineEyeRemedyCo.������������������Chicag������������������  Send for free sample to Dcpt.' R.P.  National Drug & Chemical Co., Toronto  Every Woman  b taterated and ikoulri kaow .  about the wtoderfol  MARVEL WhirttBg Spray  The new Vipnil Syringe. 'Be*  ���������������������������Mo* convenient,   lt desnso  Instantly.      Ask yout  | drareist fori'  MJUtVEl. uxiot no other,  batKod stamp for IBuXrsted  bwk-������������������eaied. It (ins tall partfce  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������>l dtractiow loTataabU to I  IX SOTTtT COl,  Oat.  flKDSO:  WheVer,  Chilliwack,   British   Columbia  Tho Garden of B.C', in the famous Fraser  Vullev. Finest farming and fruit land in thc  world. Irrigation unknown, B.O, Electric Ry.  from Vancouver; C.N.R. tianscontinental and  Ot. Northern ..building. Chilliwack a modern  fljtw���������������������������waterworks, electric light, etc Green  crats the year round. The Prairie Man's  Paradise���������������������������no  frost,   no  four  month's  suoav.  Write H, T. Goodland, Secy. Board of  Trade. Chilliwack, for all information, book-  UK.  map*, etc���������������������������THEN COME.  ONE of the moi.t av>������������������nl crimes ovci contemplated in  Canada is that atIucIi is announced to take place at  Sanlt Ste. Marie, in August, Avhen Angelina Neapoli-  tano is to be hanged for hilling her husband with an axe. The  date of her execution Avas graciously fixed for the middle of  Auoust so that sneb a trifle as the hanging,of the mother may  not"iuterfeic with the birth of her baby in July.  The AAOmen of Canada are petitioning the Minister of ,hib-  tice foi a commutation of the sentence, this being all that is  ever left for women to do. The men'in 'their stupidity make  bhmdeis dailr���������������������������hoirible criminal blunders���������������������������then the women  come foiAvar'd and do their little best to rectify these  blunders  *    *    *  Even* Canadian woman is hoiroi-struck at the awful  dime these juiymen of Sault fcJtc. Marie have committed, not  so much a crime against the mother as a crime against the  unborn baby. .The probabilities are that it Avill bo sent into  the woild either a ready-made criminal or an idiot. Por CA'en  though the petitiouers���������������������������should be successful in obtaining some  change of sentence it will be too late to be of much benefit  to the child, for thc awful agony, of mind cnduied by this  poor woman,'awaiting not only the'dangers of child-biith.  but the ceitainty of a .disgraceful - death should she live  through, her first tiial, must.have the. Avorst possible effect  on the nature of her child. 7 - *  The biute who was'her"'luibbaud,.likely deserved murder  eA:ery day of his life; he beat her till she Vas in such a state  she had to be taken to the hospital and he tried to force her  to earn money'for him by leading an immoral life:-but as  he was a man,' and the jurymen also Avhat-passes as such, they  decided that Angelinalwas guilty,-ot'( murder meiely because  she had lid the world: of 'a.dangeious monster. Of * course,  murder is against the laAV, but "when the murderer is a man  there-are always-plenty'of extenuating circumstances considered at his trial, and every possible chance given him. If  an abnormal state of mind-incident to thc increasing of the  population in th'e Avay ordained by Nature, be not an extetm-  ating circumstance/* Avhat in heaven's nameisT     .     K *.  - .*���������������������������     *    v    x~ *  British law'pretends to'iequiie that persons" accused of  ciime shall be* judged by their peers, and the dictionary says  that a peer means an"equal, one having the same qualities.  A jury of vvomcii'Vould have known at once that no Avoman  is oA-ei-quite normal, mentally,.when'in Angelina's condition,  and thatfSome. even are quite insane. , But Avhat would men  of the'type to be coiisideied her '7peers'.' know_of-nerves;  physical miseiy and.irienta] distress?, ln-thc-\ery nature Of  things they could not;appreciate her condition or'fcelings and  consequently' could in no way, be looked upon as/her* Pecrs-  Poor Angelina,*"then, had, not a'fair, trial, and she is one inoic  victim of-man's monopoly"'of tbc-vote\\ -' "' - - y-~ '--  ' -.'fhe names of'these Sault'Ste , Marie jurymen should-be  inscribed 'on brass-" that, tlie'v-might:.go down..through the  ages'as by-words and syrionymV-for stupidity and ignorance.  ".This is. certainly a pan Vwbrld/<'ind the^kindest^wish of  alh woin"eii"for poor Augeliua Neapolitano-is th  alh women "for poor Augeliua Neapolitano-is that both'she  aucVhor/babymay'dieibefore -August.,".  . y~y.-*-���������������������������.  ,- ,* J~\\  .., .The Lic\itenaiit-Goverri9r\ of~"Ontaricf is; advocating, a dis  another. It was ahvays very easy to tell Avhen the pursuer  was a mother kingbird who had been disturbed at her domestic duties, just by the vicious way she would project herself  ftorn nowhere, apparently, and relentlessly chase thc misguided marauder. Her husband often contented himself with  merely escorting the enemy off thc premises, but Mrs Kingbird never considered her work done till she had tasted hawk.  To take a trip west on the Grand "Trunk Pacific al this  season is to sec a thing of beauty.and to have a joy forcA'er.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������    ������������������  Thc A\hole country is as .lovely as anything can'be, and  being a loyal Manitoban it Avas pleasant to see that Manitoba Avas the loveliest of the three provinces. There has been  more lain in Manitoba and in consequence it is the freshest,  greenest and most fruitful looking. The Qu'Apelle vallev  would in itself redeem any country-from tbe charge of ugliness or monotony. "    "  ,1 am sure the Garden of Eden aa'bs located in the Qu'Ap-  pellc valley, for it looks as though there was nothing it might  not produce and provide for, from an elephant to a bumblebee, or from an onion.to a palm tree.  # *      r-  When Adam.was naming things he gaA'e the Assiniboine  River this name because he,couldn't help it. Hc just simply  knewrit must be Assiniboine, because it,looked like Assiniboine; and everywhere from its mouth to .its source it looks  the same* any. ope of its.snaky curves" can-be-recognized at  once; everywhere its^waters are "the same color-' its banks  are everyAvhere covered by the same'fluffy willows and it  makes ahvays the same shaped-eiirves.      . :Z< -  \  HaA-ing^o'iice, seen the Assiniboine- from ,/Main ' Street  bridge, you might be "dropped from ��������������������������� an air-ship7anywheTe  along its course-and-immediately realize that you were still  on the good old Assiniboine. ._-"'���������������������������'_     "  -    -    - 7     -    .7  f" ~ " y *��������������������������� -."    -*  *  *���������������������������  "When skirting along"the^Qu'Appelle Valley one morning,  the Avaiter in thc dining-car-told us wej should be careful not  to miss three monuments, on the opposite side-of the valley  and'plain to be seen from.the caVwmdow. Long after breakfast he came into the Pullman to.warn us that we Avere neai-  ing -tbe monuments,', which'we finally, saw -and asked the  waiter what they commemorated.. We were told they were  erected on thc spot Avherc" the Indians made their last stand  against the Whites aiid that'the-name'of. the place .was  Qn'Appclle. 'Even history and fame have' a_ marvellous  groAyth in'the valley of'the Qii'Appelle.  ���������������������������.'"'". / -*   '*   *"-* ������������������������������������������������������"'-' -'7'   ���������������������������!���������������������������     v -~- \  ^'Aiiother fascinatingly interesting thing to be .read ,from  the car windoAA*" is a bit of .the early .'history ;of this Avcsfein  conntiy.  ense  ever  i.....o_. ...... t .       _the  writing"'exteVdsl,ovei hundreds" of-"square miles where-the  plough can never-reach.^-��������������������������� ��������������������������� "~      -C -" y   "*'   *    .. 7 - * ;",.  <-y -   ���������������������������    ���������������������������. -. -^f yy -'*". ". *>-   ��������������������������� -: y--'J   - ���������������������������-   -':-.  ^..The whole'country'west"from Winnipeg .to the foothills  -isVscarred-and-seamed-.withhold buffalo .trails and wallows,  iu such,profusion as'to fairly turu-tlie;heads of the^ dear  ladies otthe Canadian;Club,Ayho"at*oiie tinie^planncd,to fence  them in", iunorder to presprA'e'thqm-for future generations..To  console thcleiladies and'iullitheir fears'for-tlie destruction of  these-old daiidriiarks"; 'they "shonld/ttake % trip{toHhe" Buifnlo,  Pnif- n>- Wn.inwficrhi7'nTKf-see'''tliere7thc:-rj"r6cess-of'nianufac-  to"'imagine Jtliat- anything J-hatTisI different^is\correct,tparticu\  larlyafjtrliails'irpnViEugland^aUhoughj^  of >lhe' loAvest/elass .o ,1"; people.^r-"1'''', -* yyy" '$-f?~^':$7;\y.  V-O^ur^lpeopicTseem to b'e������������������losiiig-alLtheirinatio'ii'al-pride, and  we shall-soon be"a:natiomot\imitators/ ,--Ever>v little ;lordling  or.dufelet^wlfo. visits^ub gets^his folloAvnig^and^ imitators .-in  speech, even "though he,may"be unfamiliar Avith>ny, language  or" accent-but" that,of 'the hunting field 'or.the musie-hall^and  'the������������������e" slavish.imitators-fpridly-. imagine they ha.vp ^acquired  the very-latest thing in"tlie .way. of good -English j^while every,  one' with. any-pretensions'to -scholarship knows, that,when  seeking.good* English,��������������������������� you"don't go"to, England for it���������������������������that  's, if yon .wish'.to find itVVbut to Dublin or-^Boston; 7* j- ;-  C There, is a standard- for English "speech^and these t\\q  places come.the nearest'-to"it:of any one'commuBity; but/.no  doubt,, there"-are^isolated' individuals even in ^England1 who  d'o speak" witb thc correct accentHhough-there.is.no;one. ac-.  cent common to all England; any more.than there,is the"samc  in airpafts of,Canada.   ryyy? ''-ty  J\y":yy;"-  "y<  ,   .     ������������������ " *    *    * - ~    '  -���������������������������- ,t * - ---*/-<<_ -������������������������������������������������������-- ��������������������������� -_ - ������������������_���������������������������-��������������������������� -y ,  - When,AVe" are acquiring- ^the-. En"glish . accent,- so-r.muc.11  desired"at4 present among^a {certain set,;wbich,part of England shall we takers-our.model?. Shall it be the North-thc  land' of 'the" buri-r-r/ where,'they.jstill .makefuse of -the ��������������������������� .r  or shall'it be the South,' whcrereach word is a mouthful, tney  haA-'e'what^Lloyd Osborne calls'the 'Jclotted-cream [ accent?  [n Canada, both- at .the.public' schools "and'the Untversi-,  ties the "r"- is: still in common use, and the travelled  Canadian mav be spotted at once by his (usually her) frantic  attempt to'swallow his "r's',' which usually sounds more like  "jTcTuTp than human speeohyancTTiroves th<rhoaTor to -fears���������������������������-  of laughter. These empty-headed imitators.are so .ignorant  of every thing but fashion,that they do.not know that latitude aiid longitude and climate all-have their effect 011 the  vocal organs and science has discovered that even thc skull  changes ou this continent, and in. one generation becomes  veiy\lifferent from that of its European -forbear, lhis  being so, it" is onlv natural to suppose that tho voice .would  be affected too. and consequently the accent.' But to be different is not necessarily to be worse, and things like accent  aud laii'Uiiige being a natural grOAvth are naturally peculiar  to" tho- country-in-which- they_giowlaiid:like. _thc Jlora_ and  fauna of the country are bettor suited to that country than  anv foreign importation would be. For use in Canada, the  natuial accent of a cultured Canadian is a good standard to  follow and the English accent is good in England���������������������������when  used by the Eifglish.  Lt is always a source of wonder to ine why people who  travel long distances should think it nceesFary to provide  themselves with stacks of magazines and papors to occupy  them during the trip and prevent them learning something  of the country through whieh they arc passing.  The stories .they read weie written by people who were  observers and Avere not content to take their impressions  and ideas second-hand, but kept their eyes open and then-  senses alert, wherever they Avere.  [f absorbed bv a printed book, the book of Nature, which  is being turned leaf bv leaf as the tuaiii huriios on is quite  lost; but the observant, sympathetic tiaveller learns a great  deal' from even thc narrow strip of country to be seen from  thc car window*. One may pick up quite a little natuial  history in this way. Por instance, if "every blufi has its  pair of hawks" as T was told, every haAvk has a spy who is  also a most tyrannical policeman. No "hawk seems ever to  be free from''the prying eyes of the king bird who follows  him everywhere, an ever present avenger.  *    *    ������������������  The Avholc country is patrolled by these king bird con-  -tables, and woe betide thc hawk or crow who unguardedly  spieads his wings and leaves his tender back exposed, for  Nemesis is ahvays on his'track and darts down with vicious  picks into the unprotected back of his tribal enemy. If Mr.  kingbird finds himself unequal to the job of managing the  lunvk single handed, he calls Mrs. Kingbird to his aid and  together they nover fail to chase the foe to the borders of  their domain, whore he is passed along to the tender mercies  of thc patrolman of the next division, who is usually sitting  on the top of some dead tree or fence post waiting for just  such a victim.  1 eot quite Borry for the poor hawks and crows who  ponied never to got a chance to pick up a living, but \vere  Stag eSrtLii������������������y hustled from one bossy littte hi.ghird 1.  Blisters,  sore Feet.  Everybody, now admit*  Zam-Buk best for these.  Let, it, give YOU ease  and comfort. "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"  Dru[gists and Stores tverytvkere  ^t jtli." 5& ij fC  NAPOLEON'S LIBRARY  More than one Jnindred years ago.  .Napoleon I.���������������������������then at thc palace of  Selioewbrunn, -near Vienna���������������������������Avrpto"- to  his librarian, Baibierj at Paris," concerning the definite foimation of'a tra--.",i  veiling, Jibraiy for use during his  foreign campaigns The idea- had  haunted the'Emperor's mind since they,  previous year. When leaving for his 7-  Spanish campaign he broached-to'Bar-. >*f  bicr'the proposition foi a library of one"' ^  thousand j2mo'volumes. Historical' me.-''\  moiis were'to torm the bulk,oi7the'eol-^-y-7 ���������������������������  lection, but religion, epic and "othe"r^ y7*;t^  po'ctry,-thc"di'ama, etc.; were each to^beV^;7'*'**^  represented * by" fifty or sixty , volumes," J'Ji :Aj  and  fiction1.'by'one  hundred.1  The lastV-''. ^  ��������������������������� t -  /''I  Jy\  r1 ".  " " I  i.-*"���������������������������  list   was   to   include -Voltaire's. "Con-y'^M  tcss,*"' Rosseau's "''Confessions," ^a"nd ���������������������������-yi..  ���������������������������'.Xouvclle , Ecloisey   (life-long   fa'vprt-,y,',-if;.*i?  ally "be included.  Ln   that - eventful   year leisure. wasyj"r.--.^-������������������  lacking    to"   carry    out -**11- systematic ~pfi'jS7?i  scheme;   but  left7 France-  cases^ Avere prepared, fitted witb shelvesyyilr3?l  lined" with green cloth (the"'���������������������������color"of.'the''j7'y?;:^l  Imperial livery)  and stocked.'with-Na1-'^^*^!  polcon's"favorite Avorks, in small^'hVndyf7 a^^J^J  volumes.       Each    'time    the -' Emp'erbr^j^feM  changed"his   headquarters, .these-'cases7"J?S^||  were,duly delivered, niid p^accdnn^tbe'^^^&l  apartme'nt" chosen cas?the privatet stxidyy p������������������S?g|  i���������������������������pCa-table'-if possible;" if,not;/onithei^'^&|  floor, itself .-7 Theyyverc\arrangcd:Vitlii %^iM,  military 7piccision - and ���������������������������, a-vsmalb^cata^'^S^^!  loguc" attached*indicated the exact"-posi-^t?i������������������^l  tion, of every volume.-- Ascertain^nunl-?;>.^,J^,  b er^o'fj. t h c b ook's " we rei pel i o"d i cal ly, "cx-j^.^&fe  changed., ,-Tlnis -BarbieK feceiycdVordcis;^^'^,,  ���������������������������.        ^���������������������������_ .���������������������������y."1isj;pitted5<w'i._^_ ,.  _ r .^   ,.,���������������������������������������������.  'p'erso'ii'lii'arkpd by.: a' bad' attack*7of 'smallpox" a nd >th"e f ace "of  natuie'-'looks^like 4*rhuge .jewel^frbFn7which 'the 'stone's have  i>. n  .i .-C-������������������l' ll. -    ..������������������������������������������������������.*.i-    Jj;r,,TA^������������������.U','',      .T^li^'  nlA'  +vo'lc'*nro  eA'ery wuuie.   --Jjuai/ ^uai ��������������������������� a  mcwi   tvnn jiic t������������������^ y>" ������������������_������������������.������������������"������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������^.i,.....  'ally from Winnipeg to the coast/but^iad-neverinoticcd these  .mark/,6n-tli'e7prairie^  the t'elrcent mngazincs.^nnd,played p,okc}*r "^     ���������������������������-  -"V--,-y  -;    yi *    MiDSUimERVAFT^ jy^  For midsiiiniiier"''therc is never" anything-prettier than~a  white gown;- 'and "this "year an-endless ^variety is.-possible".  The"linings nfajv.be' of another .color .or color, is introduced  by combining .two.materials or by.-baving a. eolpreel belt.anc]  band.arouiid the'foot of the skirt. -.Marquisette" is extremely  fashionable,-and is"*an*ex*ce]lent"material to'choose,-for, while  transparent^and^ eoobin ^appearance," it -wears -welh " .There  are many-different "vnrietiesTpf.marquisette���������������������������plainyfigurcd,  and beaded, which last isthc-newest'of -all.'/ <_ ff ���������������������������  '. . '"-���������������������������  A fascinating gown, of this, beaded marquisette is made tip  over" a light rose-pink* satin. There is a band "of "the-satin  around the foot of the skirt and ,a.pink" satin girdle which  gives a deeper tone of color;than"when"the same,satin shows  under the marquisette.       j,      .   ���������������������������> --"'���������������������������'.  =*-The���������������������������heavier*=laces*^iind==English-^eyGlet=-embrpider}^=are.  most fashionable' this year, the heavy Cluny and filet being  especially favored. There are many different Avays in which  the lace"is"put on. The" band around the skirt is one style,  the-long straight bands from the shoulder-to the very horn  of thc skirt is another: The one which will give thc most  becoming lines is chosen always.  The fine qualities of lawn as avcII as the voiles (cotton  or silk) arc considered smart this year. A charming combination is seen in one model gown of a fine hair stripe of  black and Avhitc or blue and white combined Avith an elaborate-lobe of^English'embroidery.. There is a bolero, of the  embroidery, and ~tb"c_cntire~skirt"uiuler "the -tunic- ovcr&kirt  is also of thc open-work. This avouIc! be, if copic.d exactly,  quite too expensive a model for the majority of women to  attempt, but it can be greatly modified without losing its  effectiveness. There need be only a band of the embroidery  around the skirt about ,tAvo inches above the hem. The  bolero 'or Eton jacket can be of plain material, AA-ith the  collar only of the embroidery, or the gown may be made of  tAvo kinds of lawn, plain and striped, omitting altogether  the embroidery on the skirt, ancl using it only for thc collar  and cuffs.  White marquisette���������������������������and it is by no means essential to use  an expensive quality���������������������������makes very charming summer gowns.  There are also effective goAvns mado in colored materials of  all kinds that are transparent enough to carry out the original idea, and often a colored goAvn is more useful than a white  one.* A fascinating model that, looks very expensive but.  mav be copied at comparatively small cost, is in pale blue  voile trimmed with bands of heavy lace. For this lace a  less expensive quality or plain satin bands can be substituted.  Across the bust is a band of satin.  AT .THE CELESTIAL GATE  The druggist approached the Lelestial gate. St. Peter  opened the portal for him and bade him enter and join the  hcavenlv choir.  "jSTo't   so   fast,"   admonished   the  compounder   of  pills.  "Before I go in there T want to ask a feAv questions. Have  you anv city directories in Paradise?"  ���������������������������"jM"6," replied St. Peter.  "Any remedies for groAving hair on bald heads and  door knobs'?"  "None."  "Any soda fountains?"  "We don't Know what they are."  "Do you sell stamps!"  "Wc don't use them here."  "And last, but not least, have you any telephones?"  "Wc   have   not."  "Then T'l] go in, for 1 guess this is Heaven all rjgln,  all right."  The -fremt  Emperor  cxenfplif  foreign^        ^ ^   rate���������������������������were; translations^ r;l17will^be-_n0:_^^^^3*|  ti ced7 th a t." m bsti of'- th e "bop ks*. a fe'^elas^^^l  sics, ,'btit- it;'should'( beT; nientioned^th'at^yi^ -3r'1  ESSs  S&  Paris.";i "But JSTnpoleon 's -^literary^appV^SS*^  file"..was as insatiable %'as."lj������������������s*politiea'lJ^^^S;|  ambition.''-  He /felt���������������������������hc "wrote*"frbm^?fM|l  Schocnbrun'n���������������������������'.'the" need of. an'h'istorif^^^l  cal .travelling  library/''.of- some*,  thousand, volumes; -hai)dv*-books, c_.   . .,.._.fl  to 000 "pages," clearly, printed 'inJ.lhand-^K!4&fJ  some' Didot, type'--' on "thin A-eniinvpaperj^^f.l  iu-'18mo; duodecimo", hithcito" his-favor*, f/ii^l  itc-form, .would  be  too.dorgc. for 'th'is:ifs^^*r  collection.   All.Greek anVl \Latin'*was^tp^')Stf  be rigorously omitted; the French tfaiis.-;.-?<Af,^  lation.only of sueluworks.was reqniTed.^'l^'Air'^i  .   - r   . *^rr35H*^l  - -Barbier. hardened-as he"A\'as-to.-the', -',\yf.  vast schemes and exacting .messages - -" ijt*"  of his Imperial, patron, seems to haver/v^i  stood aghast at the magnitude, of;.this,-yjty]  venture���������������������������the printing of a whole-- H-y 'Xy'l  brary for one man's personallus_e..-/He'yy:i,%'.  protested that it Avould cost some;6%7,.77^'  million francs (about $1,300,000) and/'y.yy  take at least six years to carry'out. Jt77':^  was probably the latter considei'aUdn"7vi.'-'*/  that ��������������������������� led-to">thc abandonment. of- the.MaLt.������������������l/J,  ideTiy "Tb'c-mahogaiiy-cascs "accortlinglyyT"-."  continued to follow in the Avakc of the7," ������������������������������������������������������/  Imperial cortege over half Ruropc;"a_nd '--'.'',���������������������������*.  shared in thc vicissitudes of campaigns. fy .  which now ceased to.be invariably vie-*"' 7,  torions. Thus scA?cral"cases Avere burnt ' 7. .,  and others pillaged during thc terrible J\\  retreat from Moscow. A "Plutarch,"  bearing thc Imperial arms and taken by  a Cossack from Napoleon's travelling  carriage., still figures in the Dorpat ,li-_-  brary. ' - -    - _���������������������������r  A  practically   new   library  was  mo- ,  bilized  for thc 1813  campaign.' Everywhere-thc Emperor's volumes appcaT to.  have folloAved  him  Avith if punctuality  Avhich is eloquent of his'attachment to y  his   old   favorites.    .When   ho   arrived  from   I'Jlba  his boohs Avere in  the Tui-  lerics library Avithin twenty-four hours.-  Six chests of volumes Avere conveyed io,'  Waterloo:���������������������������thc last' route march of the  Imperial army; but. even at Malmaison-*  (June 26, 1815) thc fallen monarch took-   ,  steps   to   "complete   his   travelling  li-  biary"  by works on  America in view  of his proposed retirement to the United States.   Hoav this aa\is changed to a  captivity at St. Helena is a matter of  history. ^    (  CANCER  Old Sorei, Lumps  in Breast;Qrdwthi  removed and heal.  ad by m simple  Home Treatnenl  No pain.    Describe the trouble, we will send  book and tcsimonials free.  fHE CANADA CANCER INSTITUTE, Limited  10 Churchill Ave, Toronto /^*.v iV������������������������������������ jjj?^; uL'ihl-jis* j*>-l'.*..ia������������������ft'^tK^i������������������oi.*.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 31, 1911  A few of  r.:  I  our  Regular  Every  Article  Guaranteed  to be -  the BEST  or money refunded  SUGAR,-20-lb sack, $1.25  Dutch Cleaner, per tin, 10c  Malta Vita, ������������������per package, 10c  Lard, 5-lb Pail, -...- 75c  Oranges, per dozen, : 40c.  Bananas, per dozen, 40c  Laundry Starch, pkg. 40c  Culinary Starch, pkg,:. 10c  Baking Soda, pkg, 10c  Magic B. Powder, pr tin, 20c  ��������������������������� Butter, per lb., 35c  'Eggs, per dozen,   . 40c  Purity Tea���������������������������  Yellow Label, pr lb., 35c  '  Green      "      ." 40c  Red "       " 50c  This is the best Tea  we can buy to  sell at these  prices  IE  PRO BONO PUBLICO  r.  zxzzc  When  you    have   your    stems    all  stripped and your "hands" all bound  n then you can   think of "snipping for  best."     Avoid handling your tobacco  at any time except it be "in case."    As grower you have now completed  Editor The Enderby Press: )your    duty>       After   it    leaves your  Lest some of    your   readers should .^^    thfi   tobacco   expert    putg it  act upon thc suggestion appearing m:t h Ws   formula Qf fermenfc and  your late  issue under the caption of' 4. ,_��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������w,,-���������������������������i ���������������������������,. ���������������������������,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_  HANDLING OP TOBACCO  "Tobacco Test," permit me to say to  them, "Don't do it !"  Tobacco makes its principal growth  in August and September, and it is  fairly sure to be safe from'frost until  the full moon in October.  The. usual method is to let the  blossom buds appear, then pinch  them off.     This is termed "topping."  It is a well-recognized law in Nature that the chief aim of all plant  life is to reproduce itself. First the  blossom, then to mature seed.  Tobacco, after "topping" assorts  this law    verv   forcibly.     It resents  preparation for commercial or manu  facturing purposes.  The ground leaves and the stems  left an your hands, if taken care of  will be found useful for spraying or  dusting when you come to fight insect pests.  Yours truly, W. B. KELLETT,  Kelvin Grove, Mara, B.  C.  ELECTIONS   COST   MONEY  Election officials estimate that the  balloting on Sept. 21 will cost the  best part of a round million. In addition   to $60    which - the returning  Try a Package  Fresh Fruits  and Vegetables  always  on hand  PROFESSIONAL  T>HE TAUBE OPTICAL CO.  Eye Specialists  14 Years Experience  1321Eighth Ave. East.   Calgary, Alta.  Regular aiBits to Enderby  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:  Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5 , *  Evening, 7 to 8  "Sunday, by appoint ment  Office: Cor. ClifTand George Sts. " ���������������������������     ENDERBY  w.  E. banton;  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc. .        * .    ,  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  W  ALTER ROBINSON  Cliff St.  . Notary Public  Conveyancer. '  next,City Hall,      Enderby  h: WILLIAMS  Dominion and _  ,   .   . Provincial Land Surveyor,  Bell Block'   " Enderby, B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellow* Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  A Trial Order  Solicited  your interference, and in a*nswer it officer gets, there is a $2 allowance  sends out a "sucker" at the butt of, for each poll over thirty, and other  every leaf (in the angle formed by extras where polls are scattered over  the union of the leaf with the main : a wide area.  stem)   and everyone of these  suckers'j ���������������������������  if permitted will proceed to blossom i    Kwong  Chong   has    opened  a new  in furtherance of the   law alluded to.   laundry in Enderby.  These buds  must be pinched  off, and  kept pinched     off/   This     is   termed  suckering."       This    "topping"  and  suckering" turn the vitality of the  plant to the development of leaf, and  it is astonishing to what dimensions  in length and breadth some varieties  assume when mature.  The period of maturity is the time  to cut and hang your crop, ancl that  period is not difficult to determine  even by a novice.  Tobacco in its growing stage is of  an intensely lush-green hue. When  approaching maturity it takes on a  sere and sombre hue���������������������������the bottom  leaves verging to yellow.- When it  reaches that stage the leaves will also have a gummy feeling.' Your  crop is then ready for the knife.  Before cutting, let the dew evaporate. Then cut your plants, usually  about three inches from the ground,  and lay them in the sun to wilt.  Handle carefully, as the leaves are  very brittle, and .easily damaged. -  On a tobacco farm \ the tobacco  needle would come in play now,-but j"^"-  this beingcan experimental trip, it is ; \j%  not expected the grower .is provided  with that implement. " However, if  the grower has provided himself with  "sticks" upon which to hang his  plants to dry he will now proceed to  gather his crop. With a butcher-  knife or .other sharp-pointed knife, he  will take the wilted plants and pierce  them about three inches from the  butt, and cutting from-the butt make  an incision sufficient bo admit the  end of his stick, and place four to  six stalks upon each stick, adjusting  the number according to the length  of the stick and the size of the plants  ���������������������������avoiding overcrowding.  A "stick" when filled can be laid  upon a wheelbarrow, and if handled  carefully five' or six sticks can be  piled one on top the other, and  wheeled to the shed and there sus-  pended^tcrdry���������������������������in^the^airf^but^out-of^f^  the weather.  In fine weather the drying process  is not a   tedious    one.      The plants |  when   dry  are  very     brittle.       A  high)    K.of P. Ha!! is the only hall in Enderby suitable  ,    , , ' for public entertainments.    For rates, etc., apply  wind having access   to the shed and . to_ r. f. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  weaving    them*" about    when in that ���������������������������:  condition    often    results    in    serious ;  damage.     When   dry    they assume a \  pale. bright__color. Let._tliem hang;  until a cloudy or rainy day may '  come and you will find your plants j  hanging limp ancl soft as silk. This ���������������������������  is termed being "in case." It is then j  in condition for "stripping." I  Take    down    one, stick at a  time. ,  Withdraw the   stick an'd  handle each '  plant separately.     First, remove the  bottom    leaves    which    are    usually '  either   stunted,    damaged   or    soiled '  with contact with the ground.     Lay  theni    aside.       Then   with the right ,  band remove a leaf at a time, grasp- j  ing the    stem    with the iother hand, '  letting the leaves lie loose and  free.  Strip one leaf   at   a time, and with  the last bind    round   and  round the  stems in the left   hand, and stick in  and make firm   and secure.     This is  called a  "hand."  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPEERS,  Secretary  I.O.O.F.  t . ,     Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening: at S o'clock, in I. O.  O F. hall. Metcalf block.   Visiting: brothejrs always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN. N. G.  ways   we.i.������������������ B.E. WHEELER, Sec'y,  W. DUNCAN, Treas.     -,  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  =Meets=every=Monday=ev������������������ninir;  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. H. CHALMERS. C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  See our  Saturday  Bargains  COMPANY  The Leading Store  Watch  Our  Windows  'QUALITY"  Is the best salesman in the world.  Thc article that' is a little better  than others of the same kind���������������������������that is  thc BEST���������������������������even if the price is higher,  carries with it in its first sale the  possibility of many sales, because it  MAKES A SATISFIED CUSTOMER,  and only satisfied customers come  again.  Like good things to eat, a superb  quality leaves a good taste in the  mouth. Quality talks in the lines  wc carry���������������������������especially our MEN'S  CLOTHING and  SHOES  Our NEW RANGE OF  Men's Suits  for Fall  "-"are superb1 All the newest browns in  * Tweeds and .Worsteds. The range of  patterns to your order you should  see before ordering .your fall suit.  Wc are selling many of them everyday.  Invictus Shoes for Gentlemen  are the best.   All the newest lasts in Patent Leather,  Vici Kid, Glazed Kangaroo, Calf and Vetour..  Saturday Specials ,  DONT MISS THIS!  SPECIAL CLEARING OF MEN'S,.LADIES and CHILDREN'S  SHOES  Too- niany lines, to'listi ,but~you will find the "values right." ." ,. - ������������������������������������������������������,    _" "���������������������������  Also line'or*MEN'S7SHIRTS; regular ������������������1'.25 *and"?lf50,"! Saturday'- 75C  Poison- Mercantile Go. Te������������������  Enderby  We have  Enderby Trading Co.  Limited  GENERAL MERCHANTS  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  First-class Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing:.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner Georae and Cliff Streets.  Water Notice  NOTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under "Part  Part v; of the Water Act, 1909,"r'to  obtain a licence in the Osoyoos Division of Yale District. ^  (a) The name, address and occupation of the applicant, Caroline Victoria Eves,* wife of Samuel James  Eves of Mara,'British Columbia.  (b) The name of the lake, stream,  or source: Stream knows as the  Proctor Creek, located west of 15-  Mile board, S. & O. railway.  (c) The point of diversion: A small  lake on ^Government latTd^twcT inililf  northwest of the 15-Mile board, S. &  O. railway.  (d) The quantity of water applied  for (in cubic feet per second;: 100  inches per second.  (e) The character of the proposed  works: irrigation and domestic purposes.  -(f) The premises-on-which the water  is to be used: 58 98-100 portion of the  south half o! Section 31, Township  19, Range 8, West of the 6th Meridian  in the Province of British Columbia.  (g) The purposes for which the water is to be used: Irrigation and domestic,  (h) If for irrigation, describe the  land intended to be irrigated, giving  acreage: Above mentioned portion of  Section 31, Township 19.  (k) This notice was posted on the  4th day of August, 1911, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the 6th day of September, 1911.  (1) Give the names and addresses of  any riparian proprietors or licensees  who or whose ' lands are likely to be  affected by the proposed works,either  above or below the outlet: W. L.*  Peacock, Mara, B.  C.  Signature,     CAROLINE V.  EVES,  P.  O. address, Mara,' B. C.  BICYCLE, second-hand, perfect condition, almost as good as new, complete with all accessories, for sale  cheap.     Fulton's Hardware.  PUBLIC    HIGHWAYS *  Province of British Columbia  NOTICE, is hereby given that-all  Public Highways in unorganized districts, and all Main Trunk Roads in  organized , districts, are sixty-six feet  wide, and have .a" width of thirty-  three feet on each side of the mean  straight=centre=line=of=the=tra-velled=  road. -   THOMAS  TAYLOR,  Minister of Public Works  Department    of Public Works,  Victoria, B. C, July 7th. 1911. oc2l  Piper & Chad wick  PAINTERS,  PLUMBERS    DECORATORS '���������������������������  HOT WATER   FITTERS,    &c.  SANITARY ENGINEERS  Box 43, Cliff St., next Postofflce  Block, Enderby  From Maker to Wearer  SHOES,   SHOES,   SHOES  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 io 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., Winnipeg, Man.  y  I  1  -.- -. ii  '��������������������������� 'L  i  ���������������������������if  ���������������������������4  4  ;"Jl  i  '4  il  \ 1  A  V1:

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