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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 24, 1911

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 '/���������������������������  Enderby, B.C.,  August 24, 1911  7.Vol. 4; No. 26;,Whole No. 182:  '* Brief Mention of Happenings in v- /  .      and About;Enderby and District  F> -  ;'*sV  I* - - ���������������������������  try  "Good morning ! Do you know,anything about reciprocity ?  ,A son was   born   to Mr. and Mrs.  Rodg-cr Dale, on'Friday, the:i8th.  Born���������������������������^o.Mr.    and.' Mrs. Theodore-  Baxter, on Sunday, Aug. 20th; a son.  Work will be-started about the 1st '  * of September on a new'home for The  Walker* Press. ;   ' .....  "-The truest'kind of happiness is that  ������������������������������������������������������which finds expression in and through  work."   Get busy \y '.,    J\  Mrs/W.yR7Barrows is enjoying a  visit tvora her sister, .Mrs. Congreve,  - of Sicamous, * this week.  " - When our Uncle Samuel asks us to  " playTat his game,' he is pretty sure  *'to" hold ".the .-winning hand.      ; \ -'-,  '<  - Storms have* greatly-.da'maged the  y wheat, crop in Western Manitoba "and;  some parts "of-the" Northwest."*      , "   *  ' * J--'" v   -'""'.. y j \ j-y,  ~ 7*Many- Enderbyites , will leave this  .r,^wcek:ehd>'to* ^take - in7theyVaricouyer  /���������������������������Exhibition.c.wlnch-opens on Monday.  yy- y * * ~ -yy* .z,y~ ~~ y-v j-yy  xyf, Mayor.Ruttan ^dlroyel'CityJ - Clerkj  ;. Rosoman ,and'; Survey oV, Williams "to  ��������������������������� Vernon bn^.Tuesday on' municipal busi-  snessU':'yy?'"C-]"- <* y y'fc4>:*;"  .   \Work on the new station at. Vernon  7 will, commence: at an' early 'date. The  '7work."will   be, done 'by^'Contractor  ,Crowell.J '.'--  It; is reported that representatives  of'-the Dominion Land Office 'larc in  thc District looking "up all land-entries, and are making the way easy  for settlers .to prove up..*   v  '   "  W. Earle, ..who was, arrested" last  week 'for threatening ,.the lives of  Mr. and Mrs.,- Gardner, of Enderby,  and .was given a preliminary-hearing  before Magistrate ��������������������������� Norris, Vernon,  was. held for trial*." - ;_--_*     y  * The' railway strike which has been  in progress, in" England for the past  three7weeks" -was'- ended on" Monday,.  and on ^Tuesday work resumed full-,  handed, at .the ,"Docksv The strike*;  .cost the. country ten million pounds. I  upon application to The Secretary^  Canadian, Forestry Association, Canadian Building,' Ottawa".  -x'    -'        " "       "->���������������������������''  ~*E. Wt Stone, surveyor for the Mainland Fire Underwriters' Association  -of-British Columbia,'was casting his  j critical eye oyer' Enderby this week.  , He -says the'-town is getting into far  j better ^condition'as regards.fire risk.  1    It'was a-pleasure to the friends*of.  , Mr. Peter Greyell to see him in' En-  - derby this -week. "    Mr. Greyell' and'  * ** j * ,      ^  family are now located in New West-'  minster.': He was *~ini Enderby over  Sunday, returning to. the, coast Monday evening, , after' closing .up -some  business here.   .   J   , -"        T'  Two Young. Men Arrested and Held:['J.?  .   for .Trial' Charged:'with,Tfief ^  Johnson . and ' Palmer, ^two young_    Aid. Teece laid  beflore the pouncil-'^y^y^l  men of Armstrong, ,.were arrested at  for- their" approval, -'arplan*  -of his VyV  the Enderby Hotel-on'Monday night,  acreage property adjoining the-town; jf-.-."*-'"  suspected of being implicated in two, site, and tho Council passed .upon-.thev^"',:  or three sneak-thief   escapades which  small' por.ticn   mcluded~in the, town.,  to*-Constable Bailey - limitsr -, \   ''  -   ��������������������������� ->>- ,7_ > y "'.'-'jV..  Secretary ^ Robinson.has    been   at"  work all,this week~on-Board ,ofTrade  ! business in * connection with "the En-,  - ���������������������������- / - ! derby display at the Vancouver-Ex-'  -A meeting-of the- Enderby Curling ^ibiti-6n;- The greater-portion "of the,  Club,*,in the City Hall, is called.for ~ *   -���������������������������  Friday ^-evening, "7.Aug. - 25th'.^ ������������������������������������������������������ Im-  ��������������������������� iM r  ANOTHER OKANAGAN '-  <: ���������������������������%***!&? I  "-There is another-'Okanagan betweenyy>4^"yi\  Enderby and'Kamloops, through t-He ri & r --" i<c5"i I  Grand-Prairie'country.^.,; It'is- one7'bf-y^<l:3^l  the finest'auto drives that.one could  i~t.y-ui~ i ' e  imagine, filled with -pleasant surprises,; J-*-'*������������������J  letor Manning of    i-1    -  '     .      .-, *mu     ���������������������������>'��������������������������� -*-y ���������������������������y">-','-'>^^J^  i-chin? of tl e '      every ,"rn*   The,r.eJ are extensive" "^"i<^^;|  meadows,   7 excellent  >fruit;>lands;'\*-,  display went down Tuesday and- Wed  - .' ,\ - '    ,       ,'>.$���������������������������'    ��������������������������� i. ^  ...     .   . _    .  .. . nesday,-and Mr. Robinson; is ,now-on  p,ortant_business'looking-to .the-early.; the. g~ou*d "g^tting"-things -into" s'hape  opening: of -, the ������������������ season, ,wil'- be;cpn^-f-or-. thV ^ - ening ., day.Vneit'Monday:*  sidefed,^.and.ya-Jull. .attendance -is  ur������������������Wtfet-- and Ymt.''! Stevensynian-"'  earnestly.- requested.y - Ti ^"^^yc   ,. *-   -���������������������������vL '-* +���������������������������������������������-* ^uyz&k^A^A'^J  stly;  jty*is  ' i^/~   -*s J?^*  age'rs ,bf xthe' mills, - h ave I rendered rma-"  "i "  Mr.    and-   Mrs.,, Behcervaise   >have  - taken ^ up residence .;on their property  .close 'to "town,    recently7 purchased  froni B. Oldford. *"        '   '1' ' ���������������������������'- !'������������������  .Miss Mclntyre- has -.returned from  her vacation," and has,,resumed her  piositioh "in - the dress goods, depart1  ment of the Enderby Trading Co. ���������������������������  .-���������������������������"-After a .brief illness, Mrs. .G. J.  Wallace, of Armstrong, died suddenly  Wednesday .'morning. The ^ funeral  will take place on Friday, at 2'p-m.^  J. C. Bolander is again in-the spot  -r-lightv===He=has-*-^een=selling^potatoeB-  at New Denver,    some' of which Jim ���������������������������  intimated!:.fxbnTFernie,thatr.teriaL ass\starice7 in7 making" the" dis-"-  theL,Orpws yNest^c6alimmesiwill7beypiay:a-creditable~: brie,: and' mahy-:in-  ������������������?^(4 -and.^work^sUu^^by^on^ifiduai.-grow'^ fruit,- etc.ydfthe-  union ���������������������������, men.y. Another "report J states Hown - and', vicinity'- 'have^contributed  that, the";/Granbyl" mines^and Isoje^^liberally.'^y ;The'-:display "Lof" produce  wilLclose^down 6wtag*���������������������������toj the*f inability tro^theyXsCwe's' "7orchard 'and:*Hill  to' get. coal "-for', coke.Ty"J. y .������������������";/.  -  -Duncan Ross has-been-nominated to  -were  reported  Friday"and"Saturday.. Thirteen dollars were taken from the clothes of a  boarder "in the hotel on Friday night  and $8\and a, valuable gold nugget-  pin were taken from'-another on Sat-  iy    - .  urday night.   - Constable -Bailey was  on the look-out,for'suspects, and. on  Monday^ night, "Proprietor  the hotel',-urged the  room of. the -young men.-This was  done -by Officer.'Bailey and ".in-the  pocket of overalls"belongirig'to.Palmer was found the tell-tale scarf-pin.  Palmer claimed the pin was put there  by-Johnsony Both were arrested,, and  on Tuesday - ^evening "the.prelimiriary"  hearing'; before -'"Magistrate- Rbsoma'nt V  rru������������������    u     ���������������������������    -���������������������������   '.-,-,way to,the*,top*of the.-hilKoverlookingl^^^S.  The -^ hearings was.'-.:.��������������������������� -,m7'.'- ���������������������������"-. r^yy: .*?->- i&^&^&SiSsM&l  ������������������������������������������������������+������������������������������������������������������������������������ a xxtaa a ~ - i'-\u-'a' -a' -7the -.-.Thompson:>.river*>vand^thenffyou^s&S^I  continued Wednesday--,andi.������������������Wednesday7.: -.-"*.& j- .���������������������������'--.���������������������������"i*\.*���������������������������-: y.^-^ "���������������������������V^'-^a^^pmil  ,->.., :v-^.^,j -. ..-��������������������������� - ;*-<c..,vj.^-..,^. .y;jtake'the:sDiral:elidetinto"r.Kamlonns������������������*:^Sffl^^l  evening.,.-At 10:30 .the evidence  all-in,"in 7jbotlrf cases ^/^"and'-.thc^  Kamloops a  .awaits' tbe "'coming.  second " Yakima".'Valley,kc'%^^  ming.yoftirrigation^and^^T-Wl  W^Sfelft  was-commenced  t tt':  Crest'garden" is-of espe'cial value.'  ,���������������������������..      ,   L,      , ������������������������������������������������������ -i.^,.  -.  ,.  -, .The Provincial "Department-af ."Agri-  contest ,.the -Oomoi;Atlmvridingtethe.-bulture(has just- -had:exec"utedjn the  interest* of "the Liberal-party and, V Qm/Country & . most interesting" ser.-  % -H he.makes   as good*������������������* showing ies of^*Upiicafes   or "-, replicas"of "aii  as he made in,a, certain.deferred dec-y^ -me'dalB.;wo^.by individual^exhibV  tionsome.time:back,he will, have-to itois {rom this    pibvinceln the Old  take a construction .contract 4 on ;the:; 0o-u-1ry during   the   past sixr years,  railway Sir"Wilfrid is.going'to build a^d mor^particularly the 'trophies;bf  up Salt River to; the, TaU-Timbers.   _ victories-at the successiye annual ex,  ��������������������������� Mr. -Dobie,   superintendent   of the hibition's^of,the /Royal Horticultural  Okanagan    telephone    system,    spent j Society.' These duplicate medalsf the  some -time -in- town".this week", withwa7originals of "course   are, cherished - as" housebreaking,  ^- y ai  'y        u '- -���������������������������   ''--���������������������������j.-"r*-^ '������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������������������������-- .��������������������������� railroad \will* be "an'accomplished Jact^i'^&sl  parently-have. been -.operating-in-Bn-, k^^^[^yu^{ ^s^y^y^\v^fJMm  derby1-for some  son; and*- Palmer  strong ,on * Thursday. -"-One-of them  secured .- employment' at"- the lumber  mill and the   other engaged ,_to,drive  -*? where-there is'not-one hundred dol-rs*"-^^^  aber.i'--, * - >'*- - .. y . ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ; - :y--~ yihfz?,.'m,  y 'lars worth grown to-day.y*"'-" ,s,:^y-yyyW������������������,  nve-y .     ���������������������������  .-.,      --      *. -   J\--,���������������������������'--.-.:,- '\zzyyjjfi  one "of*, the- teams: for ,E. > J.- Mack.  The Johnson boy.hastbeen*.mixed.* up  in-similar cases at Armstrong, arid,  has been a" source' of'annoyance'to  the'Constable., there. -They-'were held-  'for trial-   on   two   counts,"  vand 1 having, stolen  a,* london;: VIEW.  ������������������i,.,^*_"j"ii'sr,L  . -, If.      '. r- ���������������������������.���������������������������������������������-"' >'l-<J^."  .The London Morning Post,-ineulo  y-yyy  ���������������������������&?-&&  gizing Hon. R.   L.  Greer says weighed over a pound each the best  Mr.    Martin   Burrell will hold his  i *  meeting in   Enderby,    on Wednesday  evening,  Sept.   6th.     Remember the  Burrell.  corps of workmen.- who are engaged the individual properties' of>"the win  in "cutting over" , the system on tofners, form a collection of upwards of  the new lines recently installed:- It 150 in number. The intention of the  is now a system that is distinctly up- ^departments is' to have'tbem system-  to-date and when the little^"troubles' | atically and appropriately/'grouped  incident~to=rsuch==:arworlr='are;;:overcome=  we   shall   have' a   service   equal to  an"d^t"^ed=foF=th?^ffe^ive~a"dv"ertise^  ment of the - fruit    resources of this*'  province at future important exhibi  tions.  property in their possession.'  Borden upon Ahis'T^Si^i  Imperialistic    sentiments ^ and"- tend-*������������������^iisr5r  tna*t-oi "encies, states   that; it is the"d'estihy^:V,v|^|  of the British Empire to .develop and,'-,'^#?^|  guard the~freedom of the'people whorlfeivi'l  "CITY- COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS  At the regular meeting of^ the City^  Council Monday   evening, little b'usi-  date, and reserve it for Mr  A copy   of" the   annual calendar of  The McGill University of British Co-  lumbiauhas   just   been"issuccK~ The"  term of   1911-12    will   open on Sept.  21st.  R. Jones' dwelling, on George and  Russell streets, is now roofed, and it  persents a very fine appearance. It  is a two-story brick, with very handsome finishings.  Mr. Kilpatrick has promised to  take in hand the improvement of the  railway property about the station,  since the City has taken the initiative in the matter.  There will be a meeting of the Girls  Basket Ball Club at the home of Mrs.'  Barrows, next Friday evening week,"  Sept. 1st. All members are earnestly  requested to attend.  Ground was broken for thc foundation' of, the new opera house thib  week, and material is being hauled  upon the lots, Cliff street, opposite  the Methodist church.  The Enderby Tennis Club enter-  tained the members of the Armstrong  ' Club in a friendly - tournament on  Wednesday morning and afternoon,  concluding with a dance in the evening; a most enjoyable affair.  Miss Warwick has received many  words of warm congratulation on the j , In' tjiese days of arbitration,-it is  excellence of the arrangements in the*jbut natural for Enderby to start^the  wards at her Cottage Hospital, since j g00d    move       And    the   best thing  the formal   opening, a week ago.   In  ������������������nown to dipiomaCy as a basis upon  every detail she shows the ma'rk of,  experience,---and--we-- predict -for- her  phenomenal success in maternity  and  general   cottage   hospital  work.  which, to start. out is tli������������������ vegetable  "garden~and"your~ncigh!)or*s~chickensr  Your neighbor's cow will do if the  .chickens   are   roosting   too high.   A  It is a matter for congratulation to ' day or two ago   a cow belonging to  the people of Enderby-Mara district  that we have so good an institution  at Enderby.  Rev. Mr. Campbell is delivering a  series of very instructive sermons on  the question of church-going, or non-  H. Greyell got into the garden belonging to A. D. Birrell, and -before  the beast was discovered she had  most of the garden into the hide belonging to herself, and, so MryBirrell  ran the cow into the pound belong-  church-going. He has given two of Jng to the City's poundkeeper, Mr.  the series the past two Sundays, and! Mack, with a bill of damages against  next Sunday morning will take up ' her in the sum ^of $257 Mr. Greyell  the subject with the object of showing objected, but Mr. Birrell was obdur-  some of the indulgences which have ate. Finally a board "of arbitration  a tendency to keep people away from , consisting of Mr. Mack, Mr. Orton  church,    and   the   Sunday  following ' and Constable Bailey was named, and  will prove to his own satisfaction at  least, the dishonesty of non-church  attendance.  The report of the Canadian Forestry Convention at Quebec has just  been issued. All parts of Canada  are embraced in the report, and all  phases of the subject, commercial,  educational, administrative, and protective are dealt with. The resolu- i  tions passed   and   changes suggested*  they proceeded to1 arbitrate, with the  result that $12.50 was knocked off the  claim for damages. The amount was  paid, together with the poundkeepcr's  charges, and everybody looked happy  if they didn't feel it.  - We handle McCall Patterns,  and   get   a   fashion   sheet.  ! Evans & Son.  Call  J. W.  All    sizes    of    Schram Fruit   Jars.  in the laws    are   included.     Persons Pints, $1.20; quarts, $1.35; half-gals.,  I interested    may   receive a copy free  $1.50.     J. W. Evans & Son.  ness outside   of   -the finance commit-  tee's report occupied the boards.  A letter from Miss Cobb, complaining of poor water service was  read, and thc Clerk was instructed to  reply that the Oity was making arrangements to increase the volumo at  the head, when the shortage .would  he remedied.  ~ The-sale-of" Local-Improvement-debentures to the amount of $15,000  and Waterworks extension debentures  in thc sum of $2,000 was reported by  thc Clerk, to a Montreal firm at a-  premium of $4 por hundred. And thc  Clerk and Mayor were empowered to  prepare thc by-law and refer same to  thc bond   buyers   for their approval.  The-finance committee recommended  the payment of the following sums:  Bank of Montreal, coupon $ 50.00  Board of Works paysheet  898.85  C. P. R., freight on pipe  139.11  G. Rosoman, clerk, salary  75.00  G. Rosoman, magistrate   25.00  R. N. Bailey, salary  ; 65.00  Tom Robinson, salary   100.00  Thc McLean Pub. Co., adv...'. 15.00  H. Teece, bal June wages  7.80  W. H. Hutchison  19.25  Spallumcheon   Municipality  .... 5.00  Jas. R.  Linton,  12.50  Andrew Fulbon   104.12  C.P.R., rent grand star.d site G.00  A. R. Rogers Lumber Go  62.69  do     do    do     lighting   23.68  E. McMahon   67.80  Columbia Flouring Mills Co.. 180.40  Board    of    School    Trustees,  teachers' salaries   336.00  W  repose beneath the Union* Jack; 7.1"  * Canada was rapidly developing, into iy'v':/;S*  a . national unit, with railways toy* fy:Jf"  link the east with the west. / Canada, '"^f-'-yyl  -was^learning^to-work-up^her-^raw-ma^;  terials into the finished articles and'  was achieving'fiscal independence, vaH' .  under the'shadow of Imperial power,  and by virtue of Imperial connections. It is against the 'disappear- /  ance of these influences that Borden  leads ��������������������������� his forces, with the ,united  power of- Canadian    nationalism and"  imperialism behind*  him, y _On \-the ;-  other hand   Laurier   lies the advant-.  age of the enormous vested interests  with which the government had sur--  rounded itself.      It would be" a mistaken idea to under-ratc the power of  Laurier.     He is a skillful politician,  and has great   resources, but is now  faced  by a truly    formidable 4power,  the united ideals of Canadian nation-  jhood and the Imperial ties.  -v 1. t^A\*v>U������������������; ���������������������������  Wm. Elson is retiring from business  in Enderby p.'nd he has instructed  Auctioneer Francis to sell at public  auction, on Saturday afternoon,  Sept. 2nd, all of his stock of tailoring goods, sewing machine, cutting,  board and pressing boards, and house 4  hold furnishings. -���������������������������   ���������������������������-       ��������������������������� ���������������������������     -       ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������'��������������������������� \f  Lost���������������������������Tuesday, on Mabel Lake road  between Enderby and Mr. Baxter's  home,'a cameo scarf.pin. Finder will  be suitably rewarded by leaving at  Dr. Keith's office.  LOST���������������������������An automobile jack, on the  road between J. Herd's place and  Capt. Wallace's. Leavevat Fulton's,  Enderby, or Armstrong Garage. A.  McQuarrie,' Lansdowne. ENDERBY  DO  L   Hi  ESS  AND   WALK NITS   WEEKLY  HAPPY HAWKINS  Copyright, l'.IUHj  Sd ROBERT ALEXANDER WASON  |Kv Small, Aliis-nanl & Company, fnc.  U'j.  i.-  t���������������������������'H A l'TI*:R    SIX.���������������������������(Continued)  The Race  IWlIIITKlLthnf lioss in fair light,  ,111' then I wont in to-sec how Jabe/. '\it- getting along. I said a fail'  ht an' I tnt-Jint n I'iiir fight. Ves. tin1'  ii was id (iuht n li"s> fair���������������������������t list I is,  ::iii ,y -in\ light i.-. 11 you look at  .���������������������������jn' i\ii\. tin1' can 't never In- ;i fail  hunt, i'miisc one i- bound to haw Mi  ii'hisiil'iui'---kill, l,ll'l'- ''N'lH'i'ioni'i'. or  couiaucf but what I moan is, thai. 1  I'LUirhT lhat Inifs with nothing lull just  mv' tiwn   liiiiul1*  an'  I   whipped   him.  'Whv tin- way I did it was this: As  t-ooii ns they slacked oil' the ropes I  slipped up be-due liim an" jerked 'cm  n\ci' bis head, an' wo two stood alone  iu the lii1? box stall with size in his  i*iivor an' brains in mine. I had some  i-oiirid'fibio size in those, days, an' lie  was almost, too biainy for a hoss: but  I own up 'at I'd had the most, experience.  F\r< 1 stuod oil' un' insulted him: I  iriis=ed him an' ! called him all manner  of names an' then I laughed at him*���������������������������  you think a hoss, a hoss like I'luto,  can't be insulted'! Why. pshaw! they're  us high feel in' ������������������������������������������������������������������������* children. Uc was  out o" humor to begin with, an' purty  soon his ears went back an' his eyes  got red. I>'ve heard tell ahout,,an ani-  ��������������������������� mal not bein' able to look a man in  the eves, an' I never saw (he wild animal -'lit could: but I've .seen three inan-  eatin' stallions in my time 'at could  look clear to your liver, au' a bulldog  can uo it too.  First off he tried to bite, but I got  him a shoulder-blow right on the nose.  It made him wink, an' he reared air'  struck at mo with his hoofs. 1 ducked  to the left an' the minute his hoofs  came down I slipped thumb and forefinger into his nostrils, an' tried to jerk  his" head around to thc right,; but L'd  thrown him once before, that way an*"  he was too quick. Jle threw up his  head before 1 could grip his mane with  iiiv left, an' a renchin' kick with his  rfisrht hind foot tore my  vest away.  lie iloundercd ine around consid'able  for a spell, but at last, in tryiu' to jam  tne against tlie wall I got hold of lus  mane. 1 braced my feet against the  wall, an' liftin' myself. 1 got his car  in my mouth an'' I bit it. It was a.  trick I'd learned from ol' .Monody, an'  I-sure-bit hard an' close to the head.  For mightv nigh a minute he stood it  fiehtin'7 aii' then he give a groan. He  hadn't, had a sniff .of air through his  uose since I'd "grabbed it. an he. wasn't  - no bulldog," he was a satin-skilined thoroughbred, an' he couldn't stand the.  anguish in his, ear.' "    "    ,  He groaned an' then he shivered an5-  then of a sudden I lot^go his.e'nr, jerked  his head around to Iho right, pulled-up  his left front- foot with my hand an'  heaved with my shoulder. "Down hc  went an' as ho.'fell 1 leaped across->him  an' put my weight on his head. Then 1  took my fingers out of his nose an' pat  ted him.'  I hate fo whip a hoss. I hate to break  the pride of any livin' creature; but  when I start :in to do it I' don't, just  .pester him. I wait until I have good  reason air' then I convince him���������������������������whether he's able to live through it or not.  1 st-oked old I'lute's ears an' nose, all  the time murmurin' to him. au' durin'  tbe murmurin. I told the boys to -tile  " ont. I never shame nobody iu.front of  anvbodv if the' 's any other way round.  Well,' Pinto was drippiir with sweat  au' havin' his bit ear rubbed was  mighty sootliin' to liim. Wc all like a  lot5of babyin' after we've been hurl,  whether wc own up fo it or not, air'  Pluto wasn't, any exception to the rule.  After a while I explained everything to  him an' fold him that if he'd just act  -li-k-e=ia==h uraa ii=4}GtnJ=heLd=beJ=.LreatM  like a king; but if he wanted to carry  on like some savage varmint we'd have  to remove his hide an inch at a time;  an' when I finallv let him up he was  mortal  shamed of himself.  Tt was plumb dark by the time Met  him up, an' I watered him an' fed him  an' nibbed him until he began to eat.  an' that was the laM bother any man  over had with I'lulo; but 1 was the only  on., he'd mind .without bein' chain-  " bitted." He "(".(hi ii ted" me" his" host friend,-  an' after a  while he got so he'd  play  with me���������������������������nip my ������������������������������������������������������'"' 'vi,!l 1"-3 ''l*f "'  sueh things, which 1 count as bein'si  game wav of lakin' punishment. Still  it ain't "jusl gettin' beat, it's havin'  it rubbed' in that makes a feller bitter.  1 walked around to where Starlight,  an' Hawkins wa������������������ onjoVin' their even-  in" meal, an' 1 wa-; mortal proud of the  condition thev was in. I reckon the'  wasn't another pair in the territory at  could 'a' c.iveied their ante that day.  ,in' it was a feather in  Pucle Happy s  cap all  right. ,     .   .  Bur. all the. time I wa-. thinkin _ o  thp^e things I was dread in' havin it  out with .labez. He wm* conliairy enough at the host: but. all bunged up, I  could see my volf-contiol gettin' sfrain-  ..,1 twice a' minute. 1 knew enough  about us both to know 'at whenever it  came to a show down, it meant a break-  in' of home tie.-, an' I hated to rut  loose from P.arbie. After a while, l  washed iij), foil up. an' went in to have  it ovor wilh.  Barbie, an' t liroe of lhc boys were in  Do not let a cold settle on your lungs.  KeK-rt to Hiel'liV-' Anti-Consumptive  Svrup at the first intimation, of irritation in the throat and prevent disease  from lodging in the pulmonary organs.  Neglected colds are Ihe cause of untold  en fieri ng throughout the coluntry, all  of which could have been prevented by  th**- applicr-ion of this simple but  powerful medicine. The price. *> cents,  brings it   within  the reach  of all,  tlio room when I went in. Barbie was  tcllin.'. the old man of our ride, an' the  throe piiiiclicrS sat with the rims of  their lids between thumb* air' linger,  lookin' at the floor as solemn as if they  was on trial for their life, Harbin had  just finished about our meet'ui' up with  \lelisso when  I stepped in.  "Who's bos? o' this placcf" sez  'abo/ to  me.  "If the' is any boss," M'z I. "I reek-on you're il."  "Who- told you vou could be gone  ill day?" soz he.  "Nobody told mc. Nobody told me  what was to be done if I stayed. "Monody hasn't iold me what to do on a  ranch  for some several years.    Why?"  "Looks to mc as if you'd have sense  enough not to risk this child's life with  your fool nonsense," sez he. f looked  \t liim calm an' steady, an' 1 didn't  grin���������������������������much.  FTe knew all 'at 1 was thinkin' of,���������������������������  -���������������������������bout my leavin' the last .time an' also  about my comin' back,���������������������������but he also  knew 'f 1 knew he was thiukiu' of the  same thing, an' that we'd neither of us  mention it, an' that it wouldn't cvei  weigh tin ounce in. whatever, happened  to come between us. I didn't say anything.  "What makes you humor her irj  everything  for?" sez he.  "As far as I know, she ain't my  child," sez I.  lie give a start an' ir, made him  groan. "What's the matter with your  leg?" sez I.  "It's broke!" hc yells. "Do you  think I got it stuck up on pillcrs 'cause  my   foot's asleep''*'  "Is it/easy that way?" sez I.  "No it ain't," lie snaps.  .   "Perhaps if you'd get it fixed  easy  you might be able to talk easy," I soz.  "Do you want me fo fix it easy?"  " For heaven's sake, yes, if you know  how." he sez: so I examined il. It was  a nasty break. It seems 'at Jabcz had  hunted over the place to find something  to fuss about as soon as ho discovered  'at Barbie an' me had flown the coop.  Luck was in his favor when Slinky "Bill  left Pluto's door open an' lie got out.  ft took 'em some time to get him buck  air' thoy finally roped him. None o' thc  boys scorned anxious to go into his stall  air fake the rope off unless he'd let  them ride him a while to get the ginger  out of him. -labez took a short club  air' went iu air tbok_off the rope, an'  if thc boys hadn't been handy he'd 'a'  been took' olf himself. As it was" thc  hoss had smashed his leg something  fierce.  . "Get" a" board." "sez. I. The three  boys left in a body to get the board. T  lined up thc bones as well as "J'coukl,  'cause the leg was some swelled. Then  T bnndaged'it'piii'ty fight, next took an  old'boot-leg air' bandaged that in. an'  finally split a* joint of stovepipe .'in'  packed cotton to fit the leg, t.yin" ��������������������������� the  whole business to the board wheu it  arrived, an' proppin' the board up on  pillcrs with one at each side of the  foot. Then 1 wet the bandage on his  head an' arm, putfiir jn plenty of turpentine on the arm to prevent poisou-  in'. The turpentine made him twist  air' grunt, but when il, plopped btirnin'  his  face cleared  up.  "My leg's a heap easier." he sez. 1  only nodded. T knew he had a lot more  steam on his mind. Presently hc said,  "Hut-we might, as well settle things  now as anv time. Who are. vou workin'  for?"  " 1 settled that a long time ago," sez  I.    "I'm  workin'  for myself."  "Then what the doner? do you mean  talcin' my wages?" sez he.  "I ain't takin' your wages, I'ni talc-  in' my own," sez 1; "bur if I was you  fd keep calm. You'll raise yonr  I' c v. e r. IL    .  "it's my fever!" he yells, an' even  the  Hi roe  punchers  had  to grin.  "Look here, .labez," sez 1, "the'  ain't any souse in your gettin' riled.  Vou ain't dangerous when you ran I  around, an' I know it; but you're most  uncommon irritatin'. Wc didn't run  any risk in our ride to-day. an' it proved' "at my way n' f'eedin' i.s the right  way. Vo'ii don't own a pair n' bosses  at'" can go out tomorrow an * keep in  sigitto-Starliglit-an- -tlie-pinlu. - An  mv way o' liaudliu' Pluto is the right  way too. bill if you don't like my way  o''workin' for myself on your ranch���������������������������  why. the' 's plenty of other ranches.  Tin'1' m'iii 't no use o' your inakiu' ns  both miserable, quai rcllin' like a pair  o" children.  "Thai's -what   I say," sez P.arbie.  "Vou wait till you're spoke to,'*' sez  .labez: but at that moment the buck-  board came in wilh old .Melisse, an' the  \erv lirst thing she did wa** t,u chase  thc'tlnee punchers out o' the house, fix  up a mess of her own to put on .labez's  head an' arm. an' then she picks up  P.arbie in hor arms an' 1 saw the little  chap's lip begin lo quiver: I saw .Jabez  wink his eyos too fast, for comfort; I  h.-iw the tears roll in' down the cheeks  of old Melisse, an' I went out into the  starlight fo look up loward Mount  Savage where "Monody was sleepin'.  It's a   funny thing,  life.  After a while 1" went back inside an'  they were purty cozy again. "Vou been  away purt nigh a year," sez Jabez,  '' where you been ?"  Melisse grinned; she was a Mexican  an' had beon good lookin' a century  or so before. S'hr. was the silent sort,  but she could do a heap sight keener  thinkin' 'an lot..-* of 'em 'at kicks up  more dust, at it.   -  "Part o' the time. I been right here  at thc ranch," she. sez, "but whet^ the  snow was heavy 1 stayed iu a little  cave right up tlie ravine from the pony  corral. Vou don't reckon 'at I'd leave  this child just on your account, do  ya?"  It was some comical to see Jabez'a  face. "Lord, uo!" sez he. "I'm in the  habit o' payiir wages to pooplo 'at  work for them sol ves, an' I don't reckon I got the authority to make anybody get oil' my ranch. If you've been  fool'in' around here, how come the dogs  never  barked at ya?"  "Dogs ain't apt to forget the hand  that foods 'em. After a dog has  thought well of ya for a while, he don't  turn on ya juM because you've become  out o' favor for a spoil; the friendship of a. dog works both ways���������������������������dogs  ain't like human beings. Jabez .Judson."  Melisso had a low musical voice;  but I kind o' felt my hair raisin' in  pity for the man on the sofey. It  seemed like she had stuck a knife into  him, air'*was twistin' it around slow  without losing her temper, lie,, squirmed, he bit his lips, his thumbs kept  runnin' over the inside of his fingers.  Ft was some time before he spoke, an'  then he said. ������������������������������������������������������Trow much longer you  goin' to  keep that child 'awake?"  "She's been asleep in my arms .for  some time,", soz Melisse, lookin' down  at Barbie's face, which was nestled up  dose to hers. "I reckon I'll put her to  bed now."- She got up an' carried  Barbie to thc door an' then she turned  an' sez ia a low tone: "Vou're mighty  proud o' being called Cast Steel, you  love to trample over people: but T want  to tell you somethin' to remember; I  sha'n'fc never be separated from this  child again except hy her own will.  Next time I can't live around you I'll  take her with mc. You've known me a  long time"���������������������������an' she shut the' (k>or  without slammin' it. '  "Oh, 1 don't reckon it's alius someone else's fault," L sez, after hc had  got through cussin' about ,hisTuck.  "Am I a hard man to work for?"  sez he. >v ''  " Vou ain't," sez I.  "When am f ovor unjust Ti'" sez he.  "When you go off half-cock," aei I.  "'What is il alius about?" sez he.  1 thought over"everything before I  answered. "Why, it Is alius about the  child Barbie.'"  "I" ain't Cast Steel about her; I'm  spring steel where she's concerned, air'  you fellers ought to know the way  spring steel works if auy one does." -  "That's all right," 'sez L���������������������������I was  still sniartiir' a little,���������������������������"but the deuce  of the_thing is lhat you go off at half-  cock, an' thcu you alius expect the  other feller to pay the damage. It's  goiu* hard with you some day, Jabez, if  you  don't watch  closer."    -    .  "'Oh, you can't understand it. If you  only knew what lyin" an' disobedience  sometimes docs, you wouldn't talk so  calm about it,, neither.. . The' ain't.nothin-' "I." "wouldn't do- for Barbie���������������������������except see her get started.'wrong. You're  diil'ercuf from tue'rest, some way, an'  she thinks more of you than thc others.  That's one reason why I give you a  wider circle to range in, an' why I give  you   foreman's   pay   for   odd-job   work  ' i:  "Now if you think *'at I don't earn  all you're payiir' me," sez 1���������������������������but ho  broke iu: " TfT didn *'t think 1 wouldn't  pay it," sez he.  ' "I can go down to the Lion Head  any time .1 want an''get more'a'you're  payin' mc," sez I.   "    ���������������������������  "I" can pay you as much as any  man  in the West," sez he.   -  "Vou couldn't hire ine at all if it  wasn't for Barbie." sez T.   ���������������������������  "An' T. wouldn't" hire you at all it" it  wasn't for her." he snaps. '/Vou can  do the right thing at. the right time  better'n any other man J ever had; but  you're the contraries!, man to work  with on thc job. You're alius ilyin'  up, air' you'd talk back if your throat,  -was-cul." . _         "l/'iii free," sez I. "an what's more  I know it. The' ain't no law ever been  framed np yet 'at. can herd mc in with  the cows, an' 1 don't ucver intend to  act, like a cow. J"'m man to man wher-  ovor 1 am, an' a lot o* yon fellers with  big outfits arc beginnin' lo forget that  proposition; but I don't forget it.  an'  "Well, for heaven's sake,'' he yells,  "1 ain't tryin' to put a bit in your  iiioiitlr.-tliough-1 miisl-confe&> if-I had  my way about it, I'd like to put a  quart o'' bran there sometimes. What  I'm tryin' to do is io come to an un-  derstaiidin'  about  the   child."  "Hasn't she gone to school every  day  this  teriiif"  sez J.  " There's another thing." sez he.  "When I told you lo give that schoolmaster a rawliidin'. vou wouldn't do  it."  ''Course I wouldn't do it." sez 1.  ���������������������������Tie may have been in the right as far  as I know, an' anyway, sho gave him  the worst  of it.''  "I don't want her to give 'em the  worst of it. I want her to act like a  gal child, Hi.I'm' her pony info the  schoolroom an' ropin" the master ain't,  no way I'or a gal child fo act. What J  want is for the leachors- to play fair.  It ain't, reasonable to nippose 'at these  mountains was ever under water."  "Vim stood for it when the astronomer said so," sez .1: "an' the Bible  sez so, an '��������������������������� "  "Well, that \ all right when it comes  to grown-ups; but the' ain't uo use  mak'in' a child say somethin' it don't  nowise believe. The truth is moro important than a lot of wator 'at dried  up millions of voars ago���������������������������if it ever was  here."  "Well, the truth is a heap o' bother  to Barbie's teachers at the best/' sez  T. Look at her spellin'���������������������������she comes  upon a cross-bred word in. a book au'  the teacher sez it's pronounced one  way, an' you another, an' mc another,  until she thinks we're all liars; and she  knows it the next day when she comes  across another word spelled almost  alike air' pronounced just the opposite.  How you goin' to teach a child to spell  an' be honest both?"  "It's a damned outrage! " sea Jubez{  his eyes fiashin'. "Take 'thought' air  'through,' au' though'���������������������������why, it's  enough to ruin the morals of the best  child the' is.    Hang it, 1���������������������������"  "Well, you had your own way about  it." sez I. "Vou've had three different teachors hore this term."  "Who built the school?" sez Jabez.  "Didn't L build it with my own money,  just so I'd have it handy, an' didn't I  ofl'or to pay the teacher i I*' they 'd put  it right hero at. tho ranch?"  "Vou ain't got money ouougli to  bring the world here lo her foot, .la-  boz," soz i, "an' it wouldn't he the  host, thing for hor if yon could."  Hell, 1 sat thore the whole hlossoil  night, cheerio' him up. Every time  ho'd get to thinkin' about his arm or  his leg, I'd say somethin' to rile him  an' take his mind off his a mictions, an'  along about dawn he foil asleep. Spider Kellcy had found tho doctor almost"  in our neighborhood, an' he arrived  with him by ten in the mornin'. Ho  paid me a high compliment on the leg,  au' after he'd rounded tip a few splinters it wasn't no trouble at all to set  it: but Jabez was in I'or a good long  spell of it, an' the spring round-up in  sight. Vou might think that this  would rile him up too; but he took it  like a hero, an' \ kept him in touch  with  everything.  We didn't have a regular foreman  at the Diamond Dot. George Hendricks took charge around the house,  an' Omaha was a sort'of ridin' over-  sec-cr; but Jabcz himself tended' to  even little details when he felt like it.  When he didn't feel that way, any one  else who thought of it did." After, the  round-up Flap Jack decided to go on a  bender.. C tried to talk him out of it,  but he insisted, an' finally I sent him  into .labez.  FJappy came away just tearin' mad.  "lie's the hardest-hearted old tyrant  ever breathed," sez .Flappy to me.  "What now?" sez T.      *:  "Last lime I came back I was a dav  late." sez Flappy. "lie fair frothed  at the mouth at it. an' made mo promise to give him a month's notice next  time. How's a man lo know a month  ahead when he's goin '-to be'in the notion for a bender. I'm fair ravin' for  it now; but like's notJTll be all out o'  the notion in a" mouth.*''  "Then you'll be a sight p' money,  ahead,"  sez T.   J .  "Money? What's money for? Can  you buy a thirst like mine with money?  Why, I could take this thirst o3 mine  to a. city an' get independent "rich, just  rentin' if out by tllie night. I've  watched J'clers drinkiir * when they  didn't crave it, an" it hurt 'cm some  thin' dreadful. If you.don't" want ,it;  you can't enjoy it uutil'^you're under  the influence of it,an' after j-ou-'ro under the influence of it half the fun.p'.  drinkiir' is gone.'7 ,-' " '������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� T'o'"  -Flappy had 7 studied This -question'  more-'n.airy other man I- ever see, an'  it was���������������������������edicat'nr'(to hear. him-.lecture on  it.. The' *'s only, one-way to get around  ol'- Cast Steel,'.-' sez I, 'winkin.'; so* ho  got Barbie to" beg for him when she  went in that cveniir. an' she got Jabez  to let "him go next day; but after Jabcz 'd had time to think it over, he sez  to "inc." "Now see what. I've done���������������������������  I've let that child wheedle md into  changiir niy mind an "Tett'ui'" a'* man  break  his word."  "Well, he needed it mighty bad,"  sez  T.  . "An' another "thing; it ain't no fit  thing for a gal child to be beggin* for  a man to go get drunk," sez Jabez.  "Maybe not." sez, T, "but he sure  needed  if." "        -"     -  It all  odicated.  words,  i  CHAPTER   FIG PIT  Tlie_ Letter  came about through me bein'  Most any one-can read print  they're of  reasonable size���������������������������  the   words   f   mean���������������������������but  handwritin ' too.    J  never  iua.Uieuuiti(!iajL=.whci)���������������������������yo  I  could   read  was uo great  gat==abo-v.e-  fractions, an' I was some particular  iu what I read; but if I'd been minded  that way, I" reckon 1 could have waded  through purty much any kind of a book  over was written. At that time, however, I was slill middliu' young in some  things, an' J sure was suspicious of any  kind o' hook 'at looked like a school  book.  If you'd have school books did up in-  paper with the. right kind of pictures  nn The "covers" youT'oiild easy gel-children to peruse 'em. Did you ever notice  bear cubs gettin' an odication? They  ain't beat into it, they has to be holt  heck. Same with lhc Injun kids; th'ey  was up on edge fo learn until they got  to schoolin' 'em. then they fought  again it jiim like tho white kids. Thc  leason is that we make children learn  things they ain't curious about. I bet  if you was to try an' keep it a secret  about Oeoige Washington beiir made  President because ho wouldn't lie about  choppin' down that, cherry tree, the  kids would stay awake nights to' pry  into it. Kids is only human, any way  you take.  'em.  Bnt this business was sure a fctcher  to me, air' Barbie, she. just stumbled on  it too, One afternoon me an' her went  for a little, ride np inlo the foothills,"  an' after we'd built our lire, like we  alius did, uo matter how hot it was,  she lay there rollin' cigarettes for me  to smoke, like she alius did���������������������������the little  scamp used to get on the Ice sido o' mc  so the smoke would blow in her face;  but we never mentioned it.  Well, after a while she begun to talk  of romances, an' to ask ine questions  about 'em, I. told her as many as I  could remember, an' thc one what suited her best was "Claud, thc Boy Hero  of Goro G-ulch." It alius used to fret  her to think 'at the' wasn't nothing  she could do to make her-a hoy, an'  she tried to even up by planniu' to herself what she'd have done if so be she  had been a boy. Wc talked along about  as usual; but "l seo lhc' was'something  wsrenirdclIC  A   clean   stomach  and a clear head are "  the guarantees of  Abbey's Salt  25c and 60c bottle.  Sold everywhere.   IL.  w  I  M  w  FIRST BOX GURFD  HIS LAME BACK  High Praise for GIN PILLS  "Southvillc, Out.  "I suffered I'or three years with a  Pain in .My- Buck. v 1 am now taking  OIlV PILLS and find a groat relief aftor  taking onlv one box."  W.  J.  BALDWIN.  Is it any wonder that we sell GIN"  PILLS' with an iron-clad guarantco of  money back if they J'aiJ to'give relief?  We know that GIN PILLS will stop the  pain in the back���������������������������relievo the bladder���������������������������  and cure every trace of Kidney Trouble  and   Rheumatism.  GIN  ITLLS have cured thousands of'  cases of  Kidney Trouble that were regarded as hopeless.  , We don't ask you lo buy GIN .PILLS  to find out what thoy will do for you.  Simply write us," mentioning "this  paper, and we will send vou a sample  box free. Then, if .you are unable to  get. the regular size boxes at your dealer's, write us, and we will siipplv you-  at the retail price���������������������������50c'-"a box, "(i 'for  $2.50. G1N...PILLS are made and'  guaranteed bv,. the largest wholesale  drug house in the British .Empire.    ���������������������������  .National Drug and Chemical Co.,  Dept. K.P. Toronto. ' -47-  Attach cut to'this reader.  i  1  %  i . i !\  ;tey>  ���������������������������-Jy^y  Th������������������ ���������������������������rlflnal  din Pills mad* fej  National Drag a������������������4  Chemical Cc. #|  Canada Limited,  Toronto, aro told  onij la thi* bos.  On Sale Everywhere.���������������������������There mav b������������������  country merchants-who "do not keep Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil,-though they are  few' and- far .between, -and  these"may  suggest, that some'; other oil- is -just as  good.    There .'"istjiiothingas  good'as- a".  liniment or as an internal medicine- iu  certain cases.'. Take-no other..'.The"de7  maii'd-for. i t7s h o ws ���������������������������-1 li at -"> i t"'-"i s" th o _"������������������������������������������������������ 1 r ���������������������������"  popular-oil;'   -'   \ -.' -7     J:\..'[  -���������������������������..',.!  I  oif.'her Vniiid." "She ,wa'*sn-'t:'the*'.loiio- to"'",  flare up an' shbuf'for 'iiiforamtion7Shc~ '  alius, talked :in" a circle -like', an-Injun"::  when'she reallyvjieeded'news.'* ../'-:' -���������������������������--   ''  After a while she fished,out a  fuunjF^  old  letter.    Tt  wasu;t.;i)iit:.'iiito"aii':''en-^  velopc, it .was "just *wrapped.-"insidc'^it-":''-  self-an' stuclofast with a gob" "ov some j  kind o' wax-wliich'had been broke-be-'  fore it was opened]" '.The; had been a'--  name on-the outside,-but'if had beeu"  rubbed   out.,. Inside  at. the'''beginning"'.  was",ti.c   name    "Rose''C6ttagc,.'"Sa"n'"-  Francisco," and  a  date;  but. T'vo for-,,  gotten'   the   date.   The    letter    began,""  "Dearest George."'!  read that 'much ,  an' then I looked at Barbie.  "Whero'd-  you get thisf" sez L " -.-.   -  -    ,  (To.be Continued')" ' -' '     '. -    -.,.  THE   CHAMELEON   SPIDER  Every traveller that, returns from  tropical regions has extraordinary stories to tell of the strange mimicry of  l_cayc_s_a_nd7flowers__by._iiisccts._-Soine^.  times the purpose of the imitation  seems to be concealment, and sometimes  the laying of a snare to catch other  insects. A curious iustaneo of this was  noticed on the Gold Coast of Africa  by a member of a British scientific  expedition when ho stopped to examine a singular-looking white flower  with a  blue centre.  Uc found, to his astonishment,, that  if was not a ilowor at all, but a spider's  wely and- flint-tho-supp'osei'Uliglit-blue-  hcart of the flower was the spider itself lying in wait for its prey. The  legs of the cunning spider, yellow mottled with brown, were extended iu such  a way as to resemble the divisions between the petals of the flower.  The web itself, very delicately woven  info a rosette pattern, was white, and  the threads that suspended it from thc  bushes were so fine as to be almost  invisible. The whole thing had the  appearance of being suspended in the  air  upon  a  stem  concealed   beneath"  When the scientist knocked the spi.l-  der from its perch into a white gauze  not his surprise was increased upon see-,  ing his captive instantly turn from blue  to white. Its former mimicry had been  practised as a snare: now it was playing a similar game for thc sake of conceal in out.  li ut the end of the performance was  not yet reached. When the investigator shook his captive its body again  changed color, becoming this time of a  dull greenish-brown. Later he captured  another larger specimen of the same  species of spider, whose flower web  resembled the samp remarkable power  of  changing  its  color.  014 larM, hmmym  ii Br*a*t, Ot*wthi  Na*v������������������4������������������a4 Jm*V  ���������������������������i������������������y mjim\f\m  DMTrt  Bom TmliMl  II* Mia. Dtisrlb* th* trrabU, mn will mmmi-  W������������������I mmi uiimehUU ftma.  not CAXADA CAMCER IWSTTnnX. IbsMms  10 Ckarehlll Av������������������., T������������������r������������������BU  ��������������������������� A  '* 4NDERB-Y   PRESS AND  WALKER'S   WE"S*CLY
There are a number of Western cricketers who were personally acquainted with Dr. K M. Grace and thc famous
"W. G.," who is himself ill at, the present time. Bob White,
thc sterling city hall cricketer, played on the same team as
"W. G." and knew hiiri well, while there arc many followers of the English game here who have seen both in action.
Dr. E. Al. was widely known as "The Coroner." Iiis death
will recall to some of the younger generation the passage in
his brother's reminiscences in which he mentions the dog
lhat thc family trained up to field for them in their family
cricket practise. The intelligent, animal got to know the
game so well that if could judge on which side the ball (ae-
coiding as it was pitched)' ought, to have been hit; and it
never, in consequence, "took kindly to ' E. Af.'s pulling."
in  the  West recall the great old days of
Older players  ......
thirty years'ago, when'" W. G.," Dr. E. M. and the third
brother of the trio, the lamented "G. I'.," were the wonders
of cricket doin. In 1SS0, for instance, all of thc Graces
played for' England against the Australians at Kennington
Oval in the first test match. Fred brought off a couple of
his fine catches. E. Af. scored 3(5 in the first' innings and
nothing in the second, but caught thc great stumper Black-
ham oil' Alorloy's bowling. W. G. scored 152 and took
.three Australian wickets. The* season's averages for the
brothers that year wero "W. G. 39.15, G. V. 21, and 15. M.
39.2. besides being a good bat, Dr. JO. M. was a useful lob
bowler, kept Avicket well and fieldoiL brilliantly at point.
Jn 1SG2 he made 1(32 not out for the Al.C. C. against Gentlemen of Kent and took every wicket in thc second innings,
A familiar figure in the Thornbury district, the Coroner
for  East  Gloucestershire   rode   to   hounds   regularly   in   the
winter.*  It may be recalled  that in   1909. on resigning the
-post of secretary of Gloucestershire C. C. after forty years'
'service, he was presented   with  an "address and a  purse of
$3,000."   ." . /    .   '
* ��������� -Dr'.'JO. M. Grace went to Australia with Parr's touring
teaman 18(53-4. The summer before, he had, in all matches
county and jocal���������scored over 3.000 runs, fie remained devoted" to .cricket to'the end, and' played in club matches "for
Thornbury. till thc breakdown of his health, taking-hundreds
of wickets with his lobs. There has nevor in'cricket been
a more buoyant or imposing personality., ".E. AL's" viia-lity
when in.middle age was amazing. ., '  ..
Genius of Bismarck devising a plan,
The humor of Fielding'(which sounds contradictory),
Coolness of Paget about to trepan.
Take of these elements all that is fusible,
Afelt thciu all down in a pipkin or crucible,
Set them to simmer and take oil' the scum,
And a Heavy Dragoon is the residuum.
Thomas Howell, chief immigration agent of the Canadian Northern, who has been in the West icccntly, has
been busy explaining how the story emanated that he was
bringing' five thousand wives from England for western
fanners���������a story which even formed thc subject of a debate
iu the Dominion house.
Air. Howell went to England for thc C.N.JL with a whole
corps of lecturers and tons of literature to promote Canadian immigration. Amongst his oilier schemes was one to
bring out domestic servants to the west. On his arrival in
London he was interviewed by the representative of one of
thc big dailies. Good press agent that he was, Mr Howell
handed out his cut and gave the lcporter an underlining
which read something like this: "Afr. Thomas Jlowell, immigration agent of the Canadian Northern Railroad, who is in
this ^country to get five thousand domestic servants." Mr.
TTowclI thought "that was a pretty attractive underlining.
However, the enterprising reporter���������and'apparently there
are enterprising reporters in the old land���������went him one
better aiid-changed the underlining to read: ."who is in this
country to get five thousand "wives for'Canada.!\ His news
���������editor'took it up and giddily���������foi -England���������put a two-
column head on it. The" story was repented and commented
upon in every journal in England._ v
"I got more adveitising-out'of that item," says Mr.
Howell, than from my whole twenty lectures and  pages of
advertising.'' - * ~> ~    ^
*    *���������    * .. <
0 There 'is talk of making the Ottawa speakeiship a 'permanent position for one teim of parliament, an English and
French speaker alternating 'Several years ago, when Speaker .Sutherland ;was in" the chair there was talk of adopting
'the'English- custom, but nothing waVdonc. '      '   *     f
There is much to be said for the plan. " For one thing it
is.a' difficult thing to scenic a competent speaker.    Just as
This is the name given in Nebraska
and other states of the west to a queer
little animal which, in its general appearance, lesemblcs the common Norway rat, but is smaller and of a lighter
color, being almost white on the hindei
parts. Its tail is short and covered
with fine hair; its eyes are large aud
mild, like those of the rabbit.
This little fellow has his home in
the timber, usually in a hollow elm or
pine tree, from which he makes frequent forays, upon thc nearest farm in
quest of provisions, such as grain,
vegetables, and so' on. But, unlike
some animals of a higher order, he is
strictly honest, and lakes nothing with
out giving something in return. That is
why he is called the "trade-rat."
A Nebraska man had an opportunity
to make somo interesting observations
concerning' this animal. Uc was then
living near a tiact of timber, and for
convenience had some corn piled in a
corner   of   the   stable.-
One morning on going into the stable
he noticed'an ear of corn lying apait
fiom the pile, with about one-fourth
of the grains missing, while close by,
iu a neat littlo heap, were several freshly cut willow twigs and *a few pine
cones- A careful examination was made
of the different articles that the owner
had acquired by this one-sided trans
action, and these were left just<*as* they
had been found.    \
The next morning the investigator
found that-ho had lost some more corn,
while the .pile of twigs-and-cones had
increased" in *sizc. "and a few small,
round 'pebbles had been added to it.
- Thinking that his ' nocturnal, trader
had much-the better of * the' bargain,
the owner icmoved the corn. The next
day, while woiking about the barn, he
caught sight of a lat sitting contentedly on> a log and watching him with
his little eyes, as if he avould ask,
"How many cones or pebbles for an
car- of corn?'     ,- >
Outdoor Sport ind Zambuk
Every athlete, every ball-player,
every swimmer, every canoeist, every
man or woman who loves outdoor life
and exereisc, should keep a box of Zam-
Buk handj*.
Zam-Buk is a piucly herbal prepara-.
tion, which, as soou as applici to cuts,
bruises, bums, sprains, blisters, etc.,
sets up highly beneficial operations.
First, its antiseptic propeities render
tho wound free from all danger!' from
blood poisoning Next it*! soothing
[-.lo'crties relieve and ea.W thc pain
Then its rich, herbal bal.us penetrate
tho tissue, and set up the 'wonderful
process of healing. Barbod wire
scratches, insect stings, skin disease?,
such as eczema, heat rashes, ringworm,
babies' heat sores, chafed places, "=01 e
feet���������arc all quickly curcl by Zam-Buk.
It also eases and cures piles.' All druggists and stores. Use Zam-Buk Soap,
25c. per tablet.    -
tbe  Canadian .pro-
Ere icckless mortals risked tjieir seeks
By vying' with the swallow, ���������
Admhing members' of the sex-7
That's weak were wont to follow
l������y movements with an'interest   '
That' parents,.thought  unseemly,
But which; if*tfuth-must.be confessed,
Relighted   me   extremely.
They ..came in ciowds to see me act,
Brayed blizzards at the' staje-doer
(Oblivious of""the-painful-fact.
,-That I.was middle-aged),, or -   * .7 ~
Solieited  an" autograph    7,- y,-
',   Or lock* of hair to treasure���������  -----   *
A.state-of'things"my.'better balf,-y >'
"Regarded,-with  displeasure. "_;-', *������������������
> -     ���������' ,     . -- * *        ...***���������- ^-
Alack!/*-My: fascination 'palls,7 , J ~7\
H "And" they,���������-transfer,.their7pa8Bion'��������� 7";
To men'/in ^ciingyj overalls^ \"~-i)-.y\J
~:.Whq-;paxyfscant' heed' to, faskioa.-" \, \'*
No'-longeryioeV the "-"matinee 'J~/~- ~'~cpy
"Jt Allure,Vaiid;lyfepcnd' onyrr ~,-\y.-f"���������>'"
Jfere^ rimn^(to^^trfonizeJ"th'c^play}\fss*- tV
Y ITis.'sister^'cqes^to- Ilendon! y ..'-i.'"1
-   Every   Canadian   lover   of   music   and   drama   regretted
prince of librettists. Entering thc field-of verse-writing to
occupy his hours of idleness as a briefless lawycrJn London
he lived to see. the complete transformation of'the English
operatic stage' through the uplift aiid"-vigor of his pen.
Gilbert's fame, however, docs not rest solely upon his success
"in writing librettos. His "Palace of Truth,"y originally
written for fun, is a precious possession of English dramatic
literature, and "Pygmaliou and Galatea'; a pathetic drama,
is as highly prized today as in the time of its production.
If is not generally known that, Gilbert's father was himsolf
a versifier of uncommon ability and a librettist.of more than
"local" note.��������� I tis not" surprising,"^ hero fore,- that -in���������his -early
manhood the son should break forth, info rhyme, taking lo
such exercise far more .readily tha'n lo his studies iu Black-
stone. Upon graduation from London University he ���������became
a barrister'of the Inner Temple in ISO'-I. At that day Tom
Hood, the editor of a newspaper, Pun, was endeavoring to
cope with the popularity of Punch, and'recognizing tho gifts
of the briefless lawyor'he promptly made him a contributor
to his columns. So strong was the demand for his verse that
Jlood commissioned him'to supply a certain quantify I'or
each issue, with thc obvious result that Gilbeit later suppressed from, book circulation much of his forced product of
that period.
������    *    ������
A few verses from the Gilbeit- and "Sullivan operas nnd
from the Bab Ballads will illustrate in some degree the
fascination which pervaded the writings of thc greatest
humorist of Ihe age.
When a felon's not. engaged in the employment
Of maturing his felonious little plans,
Ilia capacity for innocent enjoyment
��������� Is just as great as any honest man's.
When thc enterprising burglai's not a burgling,   *
When thc cut-throat isn't occupied in crime,
���������He loves to hear the little brook a-gurgling.
And listen to the merry village chime;
When thc coster's'finished jumping on his mother,
lie loves to lie a-basking in the sun;
Ah! take one consideration with another
A policeman's lot is not a happy one.
And from "Patience*";    . *
If you want a receipt for that popular mystery
Known to thc world as a Heavy Dragoon,
Take all the remarkable people in history,
Rattle them og to a popular tune.
The pluck of Lord Nelson on board of the Victory
a*man has got trained in,-and'is fairly^well  mastered "the
Jabyri nUis^oiyUic^-Gaiiadia 11 r pa rli anion tary^ules,^*KL=J) 0 &-to_
step, out.   Then  the_^pcakeiship  should  be  a  non-partisan
'position,  and   it   is'felt  that a man  who  has'a  permanent
position  would  bo'above petty political squabbles.       /
If the plan is adopted, Gilbert AfeJnlyre, who is now deputy speaker, and will be the first, permanent, speaker, if the
Liberals win���������and that is a  big if.
Hc should make a good speaker, for he is of a judicial
turn of mind, and is far fioin being a very active partisan.
As deputy speaker he has shown tho cast of mind and thc
temperament  which  calls I'or a  successful  speaker.
Wholly he was first elected, however, hc used to havo his
troubles "occasionally with the Opposition. Thc Conservatives had a good laugh on hini once during a debate
ou one of .Jim Contnoe'h bills, The Ontario and Alichigan
Power Bill, \V. S. Aliddleboro, member for East Grey, in
opposing the incasuie proceeded to read an editorial from
The Toronto Globe entitled "Aii. Connice's Little Bill."
It was a 'sarcastic comment on the way rhe government
members had lined up in committee behind the .measure.
The article was far from pleasing to fhe Liberals; cvon the
Premier sliufiled uneasily as Air. Aliddleton read it. He
road one paragiaph which started as follows:���������
"The Liberal members in parliament aie not sent Iheic
to get in behind Afr. Connice's bill or to promote his commercial ventures, if hc has any. We do not pretend to
settle the constitutional 01 legal questions uiisel. All that
This was too much for the Liheialism of Deputy .Speaker
Alclntyre. It was loo painful f'Sr.the government members. He interfered af this point- "I think,"' he interjected,
"it is against the nilcs of order t,o quote from any newspaper in this house reflecting upon the action of members of
parliament in parliament. I think il is not in oide.* for the
honorable member lo quote from a newspaper in that respect.'"
"Does (fhe cnairnian say that this is against rule 192,
and is offensive'" asked Air. Aliddleboro "If you are
Chairman, rule," ho continued, "that ediioiial aititles to
be found in The Globc-'aro offen������ivc and unfit to be read to
the Liberal members of the house " the 1 est of the sentence  was lost in laughtei.
The traveller in
vjnees of Saskatchewan and Alberta
is astonished at the great number of
sod houses which are scattered throughout the prairie farming district.. Theeo
do not occur in the vicinity of tho
towns,.but are out about ten miles or
morc._ One might suppose that such
rude structuies were the result of poverty. Oh the" contrary, the sod bouses
denote"'advancing prosperity. - ."J'",:
_ When - the homesteader takes, up,' a" ..
section of that wonderful .wheat/land *7
in -."Western Canada he plants-his "crop .-'.
at the earliest possible moment'���������in or:", .^'
der that he may not miss a harvest/., ,-.
Often he is occupied to such an extent^ 7 "-
with "these/agricultural operations that 'y,
he neglects hisvd'velling-house and bur-',
riedly .throws together a' rudeL make-_-*y
shift, of sod. Ever) though it were de-7y,
sired to erect a frame- house this .could; l^-1
be done biily,"with great difficulty tie-,-^7'
cause of'the scarcity of-lumber. It_ii 'J; "
far.better to live in temporary.'q'uarten-r���������y-.Vi-J;'
until the-railroad pushes out into thaty 7t7.y;
territory -and, brings- the", comforts" of yi i*yy%'
civilization. However,-these sod houses ."77. ;/&������'
are .by no means , uncomfortable", for5"1'*' ^yjJy]
they arc wonderfully cool in summer-'"'"-^-wzih
and/correspondingly   warm   in   winter, ^"t-f^^
'"--THE   UNKINDEST   crtr/: : '"V" Vl^Y*-.
... ii-    - \i y jf*
thinjsuit, on account-of this'"'iex*traordin:'7y^i-'i^![
arily" hot, weather,, and .in   one _,of * th'e -r"'���������'7'?V^|
���������?-.������������������ 1
felt  com fortabre:^:A-^i^^fgk>i���������%M|
*^^*������-* (���������"���������J'jA'i
" -y *
- ��������� Faultless'.-inj1 Preparation";-
other" Vstomach,' regulator; SParjnele'e'a""-S*:',%-as^|
Vegctablc-'Pills" are W-'WiliTWlongr^^&l
fa Red, Wufc Wtary, Water? Ejm
7-MurineDoe8n'tSmart-^St������theoEyePa^ --,-
Dh������litiS������Da!eri.������K7������RcB������lr;ikil4,X5t.SC"e,|l.ei Won they haye'maintained for years and?^^.
'Murine Ey������ S*!t������, in A������'aDiio Tubas. 23c, ?1.0( will continue |o maintain.rfor 'these'pills t "���������.'*&;*'������
BYE.BOOES^AND ADVICE "FREE BY MAI"! must always stand 'at the' head of-tha7.
MurineE5'*eRemedyCo^Chicego list >of standard prcparationsr-"-   ^^--y
Stops the Cough and Builds Up the System
.When yoiiyare,all "run d6*wn".you catch coldr easily,-
and vour cough'-"hangs"on.;' -.By-taking** .' ".  7--.-..- i"
of Tar and Cod,Liver Oil   *
\on uot only cure thc "local trouble but also permanently-""
strengthen,"the whole body. " .   _ '_J '
while the Cod Liver Oil stimulates the appetite and in-,,.
creases thc weight and bodily vigor.   Both are united inr
t he-pleasant tasting syrup.
- Mathieu's Nervine,Powders which sell iu boxes of 18
for 25c. aro tho best" treatment for any fever or fev������r--
ish cold, as well as the best cure for headaches.
J.  L.  MATHIEU  CO.,  Prop's.   SHEBBROOKE,  QUE.
Western Distributors    -
_1 \Vinnipog,7Edmonton, _Vancojtjvcx_"JinJ -Saskatoon _^y
: \'~iy:M
-    bu^jP'jr'.*!
S-5"" ������">"?*I?I
'<.(.<"'-*''*%��������� I
ji?.j ^
y ^';tj
1 j '"--^w-ti
are new and entirely different from ordinary preparations.    They aooompitah"
their purpose without disturbing the real of the ���������ytUm, and are therefor* IM
ideal laxative for the nursing mother, u they do not aff������ot tha ohlld.
Compounded, like all NA-DRU-CO preparation*, by expert ohemlato.-   If
unsatisfactory we'll gladly return your money.
25c a box.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 28o. and we
will mall them. 24
National. Drug and Chemlcul CoTin-,-.- if r-.iTi.?-->, I.jr-.'lrd,      -      .      .      Montreal.
A French soldier on active service was informed by the
mayor of his village that his fathpi had recently dico". In
acknowledgement he wiote as follows:
"Monsicui Ic innirc, 1 heartily thank you for my father's
death. It, is a little accident that often happens in families.
As for myself, 1 am in the hospital minus ono leg, with which
f have the honor to ������alntc you."
Sackett Plaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
Manufactured only by
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
Winnipeg:, Man.
���������4 *H  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 24, 1911  *���������������������������*���������������������������"  EYE   SIGHT  YOUR EYES  will appreciate the ease and comfort derived from wearing "proper.  fitting glasses."   If you have not had your  "eyes" attended to  WHY   PUT   IT   OFF?  We have arranged with  The Taube Optical Company  132 Eighth Avenue E., Calgary, Alta.    '  To send their representative to our store on  SATURDAY, AUGUST 26th  Make it a point to consult him.  All Work Guaranteed.  A.  REEVES,   Drug Store,   Enderby  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Endecby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, $1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.       '  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  AUGUST 24,  1911  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Oflice 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. . ���������������������������  A.gcnt for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY '   * - "y-  The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  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.       t'  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 GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. G.  LOANS  Applications   received , for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial houBe. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  We are now cutting stove-length  which  er  oad  Slab-wood Sj $ 1.75f  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    thousa nd  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Conservatives  in Convention  It was a foregone conclusion that  Mr. Martin Burrell would be the  nominee named to contest the* Yale-  Cariboo riding for the Liberal-Conservative party in the approaching  elections. Mr.    Burrell's   splendid  record as member for the last session made him the only logical candidate. At no time, in fact, was  any other name mentioned or given  a place in the mind of anyone in  touch with thc feeling of the party  in British Columbia. And yet, the  number of delegates" assembled in thc  nominating convention hall last  Thursday afternoon at Kamloops  was 200, and in addition to these 52  delegates were represented by proxy.  Hon. Price Ellison, president of the  Yale-Cariboo Association, was in the  chair, and Mr! J. A. Mackelvie was  in his' accustomed place as secretary.  The nomination of Mr. Burrell was  made amid rousing cheers, with every  delegate in the hall upon his feet.  Mr. Ellison tendered the nomination  to Mr. Burrell in a short, fitting  speech and in accepting it, Mr. Burrell laid down his plan upon which  he enters the contest. It is to be a  fight from start to finish, and he felt  confident cf thc result.  He heartily thanked the convention  for bestowing upon- him the honor,  and felt on this occasion how difficult it was to adequately give expression to the feeling within him.  The enthusiasm displayed and the  confidence expressed en all sides gave  him good reason for believing - that  this contest. would be'-.Won-.by'the  largest majority ever piled up fcr a  candidate in "this constituency. .He,:  referred to the hard fight put upini  his behalf by the rank and file of the  party at the last- deferred election,  and said that "on the present occasion  with such an' issue before them and  with the handicap of a deferred election removed, there could be no question as to thc outcome.  Mr. Burrell agreed with the remarks  of Mr. Ellison. We had in Yale-.  Cariboo an empire within' itself. He '  felt deeply thc responsibility, and he  was conscious of the honor, of representing such a constituency. ' He  pointed to the injustice of such a  vast territory - with its limitless resources and diverse interests, being  represented in the House by but one  member, when little pocket-handkerchief sections of Quebec were given  representation far   in excess of ours.  He again thanked the convention,  and-saidt~thatf=in=spite-=of���������������������������the-=confi���������������������������-  donee he felt in the outcome, he did  not intend to slacken his fight from  the time he left the convention hall  until the close of the polls on September 21st.  Letters of regret were read from  Premier McBride, L. W. Shatford, M.  P.P., the Phoenix Conservative Association, the Hedley Conservative Association, J. M. Robinson and W. T.  Shatford, all containing words of encouragement for the convention's  nominee.  A resolution committee was named  consisting of F. J. Fulton, C. A.  Semlin, D. H. Watson, M. J. O'Brien,  E. Miller, M.P.P., A. Lucas, M.P.P.,  and H. Holliday. An adjournment  was taken for an hour to allow the  resolution committee to report.  On reconvening, it was reported by  the credentials committee that there  were 252 delegates present, in person  or by proxy. Of these 108 were from  the Okanagan, thirty froiti Yale, ten  from Grand Forks, twenty-three from  Greenwood, seventy-three from Kamloops, four from LiUooet and four  from Cariboo.  The resolution committee .reported  the following:  1. That this convention expresses  its confidence in R. L. Borden, K.C.,  as leader of the Conservative party  in thc Dominion, ami conveys to him  its appreciation ��������������������������� of   his    determined  stand in the interest of the people of  Canada.  2. That this convention place on  record its entire approval of the  policy and administration of the  Hon. Richard McBride and his government.  3. That this convention congratulates Mr. Martin Burrell our late  member and present candidate on his  very able and lucid speech in the  House of Commons on the reciprocity question.  4. That this convention emphatically condemns the proposed reciprocity compact with thc United  States of America.  5. That this convention condemns  the action of the Laurier government  in refusing to the great west its unquestioned right to additional representation in the Federal parliament  by dissolving the House before passing a redistribution bill.  POINTS ABOUT TOBACCO  WILL SHARE THE<COST  Hon. W. R. Ross, minister of lands,  has exerted a tremendous influence  "���������������������������n arousing interest in the conservation of oui" forests since he.was called  to the ministry by 'Premier McBride.  He is rapidly placing that department of the Provincial ' government  on a footing in advance of any similar department in any.Canadian province. Mr. Ross' latest accomplishment is reported 'in a dispatch from  Nelson: "At present lumbermen and  railway companies in British Columbia pay a portion of the cost of fire  fighting on their property, . and in  future, as the result of a "conference  between Hon. W. R. Ross, minister j  of lands, and other government offi-:  Cials, and a number " of prominent i  lumbermen   and   railway    officials "f'  A bulletin on tobacco growing* and  curing just issued by the Provincial  Department of Agriculture from the  pen of Mr. L. Holman, of Kelowna,  gives some important pointers to tobacco growers, and especially those  of Enderby who arc testing out the  plants sent from Kelowna by Mr.  Holman. These plants have now  developed to the topping stage and  the "suckering."' It will therefore  be well to read what Mr. Holman has  to say of these periods:  "Topping���������������������������When the flowers on the  plants begin to open out, they should  be topped���������������������������that is, cut down; but the  field should be "topped',' as uniformly  as possible, those plants which flower  first being left as long as possible,  as otherwise those topped first will  be ready for harvesting before the  rest. Thc plants will be ready for,  harvesting in from fifteen to eighteen  days after topping. ��������������������������� Thc Wisconsin  leaf should be topped so as to leave  from twelve' to seventeen leaves on  each plant, and the Havana from 18  to 22. . ' -  "Suckering���������������������������Two    days before harvesting the plants sh'ould be suckered  ���������������������������that is,  the Wisconsin  seed  should  :have   the   first   five   or    six suckers  I picked off,   and    the   Havana should  have all removed.  "Harvesting���������������������������The plants should be  cut down at the .root just above  ground. Care should be taken while  cutting not to break the leaves, as  any injury decreases the value and  lowers the grade probably 5 cents p.er  pound. Sunburn must also be. guar-  'ded against, and to prevent this,  after the cut plants have' wilted  (which will be   in   about 20 minutes  ������������������*  on a hot, day)    they should be piled  East Kootenay,  they will contribute ��������������������������� into    piles    Ux2    feet    high, all* the  to the    cost   of   preventing the out-|butts facing 8duth> in this way pro,  bjreak oLforcst fires, to which end the '  chief efforts    of.. the   government are  now being   directed.   A special com-  i  as   much   as possible -  mittee of nine has-been appointed to  direct the work. On the committee  are representatives of the government, the lumbermen and the railways." ' ..    _���������������������������        - -:"  In    this    connection, 7Minister,   of  Railways, the-Hon. Thomas Taylor,  'recently���������������������������presented to. the. Provincial  Executive-new" rules and regulations  governing all railways oyer which (the  ] Province has any - jurisdiction. These  regulations provide for, every practical-precaution being observed by;, the  railway companies to prevent the  starting of forest fires, and- for the  safety of the districts through which  thc railroads run;: It '- is also provided that screens are to be used by  all engines,-and during the months-of  April to ' October inclusive, wire  screens must be fixed to the windows  of all smoking compartments iof railway carriages.  tccting   them,  from the sun. ~ :  "Spearing���������������������������It .. should .. then ,be  speared on to 4-foot lathes and hung  in the curing sheds, the Wisconsin-,  from 7 to 9 inches :,*apgrt, ' and the  Havana 5 inches or more, according  to size.     ���������������������������-   '        "        7',. -v - ---  -  "Curing���������������������������The curing-sheds must be  ventilated according-to 7the: state-of  rthe..weather,, but; the aim is not to',  let "the tobacco " become- too idry, or '  keep i*7-tob moist.",- ���������������������������  -  _ -   *\y--* '  Oregon Nurserv Co;  .   Fruit and Ornamental Trees.���������������������������* - 7  All Non-Irrigated Stock.-r * "  r;  A. E. Patten, Agt.,- fairview, b.c  J. GARDNER, Enderby    -  Landscape and Jobbing Gardener  Sicamous Raad, just north of Enderby School  Fresh Vegetables and -Plants  for  Sale 7  .  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817 ���������������������������  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000   Undivided-Profits,���������������������������$699^969.-88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE t>RUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT 5������������������.������������������5������������������i f��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� with  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong,  G. A. HENDERSOK. Esq,, Manager, Vernon  interest allowed at current rate  Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid up   $4,000,000  Reserve' fund   2,400,000  Assets over  ./  50,000,000  Over 200 Branches in Canada.  A  GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.  S. W. HARDY,     Manager Enderby Branch.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fruit Land Hay Land  Town Loti  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins Co  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  '���������������������������I  'i  I  I  n  I  i /  ^  Thursday, August 24,, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Mr. Martin Burrell Opens Campaign  at Kamloops at Close of Convention  7V  7  Last   Thursday   evening, at Kam-  - loops, at the conclusion of the nominating convention, Mr. Martin Burrell addressed a mass meeting of the  citizens of that' city. In that address Mr. Burrell presented in a most  lucid style,, his case, upon which he  is asking the electors of Yale-Cariboo  for their support. The enthusiasm  with which Mr. Burrell was listened  to, and the roar of applause which  greeted every   point made by him in  " his remarks   indicated   .tbe deep feeling of the party   toward   the candi-  .  date and   the   esteem   in   which Mr.'  Burrell is held.   It also went to show  the determination    of' the electors of  '   Yale-Cariboo    to   fight to the bitter  ��������������������������� end the reciprocity compact.  Mr. Burrell   pointed   with pride to  ,the determined stand, taken by the  Conservative opposition ia.r Parlia-  - ment in, forcing "the strongly" en-  . trenched "Liberal-government to goto  -the people on -the '-, reciprocity pact.'  - He* denied   that   there   was any obstruction-on supply practiced, "or any  * impediment placed in the way of thV  ���������������������������   country's   business.   "* -The    bringing  ,-forward of   the - reciprocity compact  was the sole   reason' for the Opposition fight.     "Would    you deny .that'  7, we were- right*' in"insisting that the  p'eople shouht have the final say in a  ', matter-,so closely "affecting their wel-  y fare and severely threatening" the des-  *tiny of the-country?'.'  ~=' --The Liberals.; were saying that the  - -Opposition was to'blame for forcing  - '. on - the. elections' before distribution,  ' -but the truth - was that' the Conser-  y,vatives_ had offered n to' vote supply  . u for a_>time sufficient. ,to enable the  -.   government   to   complete the census"  ^andjwould   also t assist in .passing' &  - redistribution ;bilL as soon' as.the.next  fV session ;was";called, provided* the -gov-  1'Vernment" would- hold .-over the'recip-"  y-^rocity pact7 until-.;an "appeal".'to;the^  ^���������������������������^pe'ople'^?could^--be 'made upon;the an-"'  :>; -i iCreasedc;7representation._- y^ThisK.was,  y*'^noJ������������������ agreedTto r and'the^ f act"* was;; that  y'th'e,,House {Vasrdissolved ^iri*>a "panic."  ���������������������������������������������--.     ,.<.-..���������������������������������������������*.   *-    , .'i'r-_* ..-     . > , ,  -Not, even the-Liberals knew that dis-.  -''-,.-< *��������������������������� solution was1 pending:--y-y���������������������������;-**-<- "<'-  '--* ' ^..'/''Wp^belieye that. reciprocity '.is* one,  -_ of .the' greatest7;disintegrating' forces  ^ which could be brought =tp bear.'iipon.  "-b'Imperial Unity;!-'' declared -Mr." Burrell,,  7"and Itaenlhe" proceeded-"to'point- out  .' whereinyhe   believed;-reciprocityv was  -^a bad .thirig.*:for.ijCanada\^In' review-  "ing the,question;: from -<the-economic  : > side; the speaker pointed.'tp7 the-fact  _,- that; the United "States was a' country, of''.wonderful I industrial develop:  'ment and.with-a - wide-experience in  - fiscal matters, haying a corps of fiscal  - experts7continually   at "work, while  Canada has nothing of the'-kind"'*The  7 result"wasP that Mr~ Fielding, t.nd7Mr:-  . Patterson,-twoveminent-old gentlemen-  -went to" Washington -^without;- any'  ���������������������������" data' and were compelled to - take  ' their -infiormation -.from the U. S  blue books.,    When questioned in the  '������������������- ������������������-  \~t-r.  United States cared to give it.  "Since then a whole generation has  arisen who know not the word. Yet  Fielding and Patterson said they did  not need any data for everyone in  Canada wanted reciprocity."  Mr. Burrell contended that the  pact was not to the benefit of the  farmers. If an average were struck  covering a term of years, it would  be found that prices of farm produce  in the United States were lower than  they were in Canada. The Liberals  said "Oh, but we have a chance at  the big market in* the States!" but  they - forget < to 'say that the farmers  of the States, 12 for every 1 in Canada, also have a chance in our market, where the farmers of Canada already sell 80 per ,r cent, of their' pro-,  duce/ The Liberals also forget the  favored nations treaties which would  allow, produce, from 12" other agricultural countries free" access, to-"'our  marke.ts * if .the reciprocity . bill" is  passed. - Their products would come  in .under the same terms as American  products whileJ they still keep up  their tariff "walls against Canada. In  1906 Mr. - Fielding had" warned them  of this fact, and-now he, had lead the  country into the hole himself.  So far as -the fruit-industry was  concerned,.- he?"believed that in time  the orchards of B. ~CV- would 'survive  the-treaty; but -theV"blow "would be  felt for years, and ��������������������������� would work: an  unfair hardship .on those .who"had,invested -. in fruitlands in this" province.  ^,Mr."Burrell-.contended "that "the .reciprocity '; pact' endangered '^Imperial  relations between'the dominions "and  was ^a.,death< blow to imperial preference^ - President . Taft/believed /this  when, hej said, 7 " we'- must fget reciprocity-now or'Jnot at^all'andrrisk  Imperial preference." ;~J. Ji. rHill,orie  pf^the-most, astute-economists, in-the1  United"' States; ywhen'7 the/reciprocity/  bill*- passed ^"the" Senate,'" -saidI'^The4  greatest' .causey for ^"congratulation :is  not' whatiit~"-iwilU,Jdo.-for'ith'e i'Unite'd'i  trade following   the   'flag,  he  feared  the flag= would follow trade."  Mr. Burrell's closing remarks were  a most convincing argument against  the reciprocity pact, and he eloquently called upon every Canadian to be  true to the best interests of Canada  by noting to defeat the policy which  threatened to engulf Canadian industries and check the country's prosperity.  THE REAL QUESTION  The Liberals of Yale-Cariboo have  selected a candidate to oppose Mr.  Martin Burrell. The question is not  whether this candidate will be elected  but whether he will save" his deposit.  ���������������������������nrKamloops  Standard.  If you want absolutely pure milk as  the warm weather comes on, the  Glengerrack ��������������������������� early morning< auto delivery will serve you.  Deer Park Fruit Land  E N D E R B Y  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the b enches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, a nd, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction-to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at $150  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make  money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������    - " ������������������     ���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Oflice, Enderby. '    ''.  ���������������������������������������������������������������M*l������������������Mi.M*4������������������  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������"���������������������������-������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������.  I#  House as to what data they-had  when "negotiating^ the treahy,' Mr.  Fielding replied",; ,'!We did not need  any, for .Canada wants reciprocity  anyway." All through the country  now we hear.- tbe Liberal argument  that both parties have wanted reciprocity. There, was a'time when both  parties wanted it, a time when Canada" consisted of Ontario and-Quebec,  with no industrial works, no home  market, no market of any kind except in the large cities of thc eastern  states. During the American war  Canadian produce had sold at high  prices, but as soon as the states settled down and commenced to cultivate their own farms, the knife was  ���������������������������driven intb Canada. The Americans  said "cast in your lot with us-or up  goes'the tariff wall," The wall went  up, for "thank Heaven there were  enough men in Canada to see the  larger vision, to feel the stirring of  the larger hope," and the "result was  the National policy (which had given  Canada a home market that now absorbs '80 per cent, of fhe entire agricultural product of the country. As  time went on and the larger vision  became a reality the larger hope justified, our market grew and multiplied and there was a decided weakening of the sentiment for reciprocity,  in 1896 the Liberals went into power,  adopted the policy of the Conservatives and the next year wiped off the  statute books the clause which made  reciprocity     possible    whenever   the  Mr.5* BurrellfnTo" .show, that: Sir ^Wilfrid .Laurier'; was_v_'really-of.' the Vsame  opinion only; a'   short'.^time-"ago"he  quoted",the^Premier^lTBrstatinglin the  House that   !'the,bestIwayTto.maintain   pleasant" , relations a with l jthe  United States- was^-to; be' independent  of-'them."** ^The vsame*:argument fused  by Sir'Wilfrid >hen theJUnited States  protested' against 7the -French" treaty,  and' threatened tariff.- reprisals - could  be use>d,now,    "They"are" 90 millions,  we are only.8. _-v- If-we Wejstiff,with  them they might be'stifi.-witlrus^"-  , /The", gravesty danger   of-all; in,Mr.  Burrell's -opinion,^-.was   that-, once  started on , this ' road " political," sor  cial and industrial rcproachment was  sure to be reached in the end.y-Many  * of   the  - most   astute   statesmen -in  America "were strongly "of the opinion  -that^-when^thc='entangicment=of7=lines:  of* commercial life went on for some  time the tendency was toward political   union.      In 1891   many Liberals  then turned against unrestricted reciprocity'for   this   very reason.   . Sir  Oliver Mowat" said, "I am not willing   to    commit -political   suicide."  Edward Blake   threw-   up the leader-  _s.!liP. 2jL th_e party for the same _reason  Chief   Justice   Fitzpatrick,   when   a  cabinet minister, said that "far from  This  indispensable accessory  1 'f      k       '      *    *-i      *   v'  of the,toilet table .will prevent^  - i      - ���������������������������    j- ^  sunburn ancl tan as", well 7 "as-  relieve,:the Jdisagreeablehess  -i''    )"��������������������������� ���������������������������-" ^y"��������������������������� ;*       -    "1-" "*  -and pain from 'the effects lof  rsunburn.   It will keep the skin  60ft and free from chap.' 7*.  y*^\s- :- - -v.^.    -;*-  ���������������������������. ��������������������������� f' ._  y yyDruggisV& Stationer^ - t  "-"'r>i:������������������r cu. *,.V,  "���������������������������"-'   .:-'   Z~-.       *    liJ.j'i*.i_-*'  Cliff St.  , Enderby  "Enderby is a charming villiage ^with city, airs.  When Paddy" Murphy, shook the: snow, of Sandori;,  , off hisjieet ne came_ here, and, now owns one of  'finest brick-hotels'-in the  country.y   Although;i  7.:: Paddy is an Irishman from, Michigan, he calls his;;  " hotel the King Edward.   In addition to theex-*  cellence of the meals, breakfast .is served up to; 10 -; ;yy  -o'clock, yvhich .is an added attraction for tourists." ),������������������?.  '   F   ,,.     "<  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)      ,      .'    ^'*>  ���������������������������?-    -,J   7   "--  King Edwarcl Hotel, SoiS^^  Ehderbf  Piper ^& Chadwick  PAINTERS,  PLUMBERS  DECORATORSN;    -  Art   -.  '���������������������������,���������������������������������������������'  PROFESSIONAL-  THE TAUBE "OPTICAL CO.  -L*        ' . .���������������������������,-.:-.,,       ~\  Eye Specialists y  yyA  i.i "is'  r7<"7r'i-  ~9'yy-  yl.1  '7yy7-^>y  'fy:i^J$\  ���������������������������fcfcSl  HOT WATER--FITTERS;   &c  v.; SANITARY^ENGINEERS; ,  Box 43,. diff St.", next PostofRce  '���������������������������:-; , Block/: Enderby; ;  K -  y/PUBLIC   HIGHWAYS   _'--   ''  "Provinceof-British Columbia  7'-  NOTICE^is* hereby "given that-all'  Public Highways in unorganized- districts, , and all' Main Trunk-Roads, in  organized -jdistrlcts,- are" sixty-six feet  wide;-and .-have" a "width7of thirty-  three feet on" each side, of - ttie\mean  straight   centre* line7of;the travelled  road:/' ��������������������������� r-7.'THOMAS- TAYLOR,-'';  ' -   '7      '  Minister bf\Public Works  ' Department'   of - Public- Works", Victoria," B:"c.,, July 7th.-1911. oc21  Coal and Wood  I^JJ?:%'z������������������y ;fPi.izy-: '  -   1 .-.s-^Cv-;  '14-iYears -Experience- i.*^ 7^51  "   -' --       ���������������������������       ���������������������������      f - "' r~'X -Vi S^>������������������;',  132 Eighth Ave.. East.. ^CalgaryyAHa^^t  *"-.. ^'  -. " Regular aisits to Enderby *=��������������������������� ���������������������������-; <y>, -' ~J i*^Z%efe  .i\ 5  ; I have added * a sfandard^line  of/these\ goqdsy and ;am:pre^  pared /ft \(jubte: you/prices?.  Wm. ;Hv Hutchison  ENDERBY-  * ������������������$>������������������>������������������*M>������������������<������������������������������������������������������������������������&H>������������������>������������������Q>������������������<^^  E.J.  Land to Sell  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.    "'  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables f  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigsf;~ "CarefulDri v-  ers; Dray ing of all kinds. /  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers ;  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  . ������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������^>������������������������������������������������������������������������^$>������������������>������������������^^^������������������������������������^<:  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parto  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE lull-sized Billiard Table  0pp. Walker Press Office ���������������������������,  BIGHAM, Prop.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Firtt-cl.Bfl Cabinet Work and  Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner George and CHIT Str.ets.  - j">:< BUILDER-&yyy V  ^CONTRACTOR      ,- ,:  Plans and esfmates  furnished  Dealer in Windows,-Doors, Turri-  i-ings.^and lall^JactOTy^ work.  ' ��������������������������� RubberoicT^Roofiing, ��������������������������� Screen  ,  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S.  C. Smith Co,', of  Vernon.. Enderby.  Afternoon, 4 to 5,,  -^���������������������������V'-i. .11 ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������>.   ,i   ���������������������������; " "Evwiing-, 7 to 8 ^"  '\- ,;!' ���������������������������  J- J' -7  Sunday, by appoint''meirt:'r'y'f'f^?Ji|  Office: Cor. Cliff and GeorgeSta.-J 7 * ENDERBY^'^^I  r-.Notary-Public," vC������������������nveyah������������������eifH^^S|  "-������������������**--?��������������������������� - -y'y'^'-y ^?^^-i*#%^^^?r-^^ll  fNotary.Public:;  >j&������������������3$  r -*",.������������������<���������������������������    }"V-*T--j iKT^/iJ  M -: x ifrH-7*.Convey ancer c.:y.  f^ -,>*v"*,1-j-..>.������������������^V'..'' r*$-F*y-a  Cliff- St;-.'r Bwt'Citf'HaU^Enderby-  ^^^u^iAMS;:/^:^!^  jDonin  J1-'-j '    Provincial  Bell-Block  ; SECRET "SOCIETIES'  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDELL  _MRS._WAt}OELL; Proprietors  Ejjgs for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale * *  Please Note: We retired from the  past season's shows with our%birds  undefeated in any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  Address-  Hazelniere Poultry Farm, Enderby  ii-tf**^.  -z^y-f^-'i  >thrt ufltd^a:  ~  , - ^ r ���������������������������  ,   ^ ��������������������������� _������������������  %    (tt ^,y^     ^p^  WALTER ROBINSON  .-,   W.M.  Enderby   Lodge  Resrular ��������������������������� VmeeHi  Thursday "on or after tke  full moon at 8 n. ml In 044-'  fellows .-'Hall.- -���������������������������- .Ttoitin������������������-?������������������!.  itelys-.^,,,  S. H. SPEERS. ;Ljy-&&  , Secretary  meetings VV- fitf t Z!\.'Vfy?,^S  .   on or after tha 1-jSP^S  full moon at 8 p. m:_hi 044-';|^p|f:  brethren cordially invite  1.0.0;K  _     Eureka Lodge,'No. SO:/  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O:  OrFrhall^-Metcalf^-block?=V*siting=broth������������������ps'ial-=  ways   welcome. *        R. BLACKBURN, N. G. ;���������������������������'  '    y    B. E.WHEELER, Sec'y.."'   :   -       W.DUNCAN. Try./   -'*���������������������������  ENDERBY .LODGE  No. 35, K.of P. '     7,^  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend. -   ; (.  J. H. CHALMERS. C.C.*-  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  ??7~z-  411  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable'.  for  to-  i.ofP  publi  ]te  taininenU. -���������������������������- For rates, etc., apply  JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  1-vi, -xiwA. >r������������������ii/i I  IN   THE.CHURCHES  ftlBTHODlST C HURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday, 11a  "*��������������������������� m.&7:30������������������.m. Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p,  m.   Prayer MMttng, Thursday 8 p. m.   Sunday  m.&7:30������������������.m  Prayer I  School. 2-30 p. m  R. DAWSON HALL, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN  1    2:30 p.m ���������������������������   f!������������������������������������������������������  CHURCH-Sunday  Schopl.  Church service.  11 a.*m. and 7:30  m.; Young People's meeting.Wednesday. 8 p.m."-  ���������������������������J- D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  BAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool. 10a.m.  service, 11 A. M. The Rev. A. H. Huntley  late of China will be the preacher during the  first three Sundays in August. -  NOTICE  Estate Harvey & Dobson, assigned  All persons indebted to this estate  are informed that the Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. Ltd., Endprby, is  authorized to receive payment on my  behalf. Debtors will please call upon the Company without delay to  settle accounts, as it is desired to  close the Estate as speedily as possible. ALFRED SHAW,  Assignee.  29th July, 1911.  fHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  '-' Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m.  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C. j-wiw-ws.*** ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������: tt if"  ������������������>��������������������������� ���������������������������** ���������������������������Ji^+Wi.rJ^*'."-1  4NDER1A'   PRESS AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  Summer Skin Troubles  Sunburn, blistering, and irritation  are tlie commonest form of summer skin  troubles/ and Zam-Buk ends theso very  qnii^dy. It -works in two ways. As  sooai as applied, its antiseptic powers  get to work and kill all the poison in  the wound, a sting or a sore. This  generally ends the smarting and the  pain. Then Zam-Buk begins the healing process, and fresh, healthy'tissue'is  built up. For sore, blistered feet, sore  hands, heat rashes, baby's heat spots,  sore places due to perspiration, etc., you  can't equal Zain-Buk. It also cures  cuts, ulcers, abscesses, piles, and all inflamed and diseased conditions of skin  and subjacent tissue. Druggists and  stores everywhere soil Zam-Buk, 50c.  box. Use Zam-Buk S'oap also, flCic. per  tablet. All stores, or Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto.  Nothing Now Left For Canadians and  Uncle Sam to Quarrel Ooer  It Testifies for Itself.���������������������������Dr. Thomas-  J'Jclectfiu Oil needs no testimonial of it?  powers other than itself. Whoever trier  it for coughs or colds, for cuts or con  tusions, for sprains or burns, for paiu>  in tho limbs or body, will know that thf-  medicine proves itself and needs no  guarantee. This shows why .this Oil i1  iu general use.  THE  FARMERRETTE  Goddess of  Ceres, known  of old,  When   men    loomed   large   in    rural  scene,  What is it that we now behold  -    Guiding   thc   plowshare   bright   and  keen?  Who is it on the ranch is met?  The  farmerette���������������������������the  farmerette.  The crowing and thc cackling dies,  The.roosters and the hens depart,  To malic their table sacrifice,  And who.  then,  wields the axe with  art? '  Shade of our Dads, be with us yet���������������������������  Tbe  farmerette���������������������������the   farmerette.  Far-called, our cows come home to-day,  While father starts the kitchen  vre;  Lo, all is pomp of yesterday,  As ihulyard says, is one with Tyre;  But there is on the job���������������������������don't fret���������������������������  Tke  farmerette���������������������������the  farmerette.  Pr������������������ud   men,   jeans-clad,   were   wont   to  loose  Wild  tongues  that  held  not Her  iu  awe;  Such boasting now i������������������ ne'er in use���������������������������  The woman farmer laws the law;  She is the old farm's *ne best bet���������������������������  Th������������������  farmerette���������������������������the  farmerette.  The visit of the Et. Hon. James Bryoe, British Ambassador at Washington, to Ottawa, presumably upon diplomatic  business respecting Canadian-American relations, lends point  to the following excerpts from an excellent article, by Mr.  Andrew McPhail, editor of-tho University Magazine, entitled  "The Cleaning of the Slate," in which it ia pointed out lhat  thore is now* outstanding between thc two countries no cause  of public disagreement, \largely as a result of the efforts of  Mr. Bryco. Hence it would be" quite safe to allon Canadians  to conduct directly diplomatic negotiations with Uncle Sam.  The statement that Canada really got the better of the  Americans in the Ashburton and other treaties will be read  with interest, as most people have been trained to think  otherwise.  "Well, little boy, did you go to tht  circus the other day?"  .   "Ycs'ni.   Ta wanted to go, so-i hao  to go with him."  Two and a Half Hours  on Operating Table  Specialist Could Not Remove Stone in  the Bladder .    .   -  GIN PILLS PASSED IT  -^ Joliettc," P.Q.  ".During August last, I wont to Mon-  " treal  to  consult a specialist' as I had  been   suffering  terribly  with   Stone   iu  the Bladder.  "lie decided to operate but said the  stone was,too large to remove and too  hard to crush. 17 returned home aud  was recommended by a "friend to try  GIN PJLLS.  "They relieved the pain. I took two  boxes and went back to the specialist.  Ho said the stone was smallor but he  could not remove it although he tried  for two hours and a half. I returned  home and continued to .take GIN  PILLS', aud to my great surprise aud  joy, I passed the stone.  "GTN PILLS are the best medicine  in the world and because thoy did me  f.o much good, T will  recommend  them  all the rest of my life.   *  l(-l     Al-wt���������������������������Lpmnrcm  oOc a box���������������������������G for $2.50���������������������������at all dealers,  and money back if they fail to give  relief. b'ample box free. National  Drug and Chemical Co., Dept. R.P.,  Toronto.  The original  Gin Pills made by  National Drug������������������nd  Chemical Co. of  Canada Limited,  Toronto, are sold  only In  this box.  [7\OP a hundred years hatred of England wa������������������ the hoop  * which kept the States of the American Union together.  It served its purpose, until organic union replaced that  external force, aud it has long since boen discarded. Dread  of absorption by the United States was the main incentive  for the Confederation of the Canadian Provinces forty years  ago. This contingency was over present iu tho minds of the  fathers of Confederation, for they had before their eyes  Article 11. of thc Philadelphia convention of 17S7, which  reads: "Canada, acceding to thc confederation, and joining  in the new measures of the United States, shall be admitted  into, and entitled to, all the advantages of this Union."  " The disaster of war which undertook the United States  in 1SG1, and the mis-government which prevailed during thc  balance of the nineteenth century, allowed the Canadian  Provinces time and opportunity to grow together into a' well  ordered community. Hatred aud fear have vanished in company. Tho United States can uow be as'friendly as they like  towards England without dread of disruption; and Canada  is secure onough in the bonds of affection and obligation with  the Empire to find ouly cause for rejoicing in that era of  good government in tho United States which is about to begin. For, in truth, there has been in recent'years in that  country sueh a revival of the public conscience, aud ft revolt  against civic unrighteousness, as reminds one of the moral  indignation which ended in the overthrow of the horrid  institution of slavery.  For a generation the United 'States has served us as a  warning, in the future it may serve ns equally as an example  if it does not become weary in well doing. Already wc have  begun to cleanse our civic'adininistration by a plan devised  iu Galveston; to control our transportation companies by a  method which we learned' from the inter-state commission;  Lo regulate our insurance companies in accordance with the  Armstrong law; to curb our combines with the bit suggested  by Senator Sherman; and to conserve our assets with an instrument devised by Mr. Poosevelt.  With the disappearance of hatred on one side, and fear  ou the other���������������������������two qualities which do not forever exalt a  nation���������������������������we may now apply our minds to discover the good  qualities, rather than the defects, of each other; and we  shall be none the less good Canadians Jind good Americans,  or any less resolute to uphold our respective ideals.  Probably few persons are aware that there is not at the  present moment outstanding between the two countries any  cause of- public disagreement. During the nineteenth century the bad inheritance which fell to us .at York town, on  October 39th, 1781, was a constant source of irritation, which  frequently, brought us to the verge of war. Oue by one  "these difficulties disappeared; but to-recount the various .processes by which-they, are now forgotton would be to write  again the history of"British diplomacy nnd Canada.- That  has already been*; done on these pages; and .the Ashburton  Treaty, the Oregon award, and-the Alaskan settlement may  now be considered as ancient history. <.  An acute observer made the remark that, after thirteen  years residence in Canada,-the fact which impressed him  most was the humility of Canadians. They had, he said,,  ii fixed belief that in any transaction with tho-United States  Canadians were sure to get the worst"of it. 'And yet he  must have heard a rich Scotchman describe his fortune as the  few shillings he had managed to save out of his poor-earnings, and he must have known successful traders 'whose highest ambition trnB'-'tq, get clear without a loss."  It is a cardinal principle of British diplomacy, by which  it is willing to stand or fall, that there be no boasting when  the quarry has lost its skin. Canadians carry this sound doctrine to an extreme, and complain if thc tail does not come  to them with the hide.  Li the Ashburton business the Americans were deprived  of 900 miles of territory to whieh they were entitled under  the Treaty of Paris. Thc boundary was pushed back from  the heights which Hanked lower Canada and as much of  iMaine was cut off as would allow of pretty direct communication between Halifax and Quebec. The strip along northern New York, including House Point, went to the United  States; but they had occupied it for sixty three years, and  the fortifications had been erected by themselves. By all  the principles of international law it was theirs; and it was  Tt^rifio^Trectrof-nliplomncyT^  property in exchange for .the privilege which they accepted  of paying for the upkeep of a squadron on the coast of  Africa, where thoy had no interests whatever.    Finally, they  wore induced to assent to an extradition clause by which  England "was enabled to recapture Iict subjects, whether innocent or guilty; and to secure political offenders whilst professing to take only common felons: and, worst infamy of all,  questions which thu.y desired to have settled were omitted  or indefinitely adjourned.  Vet Canadians protested with an appearance of simplicity  .and earnestness, until the full humor.of thc.situatiou w.usjoo  apparent, that they should have had the harbor oi' Portland  jjh well; and they gave a sense of reality by thoir self-abnegation iu putting I'urwiird uo I'laim to Boston, Mew York,  or the Gulf of Mexico.  By the Oregon award. Canada recovered one-bail' of that  enormous territory lying between thc parallels of '12 degrees  and o-l degrees 00 minutes, including all that area between  Un* Kocky Mountains and the sea, extending from Alaska to  Californiii, which would soon have been wholly won by tho  United States, and held by the best of all titles, namely,  effective occupation; and yet Canadians lamented for half  ������������������ century that tho valley of the Columbia had been filched  away from them.  Finally, when tlie boundary of Alaska was fixed, .under  the convention of 190'i, by six purists of repute, throe of  whom were of our own choosing, and two of them Cauadians,  there was heard a cry, splendid in its loudness, that we had  been robbed by the Americans, and that wc had been first  forsaken, and then betrayed, by England. Of course, we did  not mean it. This was ouly the conduct of a people which  is not so unsophisticated as'that shrewd observer of thirteen  years was induced to believe.  With those large mailers disposed of it was then time to  turn to a solution of tho remaining questions, In the intervening years those questions have been solved, and there is  now bolween ourselves and our neighbors an absolutely clean  slate. It is the intention of thc present note to trace the  series of events which have followed one another iu tumultuous succession since Mr. Bryce went to "Washington as  Ambassador Extraordinary in. 3 907.  In addition to other qualifications for the post or plenipotentiary, -Mr, Bryce is possessed of the gift of sympathy  for the American Commonwealth. Indeed, it. was generally  known before he came that he had written a large book  which bore that very title. Few had read the book, but all  were aware that, it contained much that was laudatory of the  United States, and for a century the people had been yearning for some such recognition from the world, even whilst  they were affecting to despise it, By another curious coincidence Lord Grey was Governor-General of Canada during the  same period, and it is no fault of his that ho has impressed  the .American mind, as it has not boen impressed since the  ���������������������������days of Elgin���������������������������-so readily is a democratic people moved by  alertness of mind, simplicity of manner, and humaneness of  conduct, especially when those qualities-are' associated with  high place and noble birth. By still another coincidence Sir  Wilfrid Laurier was premier of Canada, and the Americans  had long since become enamoured of his passionless wisdom  and his native common sense.  Between April 11th, J DOS, and May 2.1st, J910, six separate  treaties, agreements, or conventions have beon signed on  behalf of Great. Britain and the United States.  3. Thc treaty respecting the demarcation of tho international boundary, signed April 11th, "1908. Commissioners  were appointed to determine tlie location of tho boundary  line through Passamaqnoddy Hay on the east to the Pacific  2. The commissioners appointed were unable to agree,  within the time specified, upon the exact location of thc line  on the eastern coast. Accordingly, on May 21st, 19.10, thc  matter was peremptorily settled by a fresh treaty.  '5. Convention respecting the protection, preservation, and  propagation of food fishes in thc waters contiguous to thc  United States and Canada, under the control of an international Fish Commission, signed April 31th, 1908.  4. Treaty (1) for the conveyance of persons in custody  for trial either in the Dominion of Canada or the^ United  States through thc territory of the other; and (2) for reciprocal rights in wrecking and salvage in the waters contiguous to the boundary between tho Dominion of Canada  and the United States, signed May 18th, 1908.  5. Treaty relating to boundary waters and questions arising along the boundary between Canada and the United  States. This troaty was ratified on May 5th, 1910,.. The  object of this treaty was to prevent disputes regarding  boundary waters. Navigation is made .free to inhabitants  of both countries equally, and a like freedom is extended to  thc waters of Lake Michigan, and to all canals connecting  boundary waters, No obstruction or diversion of boundary  waters is to be made without the approval of the international joint commission established .by the treaty. Provision is  made to prevent the pollution of boundary waters, and a  limit is set upon the diversion of water from the Niagara  "River.  It is further provided that other questions and matters  of difference arising between the two countries involving  the rights, obligations, or interests of either in relation to  the other, or to the inhabitants of the other along the common frontier, shall be referred to the commission i'or examination and report, and that any questions or'matters'of difference arising, involving the rights; obligations, or interests  of either country in relation to the other, or to the inhabitants of the other along the common frontier, shall be  referred to the commission for examination and report, and  that any questions'or matters of difference arising, involving  the rights, obligations, or interests of either country'in relation to the other, or their respective inhabitants, may be  referred for decision to the same tribunal.  The special'agreement for the ��������������������������� submission of questions  relating to fisheries on- the North Atlantic coast under the  general convention of arbitration concluded between Great;  Britain and the United,States on April 4, 1908,- and signed  January 27, 1909, arranged for the reference to arbitration  of the long-standing questions in regard to the interpretation  of the .provisions of the convention of 1818 relative to the  North Atlantic .coast- fisheries., -The arbitration- .tribunal  chosen'by.mutu.il agreement from among the members of the  permanent court at Thc Hague, consisted' of Dr. Heinrich  Lammasch, president; Luis.M. Drago", Jonkhcer A, P. do  Savorhi Lohman, George Gray, and Sir Charles Pitzpatrick."  M'r. A. B, Aylesworth was appointed British agent,'and Mr.  Chandler Anderson, agent of-the* United States. The pleadings were duly exchanged between"\thc two parties; as  provided by thc agreement and the'.oral argument-began :nt  The Hague on dune 1st. 1910. , The award was made on  September 7th. It was unanimous, and aehicved-the difficult  feat of pleasing both'parties to thc dispute.  Two subjects yet remained; namely, the conditions of thc  sealing industry, and the necessity ��������������������������� of ."further measures "for  the protection of the fur-seal species; and thc conclusion of  an agreement for settling the various pecuniary claims of  British subjects against the United States Government, and  of citizens of the United States against thc British Government. On February Stli. 191.1, the Senate at Washington  received from thc Executive thc draft of a treaty negotiated  with Great Britain, which, if ratified, will prohibit pelagic  sea'ing iu thc Bchring Sea, until the herd shall have become  replenished. Similar instruments will be submitted to which  Japan and Russia will be parties, and due compensation will  be made to individuals whose rights are involved. Last of  all, the settlement of the pecuniary claims is foreshadowed  in thc report, just, nt hand, of the Canadian Undcr-Secrc-  lary of Slate'I'or Foreign Agajrs,  IV  'I  TRY MURINE EYE REMEr  For Red, Wuk,Wttry, Water CjeitiJ,  GRANULATED EYELIDS-  Marine Doesn't Smart-Soothes Eye Pal*  DrwUto S*D Mnibe Ryt lUxtij, U������������������������������������M, ISe, (0c SUt  Muriate Ey������������������ ������������������&Uc, tn AMpticTub������������������������������������,25o, $1jM  EYE-BOOKS AND ADVICE PREB BY HAtt  MurineE^eRemedyCo.tChIcago  VARICOSE VEINS, Varicosities, eft*  promptly relieved and eventually cured by;  PSD^I-P^  i. mild, gare, antisciiUo imiuient. Takes ont SOMneaL  ������������������llave niUn, stops lameness. Air. Lvtko KavanauaE  2������������������ Bridge HI., \V. Springfield, Alass., unffcied bo vmB  with enlarged, "molted veins: Ms doctor ailviBeditOft.  lil,JKJ?I&iSiS8lnSt0 bed> Instead ot doing ������������������o lie uiM  AJUSOKJ4IM5, JR., and ln8 montlia' tlino the sore-  new nnd swelling had rill dlcaDpenrod (ind lie was entirely cured. JloimVrea Oollio". Wens, Tumors. Cyst*  *nd rutty lmnchea. CnreB at rains and sprains. Jl.00-4 oi-  12.0012 oz.uoi tlo at druggists or dollvcred. Book 6F Free*  t. F. YOUNG, P, D, F��������������������������� 210Temple St., Sprlngflold, Malt.  r   l.YJUNS, Mil., Montreal, Canniltiiti Afsvnt*.  ���������������������������     *>  AIm ruriilslittt by 9UKTI.N 1101.K A WY.XNK TO.. Winnl.ir������������������i  TIIE NATIONAL UKUO  k ClIKllKUr, CO.. IVlnnW * dm,  guj i turl HE.MIKI'HIM 111(08. CO.. Ltd.. Vmrourar.  The Bowels Must Act Healthily,���������������������������lu  most ailments the first care of the medical man is to see that tho bowols are  opeu and fully performing their functions. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills aro  so compounded that certain ingredients  in.them act on the bowels solely and  they arc the very best medicin'e available to produee healthy action of ^ tho  bowels. "Indeed, there is no other ^specific so serviceable in keeping the digestive organs in healthful action.  ELEPHANT  STEALING  It would seem that an elephant would  be about the last thing iu thc world a  man would be able to steal. -Yet in  Siam one must keep a careful eye o������������������  sueh elephants as he may own, no matter what their size, lest they be stoleD  from him.  Elephant stealing in Siam has always  been more or.- less prevalent, and for  some time past has been a source of  much anxiety to the officials. Regulations were .drawn up about twelve years  ago by thc British "and Siamese authorities, with a view to the suppression- of  this ott'etise. Later these were supplemented by additional" regulations, embodying definite, rules for the purchase  and sale of elephants, and imposing  penalties on all persons im possession  of elephants who are not provided with  sale papers 'properly executed before  thc local authorities. Notwithstanding  all those precautions, elephant stealing  continues in Siam;'and in one year  alone fifty elephants were stolen .from  British foresters, representing a loss  of some $45,000.; . .  Thc Karen  tribesmen, are  the chief  offenders;  but,  though their somewhat  inaccessible   villages   are   well   known  to the, nearest'kwen, or distriet'oflicial" *  in no single instance has the-assistance  rendered by" the Siamese officials lod to  the discovery of thc elephant stolen" or-:  of the-thief. -lii short,';recovery/when .  effected,, has been, due _to the .activity ;  "and 'energy"of-"the British/foresters arid,  the   serehing parties 'sent ���������������������������out7"by.:the  British companies, who employ the for--.  ester''.   .    - *    ,  .- -      *--     .   - _   HOW^UCH^CTYOUyBAT?   llib own weight in food is consumed, by the ordinary man  of average health .in six weeks. Monkeys of the higher  order require their own weight in -food every thirty days.  According to Dr. P. Chalmers Mitchell, animals obtain less  value from their food than man, and, consequently, are  compelled to eat much more copiously. Proceeding from thc  higher types to the lower, he says it will be found that the  digestive organs become less and less efficient, and the  relative quantity of food required more and more. Animals  of the I'iirnivorous type, such as the lion aud tiger, live entirely on-animal foodr-From eight to eleven pounds of meat  per day is the proper allowance for an average lion. Tn  captivity lions are usually fed fully and regularly for six  days and starved ou the seventh; in this way a rough approximation  to  natural  conditions is  procured.  The digestive organs of birds are much more efficient  than those of the ma.jority of animals, and they digest thoir  food much more rapidly. M. Louis Lapicque, an eminent  .French authority, takes an entirely different view. Por him  it is not a question of higher or lower, bnt of relative surface. Lecturing at the Sorbonne on the result of his researches, especially among birds, he said that the required  quantity of food varies with thc relative surface of oach  animal, and that this relative surface is so much larger as  the animal is smaller. This is but the expression of an old  theory put forward during the last century by "Regnault and  Keiset. The body gives oil its natural heat in proportion  to the surface exposed to the air and to the temperature,  and renows its store of vital heat by burning the food consumed. Thus, in the case of man, the Esquimaux oat enormously more than the Hindus, aud it is proverbial that small  men eat more in proportion than large men. In the same  way, thc smaller animals eat moro in proportion than the  large, and in every case the need for food varies with the  thermometer.  The quantity consumed is not determined by the relative  efficiency of the digestive organs. On the contrary, the  digestive organs are more efficient iu small animals because  they are more urgently needed. With smaller furnaces and  boilers inside them, and a relatively larger cooling-surface  to provide for, tho smaller animals must attend to their  stoking and maintain their food-supply with much more care  than their largor companions. Proportionately to its weight,  a pigeon requires five times as much nourishment as a man;  a bcngali, a kind-of Oriental (inch, bix times as much as a'  pigeon, That is to say, a bcngali must eat thirty times ,as  fast ae a man or die of hunger. If he took to meat-eating  by way of saving time and energy, he would require his own  weight of underdone beef steak each day. At the same rate,  aud allowing oight hours for sleep, a man would have to oat  a substantial meal everv sixteen minute*'.  THE WORK OF MOSSES  Agencies apparently so "trivial'as'to  be almost beneath notice have changed,  and arc now changing, the fact of.the  earth.- For .instance,- soi-companitively .:  insignificant a form of vegetation' as  moss may not only "affect the aspoctof  a landscape, but may powerfully assist  in-giving n new character.to,'a eonti^  nent.    '���������������������������   " ."-..''- "-"  -'���������������������������    ''     J\  One of the surprising results of scientific investigation   in  Greenland  is the  indication of the wonderful woTk mosses are performing there.    Where glaciers have ceased to -advance, or have   -  become   "dead,''   ivarious   species .-of  mosses have found a"foothold oh. them,  andt gradually overspread  them with  a .  mantle of green.    The .amount of vege- .  table-matter.slowly deposited by-those  Greenland "mosses^  is   so    considerable  that   it  has  been   suggested' that this  deposit will be of great importance in  thc future history of that strange land.   .  lt is known that in a past geological  age=-Greenland=was-not��������������������������� thc=drearyj=-iee=-  sheetcd continent that it is today, but  a beautiful land, almost tropical in appearance in some respects. And if, in  the future, geological or astronomical  causes should bring about a return to  the former conditions, when Greenland  was really "green," the rich stores of  vegetable matter now accumulating  there through flic growth of mosses  amid the ice will give wealth to th������������������  soil   of  the  regononited  continent.  FARMER'S WIFE  TELLS HER STORY  \,*-.- -ti  FOUND A CURE FOR ALL HER ILLS  IN DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  She Was Tired, Worn-out and Nervous  and suffered from Rheumatism, but  Two Boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills  Cured Her  Hawthorne, Out., June 5.���������������������������(Special).  ���������������������������Mrs. T. G. Alexander, wife of a well-  known farmer living near hero adds  her testimony to that of tho thousands  who have learned from their own cx>  perience that Dodd's Kidney Pills cure  Kidney Disease.  "I suffered i'or twelve years,'? Mrs.  Alexander says, "My back ached, mv  sleep wa:' broken and unrefreshing, I  was nervous and tired and I was troubled with heart flutterings, Eheumatisre  developed and added to my suffering.  "1 was in a very run-down, worn-  out condition when I started to use  Dodd's Kidney Pills, but I am thankful .to say they gave me relief almost  from the first. Two boxes cured me  completely."  Dodd's Kiducy Pills cure the Kidneys. Cured Kidneys moan that all  impurities arc strained out of the blood.  That means pure blood all' over the  body and the banishment of that ti;etl,  heavy feeling and those pains and aches  that impure blood briags. ���������������������������I*  i  Thursday, August 24, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ���������������������������"     ���������������������������' ' ������������������i     i'  ImmUBBtWBSBB  ft  V  Rifles, Revolvers, Hunting Coats, Vests,^men|aps  We have a very large stock of these goods due in a few days.   Get our prices before  you-buy.   It will save you.money  J  Our -Great Cash Sale isover, but we will continue  to give very liberal discounts for cash in all lines .....  \   ' c^o+o+o+c>><>><*i+o4<>+^  ere're a lot; of things jti^ *fbdn������������������  Sris'tiie Little/Paint Man.  We haye. a quan-  ". :--.'';vtity"of-'":.^ y  .Things around the~place will suffer from; wear aiid j)ear.  And titer a: while they get so shabbyjhat we feel obliged to  chuck 'em away and; getsoinething tiew in^their placed /ptrt it's  a mistake arid if we7^7'aO'&ad:-m:-MBdghten -Up? habit we'd  keep things spick and span all the time by having a pot of paint,  a tin of varnish arid a brush handy. Just read tl)is and do sonie  "Brightening Up''right away.  ie;  -r ^i  y Sttari^;;  Ba^^ire-  ;"'.'���������������������������,"at pnly -.V  $l5IOa7roH  Porch Chain  Screens  Cupboarjg  Floor*  Door*  Paint your porch chairs lo bright colors with colors. Pine for touching up woodwork.  S-W Porch and Lawn Furniture Enamel or Old, worn floors made clean and attractive  S-W Buggy Paint (S-W means Sherwin- with a coat of S-W Inside Floor Paint. Or a  Williams ��������������������������� the name that stands for good - stained and varnished finish at one operatioo  quality in Paints and Varnishes.) '   with S-W Floorlac.  The screen doors and window screens will       Re varnish the front- door with S-W KopaU  look bright and new after a coat of S-W Screen    It stands the weather.   Repaint the' doors in-  Enamel., Makes them wear longer, keeps the    tide with S-W Family Paint,  screen from rusting. . No matter what you have to fix up,we have  y_Cupboards_inside andiout.made fresh and __a Sherwia-Wtlliami Finish that will_do the job  sanitary with S-W Family Paint ���������������������������21 attractive    well.  Wire  $4   100-lbs  Lawn Fence at  16c and 18c  =peryfooty^=  XV776  There're a hundred other things that need touching tip. Make a list  of the dingy things and come to us and we'll tell you what to do.  We have had a big rush on-our paint stock, but are still able" to supply you with  anything in this line  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. <  We do Plumbing, Tinsmithing and Heat-,  ing work of all kinds.  Sewing Machines at eastern prices���������������������������  $20 to $50; every machine guaranteed for 10 yrs :.  Buggies sold on terms up to 2 years or  special prices for cash .  . ���������������������������* -Ml  -v  i t  *" - *��������������������������� o-fl  y "^3.  * ���������������������������" ^ J-v&  *   !;-*���������������������������*���������������������������* ���������������������������  y yfil  ���������������������������>~>y������������������ **t  i- c yfW*  z> ^ s  * -? Jan  *y*#Mi  J^i-I  ^���������������������������JVl    W*   -T.   ������������������#W>( I  .Complete line of Harness and Horsemen's Supplies  o^4K>4<H<>+<>fo.f<>-KH^  FULTON'S HARDWARE  ENDERBY, B. C. ENDERBY PRESS   AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  J.~Jju.,*<fwivk* UifUS* M3 *i ;v_ *jr.������������������-W   "jJrtS   ..f^Ush t.'-MUiiS tl J  CURED IN BEAMSVILLE, ONT.  ���������������������������'Alter a long experience with different pain remedies, I iim convinced that  dodo are equal to Nerviline. ' waF  tiikon with a told in my chest, which  later developed into a sort of chronic  bronchitis. Every time I coughed it  seemed to rack and; tear my whole  chest. I was also subject to a s,'ieat  Mifi'iie^s in my joints, e>pi'cially about  the knees and shoulders, and experienced much pain in my muscles. To cure  my chest trouble:* 1 first rubbed on  ' Xer\ iiine ' copiously for two days, and  then put ia Xerviline J'onis I'l-ibier over  thc- sore res-ion. 1 got (|uiel* relict". Hub-  binfr the sore muscles aad aching joints  with Xer\iline did more than all other  treatments combined. Hy the aid of  Nerviline and. those wonderful "Nervi-  line   I'orns   Plasters   almost   any   ache.  cerainly any  kind of inllauimatory  can be cured.  '���������������������������"Sinned)  ' * VM rs.   \V. .1. Sharpe.  '' Henmsville.  1   druggists   s������������������d!   Nerviline' in   *i."ic  imt ties.    (Jet   ir  mm  col.l  A  aud  ��������������������������� Or  '.odii v.  ANCIENT   ROMAN   MINING  Interesting    discoveries    have    been  made,   in   the.   San   Domingo   mines   of  S'pain  that show the  methods  followed  bv the ancient   miner-.  Jn some of tho^e mines the Romans  dug draining galleries nearly three  miles in length, but in others the water  wa������������������ raised by wheels ro carry it over  the rocks that crossed t-he drift. Iiiglit  of these  wheels have  been   broussht  to  John W. Yerkes, formerly commissioner of internal reveuue.was on an  excursion given by a bar association.  In one row-boat, where a landing from  the big excursion craft was ni'ide. there  were several lawyers whom Vcrkcs did  not like. "Suddenly their rowboat cap-  sized. "fcrkes regarded the accident  with  pleasure.  "There goes to tlie bottom now." lie  lemarked, ''"a lot of good booze and  bum   law.-;  When "Sir Thomas Lipton was an in-  du.-.trions but far from wealthy young  man in this country he had an experience with a burglar. . lie was awakened  one night, by the consciousness that  there, was a stranger in  his room.  "Who's that?''' he demanded, sitting  up in bed.  "Sli-li-h!''    exclaimed    thc    burglar.  "Don't, move, or J'II shoot. I'm look  ing  ior money  Wait  '*'! 'I!  BLOOD, PURE, RICH, RED  Bosy glow in the face, sparkling eyes,  vivacious spirits are all the outcome  of good blood. iNo surer way exists of  purifying and enriching the blood than  t.o use Dr. Hamilton's Pills. By their  gentle action on the bowels, kidneys  aud Jiver they filter every impurity  from the system, leaving -it'.wholesome  and able lo do the work necessary for  ihe maintenance of health.  To be .well, look well, and feel always  af your .best, use Dr. Hamilton's Pills  of Jl and rake and Butternut, a truly  wonderful medicine for young and old.  Price 2oc. at all dealers.  I   am,'   said   he,   without  taking   his  from   the  turnips  ami   the  knife.  brother  Jame>   is   dead   in   New  " said I".    ''Aweel, aweel, all men  e'en   die,' he said  slicing away.  said I.  j '  i minute,'' said  Lipton calm-  get up and- help you.''  and   to   the  entertaining  light bv  men work inn iu these same old  mines. The wheel.-- aie made of wood  the arms and felloes of pine, and the  axle and its support of oak. the fabric  being remarkable for the lightness of  its construction.  If. is supposed thnt "these wheels can-  cot be Ic-- than 1.-300 years old. and  the wood i- in a perfect -late of pre-  solvation, owiui: to its immersion in  water charged with tlie -alts of copper  and   iron.  From their po-ition and construction  the wheels ;ne -uppo-ed to have been  worked a-- treadmills by men -"l:in<liii<j  with naked feel on one side. The water was laisOil by "i:e wheel into the  basin, t'r'iin which it was rai-ed to another stage by tin1 second wheel, and  ���������������������������>n ou  for eiyht  -tages.  If a Chinese sailor re-cues a drowning  man. he is bound by Chinese law to keep  him ami feed him for the rest of his  life.  - Over 200,000 seamen, of whom I2S.000  are Brjii.-h and the remainder lasears  and foreigners, are employed in British  merchant   vessels.  Miss D., a teacher of uiK-ncslioncd  propriety in all its branches, was in the  throes of commencement,  best of her ability was  some young men���������������������������the suitors of her fair  pupils'. They conversed on some beautiful  flowers in the drawing-room.  "'Ves,"' exclaimed the old lady; '''but,  if you think these"-are pretty, you just  ought to go upstairs and look in thc  bath-tubs of the girls' dormitories,  ast,   full   of  American   bcan-  t'liey  ties!  are  The house dated from the fifteenth  century, jmd visitors were permitted io  go over it for sixpence a head. Of  course. Queen Elizabeth had slept there,  and the boy in buttons who conducted  the party mentioned this three limes in  the sacred bedchamber. -Most of the  furniture had a look of the period,  though there were a few doubtful embroideries.  ���������������������������'���������������������������And   wheie,"   one  asked,   "is   the   bed  eyes  Vour  York  must  "He left you a great fortune,  '���������������������������'I want you to come to the house with  me, so that L" can establish your identity and arrange for you to enter into  possession of the estate.' 'J'11 talk  to ve at sax o'clock, young mon,' said  he.' 'T'll be busy till'then. Thay fortune wil] keep, but thav turnips will  not.'   "  Thomas A. Edison was explaining to  a reporter the part played by -M..Bran-  ly. Ihe new French academician, in (he  discovery of wireless telegraphy. The  poor reporter a little bewildered by all  tlie talk about Hertzian waves, transmitters, volts, ohms, and so forth, ventured on a question that made Jlr.  Helicon smile. "That question," hc  said, "reminds'mo of the city father  who rose and said: 'Jlr. Chairman,  L'M like fo know, for my constituents'  benefit whether this her proposed hydraulic pump is; to be run by steam or  electricity.' "  had a chance to raise the bid the pacer  was sold to another party.  *    ���������������������������*    *  Reports from Western Ontario speak  well of the colts of Sphinx Medium in  the stud at Listowel. Jlr. J. Johnson,  of Bluevale, thinks that he has a trotting wonder in a- yearling by Sphinx  Medium. Around Listowel the Sphinx  Medium colts arc considered to be  the best  ever bred  there.  The race record for 19.11 is now at  2.10:M, made by Earl Jr., at the Decoration Day meeting, given by Walter Cox  at his Dover, S.ll., track, to a crowd  of over 2,000 people. The driver getting this credit was Cox's assistant  trainer, Jlonahan. At the same meeting Cox's promising four-year-old trotter, Chattv Direct, took a now mark of  2.1 GVi.  * 4 -4  r,The .Maritime Circuit has been formed with the following members: St.  ���������������������������John, N.B.; Sr. ."Stephen, N.B.; Woodstock, .N.13.; Krcdericton, N.B.; Chatham, N.B.; Jioncton, N.B.; Sydney,  N.S.; Glace Bay, N.S.; ATew Glasgow j  X.S., gives meeting in July aud August,  with Halifax, Chatham, St. Stephen!  Prod eric to n and Charlolt clown, P.E.I.',  filling f.ho weeks in  September.  Mr. KelJogg, of Battle Creek, Jlich.,  has just shipped a nice mare from there  to Listowel lo be bred to Sphinx Mc-  diuin this year, amongst them are. Can-  tatrice, dam of Baron, Wedgewood,  second in 2.12; Wild Crocus 2.25Vi, as  a 2-year-old; Rebecca .%'., dam of Davey  l\. 2.OS; Jloko Blossom, by Moko, trial  2.20, and several other good ones.  The   -trotting    stallion,    General    IJ.  bv Combined',- was sold .Tunc 2  Attacked by Bronchial Catarrh  Bound Brooke P.O., Port Antonio; Ja\,  Juno 4, 1910.  Dear Sirs,���������������������������I "have been ' suffering  from dreadful attachs of Catarrhv and  Bronchitis for a period of one year and  four months, during, which time.I spent  most of my earnings in trying ���������������������������various  remedies, but, alas! without any satisfaction. I was -just about giving up  hope of enjoying life for the future  wheu in our Daily Telegraph papors of  Jamncia I saw your advertisement for  Catarrhozone, and tried one bottle. That  was sullicient, L now know Catarrhozone is the best and only medicine for  my trouble. .It has made a thorough  cure.  (Signed) T. C. White.  Largo size, sullicient for two months'  use. guaranteed, price $1; smaller sizes  25 cents and o0 cents. Beware of imitations and substitutors, and insist on  getting "Catarrhozone" only."By mail  from the Catarrhozone Company Kingston. Out.  Elizabeth   i  The boy  ment   and  made, sir.'  lent  j ���������������������������  of   the   visitors  n   which   Queen  in  buttons  tlien   said:  hcsiiaf ed  "That's  a  mo-  being  A magazine editor at the Authors'  Club, in New York, was telling about  II. C. Wells.  '���������������������������Wells  is now ihe  foremost  < t  *>-^>=5������������������5������������������flJ������������������.-������������������3*<!  For Married Men Only  If you find your razor as dull a- a  hoe. ask your wife if -he wasii 'i paring  lier corii>. You can sinely remove your  corns ipiickly, painlessly, mid piomptly  by us>in<_r I'lifnaiu's Painless Corn Extractor. I'ueqnalled as a painless remedy. Remember the name. I'utnain.'.s  Painless Corn Extractor. Sold by druggists, price 2.1 cents.  Every Woman  is intcrcstfil ami   -1n>>il������������������l  know  t't. )'il the wop-!  *ful  MARVEL Whirling Spray  1 lie nrw V'nj'.iul Syrinyr.    ticsi  convenient.   It cleanse*  instantly.      AsV youi  <irui.'C'!>t fnrit -,  uglish  novelist." he said. "SIrange that a  man so talented should misjudge us as  lie does. When he was over here he  found fault with, everything. One day  at lunch, getting fired of his'attacks  on the tyranny of -our vt.rusts and our  bosses. I" siid:    - -'  -'������������������������������������������������������'We.ll, af. least. Jlr, Wells, you  ,'unst. admit, the grandeur of the magnificent Statue'of Diberly that- rears  its proud head over our harbor?'  '���������������������������' 'Oh. 'yes,' said Mr. Wells, 'you  have the same custom as we���������������������������you rear  your finesl statues to thc dead.  When the. St. Paul baseball club was  on its spring training trip this spring  it was led to Hannibal. Missouri. At  the time a stock company was playing  at one of the theatres for the week,  and Josh Clarke was the first one in the"  bunch to take in the show. Thc next  uighf he started for the theatre again  and Charley Jones asked him how it  happened that he was yoing to that  same  show   twice.  ���������������������������'Pretty  fine  show-?'-'  asked   Jones.  '��������������������������� Yep,"' replied Josh.  "f'ot a friend in the show?"' queried  Jones.   _  '' Xo.   don't   know   a   person   in   the  company. -''  vou must like the looks of the  A   NOVEL  MUSIC-STOOL  A comfortable stool is somct.hinj.  the pianist has been longing.  for  The  which  standard equipment of this description  is either too high or too low, and then  thc defect has to be remedied as well as  possible by temporary means. Moreover, when the music is stored beneath  the seat the search for any particular  composition, is .tedious ami exasperating, l.n fhe *'*' Loiicol *���������������������������' stool both these  deficiencies arc overcome. In the first,  place, the pianist.can adjust fhe stool  to any height he desires by a simple  movement and without leaving his seat.  The range of adjustment, is sullicient fo  enable the e.\ac( position to be obtained almost iuslantly. Again, when  thc drawer beneath the scat containing  the music is pulled out the front falls  down automatically, enabling the pianist, while in his seat, to run through  thc contents rapidly and to withdraw  what he desires without effort or risk  of damaging the' article." To" replace  the drawer the pianist simply presses a  knob and thc whole flics back to "the  closed position. .The seat is-made in a  variety of forms, and i.s the most com-"  fortable accessory to thc piano that  has .yet been "devised.- To the music-  teacher it is decidedly useful, since it-  enables the pupil *to-be sealed in comfort and io attain that style aud giace  which the master so much desires, at  the same time securing full command  of the instrument, which is practically  impossible when the pupil is uncom-  f'orlablv seated.  of Cleveland. O.. act-  i���������������������������  tn  Then  s   ?  '   "  So.'"  head  said   Josh,  my  Head   about   girls,  something.    You luiov  the  burglar cracks a  -\Yeii7 irfr  u,  sal  .7-"'i. bother  ' "11 fell you  ; t.':o t Hint act.  o and escapes,  rrr.-rfr  U Y,r -apnot ^>:pplv t*K  MAI- v'lll..ic:i-[>l"i)'������������������ (.'ti-r.  l/ul V-iiilM/imp lor ll.iiVr.'i'.l  l>ooV���������������������������vil������������������..l. 11 (,',������������������,���������������������������, f'.ll putic  . .j',.71 4*. 1 j,,*'������������������������������������������������������.!��������������������������� J- . '.... .t..,4ll',t  WINDSOR SUPPLY CO.  WlndfOr, Onl. ("i-nenl Agents f.ir Can  Dr.Marters Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  P������������������**crfbe(l and recommended for women's all-  awzits, a 8Cl������������������ntiflc;Uly prepared remedy of  jewvon worth. Tho rcuolt from their use U  fsdek. and permanent For tale at all draf  imams.  tMMMtMMMMMIf  The Wretchedness  of Constipation  C������������������n quickly be overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS.  Purely vegetable  ���������������������������act ������������������urely and  fjently on the  iver.    Cure  Biliousness,  Head-  ������������������he,  Diizi-  ocu, and Indigestion.  Small Pill,  Small Dote,   Small Price.  Genuine mmtbear Signature  yre going lo cnTciT~rrr.'rtrTnnrK-"-  er some of these limes and I want to be  aioiiud  when  they do  il."  President P.aer of the Reading Railroad was silting on his porch after dinner, smoking a ciaar. when ud fhe walk  raino a very tall man wilh a carpet-  hag in his hand. He slopped at Uie  bottom of the steps and said:  "P.e yon the president of the Kead-  jng Rnih'ond ?*';  P.aer drew up his shoulders and said  he \va������������������. Then Hie sf ranger walked up  the step1* and snid. "What, is the price  of a ticket from here t.o Niagara Palls  and  back ?''  liner said, "My dear friend, I do not  not know. Vo'u will have, to go down to  the ticket oflice. Do vou know where il  is?"  He said "Ye>," and I hen he picked  up his carpel bag, looked at fhe president and said. "Vou are the president  of   the    Reading    Railroad,   and   don't  Horseman  2.01 -y,  to A. YV. Parish  ing on behalf of thc .Russian government,. The stallion was owned by W.  M. Parslow and George Uaag of Calgary. Alta., and lhc price paid was $15,-  000. According to Parish, he will be  shipped   (o  Kussia   at   the  end   of   the  season.  ���������������������������*    *    *  Jas. ilcCormack, the American trainer, who is in charge of Baron Oppeu-  hcini'S horses in Germany, cabled-today fo trainer Tom Healey, asking him  to engage a jockey to go to Germany  under contract. Jockey Goldstein, who  is in' Capt. Prcsgravc's employ, will,probably be given the opportunity.  The pacer,  been shipped  west to race  that section.  Iliil B. Jr., 2.H)i/i, has  to the Canadiau J\Torth-  it the earlv meetings  in  The  has a  Leadiii!  fillv at'  1 "Lady   2.07.  her side by  by  Del  Bingen,  Corona-  do 2.001/., and  has been  bred  to  Colo  rado Jo.  .04  Thc  noted   brood  mare.  Santos,  dam  MODERN MAN-KILLING MACHINES  WILL NOT THEMSELVES  ABOLISH WAR  They   who   think   that,   modern   improvements in  implements of. war  will  have the effect of decreasing the possibilities of  war reckon  without  regarding, thc lessons taught by modern wars.  Many   persons   thought   that   the   very  destructiveness  -of '.modern   "weapons  would -so -seare-the ^nations  that' they,  would hesitate about provoking war or'  commencing   hostilities^      Long..range  rifles wilh equipment for accurate sighting; cannon lhat would .shoot hell into  the enemy's camp*  armed cruisers, impervious io shot, yet, mounted with guns,  capable   of 'destroying' anything; ."torpedo boats and submarines stinging like  wasps;  all  these were the things that  were going to do away with the,necess-'  ity for their own  use. ��������������������������� Wc were  told  lhat Jifteen years ago, but the Spanish-  Aiueriean   wars   have   come  and   gone,  and what tribute did they p'ity to modern   invention?    Nothing "whatevcr.The  ���������������������������'big butchers' bills*.* of the'Napoleonic Crimean, or the American'Civil War,  fought   with   the   antiquated   weapons  that were lo -become obsolete, have not  been   equalled   in   recent   wars\_Thc  awful destructiveness predicted did" not  forthcoine.   Even in naval fights, where  so much was expected,* there was nothing doing of especial  importance.,   The  mines that were to "sinjle the main"  did but little destruction.   The guns of  the   American   fleet   trained   on   Morro  castle killed only-a Cuban mule.    Dewey evaded  the mines, sailed inlo Manila  harbor, aud called  his gallant  men  J'j'oiii_tliC-awiuy&onfliL-t_to_-brcakfa!it._.  ible sign of courage. _  The   failure  of  those  refined' instruments of death to produce results should  make  us  skeptical  of  tho  use  of  airships   in   future   battles.     Tennyson's  vision of "airy navies grappling in the  central blue'' is all right as a dream,;,  but, although it is hazardous to discount"  inveution, yet 1 doubt if it.ever emerg-"  es from  its dream condition,   --War, at  any.rate, i.s not to be done away with  by   fear   of   airships "dropping- lyddite-  shells into crowded  cities,  or into  the  strong-walled   fortifications  of  the "enemy.    The  really  potent  influence  for  the ���������������������������prevention* of war  is  what  Bums  called the "damnation of expenses."  Preparing for war  is costly enough;-  engaging iii it is a luxury that can be  enjoyed   only   by   the  Rockefellers   of-''  nations, and by them only for a limited  time.    If, as Norman Angeli  says,  the' ,  nations learn that the victor is no better off in the end than tlie ���������������������������.vanquished,  but  worse,   thc   prospect  of   prolonged  peace  will   become "brighter.    But  let  no   one   think   that   the   perfection   of  man-killing machines will prevent war.  If  the   builders  and   makers  of  those  implements thought for a moment that  fhe  very  excellence, of modern  battle-   .  ships and  weapons would  bring about  their own disuse, they would soon ceasp.  further invention  in  that line. ���������������������������  HE'S A CONVERT TO  A GROWING BELIEF  THAT DODD'S KIDNSY PILLS ARE  .THE' SURE CURE FOR KIDNEY ' . :  -       "DISEASE -      'y -  of Peter the Croat 2.0^  bred to  Dug  l>u\ is, a  Hob   Douglas  2.0'*"/,.  Vi. etc., has been  2-vear-old son of  enow  Palls  lown  Vou  dent!'  11  tlio  and  tho  'ro  prico  back  steps  a    hei  of  a  ticket to  Xiagara  Then    he   walked  and   turned   and   said,  of   a    railroad   prosi-  Aiulri'w Wilson, an attorney, was  named n* tho administrator of a New  Vork cstitle. If was his duty to find  the lucky but missing brother. "He  was slicing turnips I'or fhe sheep on his  employer's farm, up among the mist-  clad hills of Scotland."'" said Mr. Wilson, "when I found him. I had traced  his life from the old farm on which he  was bom. stop by slop I It rough forvf  years of ill-paid ;\nd often unpleasant  labor beforo I approached him. It  was not difliculf. for he had held but a  few posilions in all those years. Kvoiy  one in the counl ryside knew him. "Are  you   Alexander  Stephenson I"   I   asked.  MPVP  wwm  No child  should  be allowed  to suffer  an hour from worms when prompt relief  can be got in a simple but. strong remedy  P0W      ���������������������������Mofher Graves'  Worm   Hxtorininntor.  It is reported lhat the Kussjan government has made Louis B. Wiiiiins an  offer of $;i5,()l)b. for Willy 2.07Vi. the  oiler to hold  good   for a  year.  Penisa     Maid    2.011-',     Ik.s    been  2:1-1 if., "with  the last"halt Th T.0'1,"  her   owner   is   confident   that  she  trot   fo a   record of "2.02 or  bettei  vear.  in  "'finl  will  this  1'ailoy, a  'i-vcar-uld  green  II a vis .  K'enzie,  died   a  from pnetiinon  lines purchased  for  just before  he  left  few   days   ngo   at   I  i.  pacer that  R. J. .Mac-  California,  ndianajinlis  Af    W;.li  2.1214,   a  nut  few  colt,   by   San  daughter of Moko  Haas  of  Piilshiirg  Hull   Farm  days  ago  Francisco  is owned  Pa.  Alice  foaled  2.07%.  bv  Kilgar  a   bay  The  Ifcnrv  pacer,  Wirf Mallow, driver, of the  Major Mallow 2.0'i-yj, by Box Elder, has  thrown down a defi to race the Major  against Independence Hoy 2.031/-. for  ���������������������������fM.o'lO a side, over a  half mile ring.  Walter   ("ox  green pacer, by  cenfly   worked  but it   was   not  offered   $-1,000   for   the  Waiter Direct, that real   Memphis   in   2.07Vi,  enough, and  before  he  Impurities of thc Blood Counteracted.  ��������������������������� hnpurities in the blood come from  defects in Ihe action of the liver. They  are revealed by pimples and unsightly  blotches (in the skin. They must be  treated- inwardly, and for this purpose  there is no more effective, compound  to be used'than Parmelee's "Vegetable  Pills. Thoy net directly on the liver  and. by setting up healthy processes  have a beneficial offeel upon fhe blood,  so that impurities are eliminated.  The advantage of modern warships  was' more in evidence in the Sea of  Japan, bnt victory was, as usual, with  the man who struck quickly and often.  The palm goes to tactics and strategy  rather than to science and invention.  The "awful destructiveness" of modem engines of war was missing. If  there was inorcased-faeilities for saving  life. Perhaps tho "big butchers' bill''"  has been reduced by modern methods  of fighting.- -Thc-Jine-of-baftle-af--Waterloo was ten miles long; at Mukden  it was ninety. Troops fight now in extended-order instead of in close formalin*] or in solid squares as af Waterloo.  A lot of bullets go to waste now that  could not miss a marl*, if. men were  massed. In olden days, loo, man scorned to hide behind hills or stumps or  stones. They deemed it cowardly, and  so they stood out like men with their  faces to the foe. It .was magnificent,  and ii was war too at that time, but  it docs  not "go"''now.  In extended order there must be individual action, and the soldier is enjoined to make use of cover. It is uot  cowardly iu such circumstances to save  your own life. A dead man is of no  use fo an army, and a wounded man  is a positive hindrance. We have made  some improvement, on doubt, in our  implements of war, but, we have made  more by adopting common sense methods of lighting. Tho chivalrous days  when men rallied around thc standard  of the king until the bodies lay in  heaps���������������������������those days arc gone,  Thc king does not go to battle now���������������������������  neither does his standard. Soldiers do  not rush to save a banner or a flag.  These things arc left behind. The soldier is a sensible man. lie slays in  his trench or behind his cover of rock  or earth, or wood, and he blazes away  at what looks to him like a spot where  au enemy may be hid. The days of  chivalry, are gone, all right, as Edmund  Burke observed, if. thai, sort of fool-"  hardiness could be. called chivalry that"  demanded he should expose his body  to the eiiemv as thc outward and   vis-  Mr. " Renie "Moulaisoii ��������������������������� ..was;; treated- - by":  two doctors,-but;"found his relief-and'  cure in "six "boxes" of "Dodd's Kidney.  .Pills. '    :     "*-'_._ \[ : "7 - -.  ��������������������������� ''Sureflc7 Island," Y.'yanonth^'N.S.'.-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  (Special).���������������������������Ren ic - Moulaison,, -..a   fisherman"'of this place, is: a' convert to' the'  gro'wing belief tha>VDodd*V.Ividney i.'ills  are the sure cure for Kidney. Disease,'  "My trouble slarted with . nr cold,",  Mr. Moulaison" states. ' "My" 'muscles'"  would cramp, F had backache ajid L had'  dizzy.spells.* ,.\l'y head often ache.Land'  T had a tired, nervous feeling while  specks of light flashed in front of my  ey������������������s- " -"'.;..      ". - - .    '���������������������������''  "1 suffered" in this "way for over two  months and was treated by.two doctors  but. they didn't seem "to be able to do"  much  for me.    Then T started to take  Dodd's   Kidney  Pills and  soon-started  to improve.    I. took six boxes in all and  now I am glad lo say I am cured " y -  - -If you have any two or fhreeof .Mr.-  Moulaison'_s syniptomsy.ou icaybe sure  your  Kidneys are not in good working".  order. '   Bad   Kidneys  mean-Backache1,-  Rheumatism, Heart Disease or Bright's  Disease  unless attended, to.      The  one'  sure way to cure them is to use Dodd'-'s  Kidney., Pills.  ������������������ .   "> *' :.: il  y7-\  ir  - "-^'vi  T 3",    I *  7' 4  -Il  -fl  ^B^i  MY VARICOSE VEINS  WERE CURED completely by  /\BS0RBINEjR  __^ Bays   win   I'K.vii,  si'iom,HM.it, JMS9.  ������������������nri will do Die same for you in ii pleasant manner;  tllay Iho mllaiiuimtion, Kill pain. Ileal and restore I hem  ,o a .normal condition; rt'ilnues Goitre, Tumors, \Von������������������,  ,-..._ -r uheumarle Deposits, Synovitis, Varicoi<ele. Uy-  .Sprains ot tlie muscles or ligaments, ilealfleule,  Jouly or Kheumatic Deposits, Synovitis. Varicoi<ele. Uy-  Jrocele, Sprains ot tlie muselcs or lltramcnts. J'oalm'i'ti,  )ld sores, wounds, etc. Costs only ������������������1.00-4 oz.. $2.00-12 oz.  jbttie nt'yonr diiiirglatB ordplivprcrf." Hooit sV Free.  ������������������."FrV0UNG,"P. D.-F.V/210 Temple St.TSprlngfieldrMassr  ^    I,Y1AN8, \M��������������������������� Jlonlri'iil, Cnniiilliin kf<rni%.    '*  iho luriiMiol I)} JI.U1TIX IIOI.K VWYNXK CO., V'IiiiiI|m(;i  CHE NATIONAL llltl'M k (IIKMICiL CO., Wlnnlurit a Cut.  ,mrri and HEMiKKSOX 111108 CO.. U6~ VwtouTtr.  KENDAUS  SPAVI  CURE  Kills Bone Spavin  Rich Valley, Alta, May 20th. 1909  '���������������������������I have used your Spavin Cure for a  long time and would not be without it.  Have killed a Uoue Spavin by its use."  OLK CARLSON.  That  tells  the  whole  story.    Aad  hundreds of thousands have had the  tame experience in the past i0 years.  For Spavin, Ringbone, Cnrb,  Splint, Swellings and  all Lameness,  Kendall't Spavin Cure cure* the  trouble���������������������������makes tlie horse sound and  well���������������������������and saves money for tlie owner  because it removes the cause of the  trouble.  Keep a bottle always at hand- Jlorb'  for $5. Good for man and beast. Ask  yoor dealer for free copy of our book  '���������������������������A Treatise On The Horse" or write us.  ���������������������������'il  c ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  Dental  (By-A.  Gilmour,  Mi).,  D.P.H.)  Decay  /:  ii  porary teeth before their time leads to I    Por those wh6  form  the ereat  ma L-h���������������������������   iin,.       Z     TT     7, "  an impairment of the dental arch, and  jority of our pom.laee the Qiiostio.i "^^1,   f      f^' '"*   AIajcst-v   their  this impairment tends to cause irre������������������m-  serious one     Thi Mtl Ja!7o houses   for   tins,  purpose   aie,   I   learn,  Jarity    in    the    underlying   permanent   ^ ���������������������������������������������  ^  may mean a lifetime of ill-health  ������������������',   <>  Among the, mauy and profound  changes witnessed in the science of  medicine in recent years none is of more  widespread interest than the change of  attitude with regard to the care and  condition of thc toeth. Though some  lew individuals���������������������������perhaps termed faddists���������������������������had long preached the necessity  ot paying close attontion to the tee til,  tho subject- was generally disregarded,  or was looked on(as one'of individual  rather than of national or racial importance. If a tooth ached it was probabiv  decayed; the remedy was obvious���������������������������the  rich had the tooth stopped, the poor"  - had it extractedr-    ,  l-ublic attention may bo said'to have  been first aroused by the numbers of-recruits   rejected,   on' the''���������������������������.score   of   bad  teeth,  for service with  the troops during  the  South  African   war.    Recruits  had been rejected previously on this account, but it was only when "the rejections occurred among those in a .higher  social  scale  tjuin  the  ordinary  "Tom-  ��������������������������� myy-that interest was awakened. More  recently the reports of thc school medical officersJiave revealed a state of matters which, while suspected, had never  been properly realized.   Though the per-  'centage varics'hrdificrcnt districts, all  inspectors agree that it is the exception  to meet'with a child whose teeth are  ���������������������������completely, free '-from ^decay.   In   such'  places, as Cambridge, where skilled dentists conduct the dental examinations,  it is found that only 2 per cent, of the  scholars   have   perfect   teeth.   Another  - computation places 'the number -of decayed teeth in the British Isles at two  bundled millions.  But any discovery of a defect is in:-  - complete without its remedy, and before the remedy can be suggested-the  cause of the trouble^must .be -searched  for.   'That ihe "subject of dentistry is<  , becoming more important 'is evidenced  ' af we51 ,Py thcyncrcasing recognition  '   of thc status and work of the dentist as  - by the fact that the British Medical Association has recently founded a'Section of Odontology.  "'        " [ "7  On the'subject of dental decay medical men and"dentists have not been-idle.  Many  investigations  have  been   made,  theories .have   been advanced, and Ve-  * medies "suggested.     The   aid   of *bac-  tenology^ has 'been   sought;   the   life"  histories.of the bacteria in tlie mouth  have, been studied;  thcevil" effects of  .toxins, ���������������������������or-baetorial - poisons, .'on   the  z -body-tissuos'clearly demonstrated;' and  *   the" condition  of-.o'ral'sepsis  has  been  "':shown to";pr6duco;scver'etdisturbance- of  - *''*e." \?.fty * functions 7is Mvcll. as prcdis-  - position, to'jnorc: grave;diseases'.'-'��������������������������� That  ^the7ni6iith"vis.-,an .idcaL: nidus'*for: bac:  C terial - gi'6wth7js//trite'.c knowledge,' /for  warmth, moisturcpindn.frce supply ."of  mg cause is the presence of bacteria  in the mouth.  Bacteria may get access to the oral  cavity by ingestion with food and  water, or from the air, or they may be  present in large numbers from pathological conditions of, the gums, tonsils,  or throat. In healthy individuals, freo  from dental decay, the mouth possesses  such cleansing properties that it is comparatively free from bacteria three  hours after a meal. The dental decay  that results from the presence of bacteria is fhe outcome of a vicious cycle.  Irregularities of the teeth allow retention of the soft -carbohydrates in  food, there being no coarse. fibres to  brush them away; the-bacteria acting  on those carbohydrates, produce fermentation, leading to thc^formation, of lactic acid; this acid decalcifies thc ena-'  or   natural   armor-plate,    of    the  mel  ��������������������������� -7 oxygen   are ,always -present,   and ', thc.  1 .crevices of the teeth giv'e7casy Iodifihcnt  tooth; the dentine, being thus-directly  exposed to bacterial action, undergoes  consequent decay and death.   7 ' . _  y 'Ihe question of a remedy "for decay  m   teeth  thus' resolves itsel'f "into  two  sections, the  remedy'-of-the' predispos:  ing ctiuses and the 'remedy of the* exciting cause- It might be asked here  .why    some    individuals,- have'   perfect  teeth, and others, living-under precisely .similar   conditions,   have .few-free  from decay.   Heredity, has been blamed  for*a" weakness in tho. teeth or aValter-  atiou  of the  salivary .secretions. 'It is  doubtful ie it. does either.- The saliva,  naturally   faintly, alkaline,-is   as   frequently  acid   in. persons  with  perfect  teetli_as in those'with decaying stumps  andvsimilarly the amount", of saliva appears tojiave^no". relation- to -this immunity.    The alkalinity* of the" saliva  'does   undoubtedly/ aid- iu ,neutralizing  some of the acid.fornied(- but investigation, has shown that an alkaline" saliva  is not altogether/a booii'.   Such a saliva  contains a ..substance (mucin), on which  bacteria can," thrive,.arid multiplyyand  the acid formed by, this action-precipitates the mucin "ou to the teeth, carrv-  ing the bacteria in-its folds'and consequently increasing.decay.    The probable  explanation   of  the'immunity, of  some individuals' is that the molecular  arrangement" in the enamel differs-with  the-individual. *      ~y  '    .7 ..--  cOff the other.predisposing causes/ the  arrangement- oL,the Jeeth is. all-important.-   No   crevices.-or   irregularities  should   exist, which, might   give   lodgment to stagnating.food. 'The natural  irregularities of the'teeth are thoroughly searched;d tiring;mastication, and; a re  smoothed'-'by   the- harder particles   of.  food.' - 'Mastication ' further  encourages'  a';, good;, salivaryyflow,"yc'leaningythe  mouth  and' ajding*.digestion.7 ., yy-/  S'uch'"feVnicntativeLchanges",'in,/;fbod  Jarity    in    the    underlying   permanent  teeth, more especially in the upper jaw.  A  conservative  stopping on  the other  hand, may lead to too long retention of  the tooth, and a similar resulting irregularity;   while   untended   decav -may  affect the second teeth.   It will," therefore, bo seen that the temporary teeth  not only require careful attention, but  that the dental arch must also be preserved.    The arrangement in good dentures is one of close contact, for spacing between   the teeth  and  overcrowding alike  tend  to  cause stagnation  of  fermentable food.    The thorough remedy of dental decay "on these lines must  of necessity be expensive, and such .attention  could  only  be given   by those  well  cndowcl^with   this  world's  goods.  The   establishment   of ".dental   clinics  where   school   children   would   be   examined  and  treated  may do good,  but  the first seeds of decay are sown before  school-age.    ' \  In looking for a remedy for dental  decay, it will be.admitted 'that prevention is better than cure. How is decay  ttf be prevented? -Nature's method, as  lias, been seen, is by thorough mastication of food by, teeth perfectly formed  and-arranged. 'The essential about the  food is that it should contain coarse  fibres, for in this case the' juices are  first,expressed and swallowed, and the  continued mastication' of* the coarser  fibres brushes, the-teeth and prevents  the stagnation- of smaller particles.  Soft.food m/iybe masticated'thoroughly;'but the-want. of "coarse fibres always allows,some-*retention, and therefore in-such diets the natural process  should be imitated by the use of the  tooth-brush after a'meal.      "J    -*  -The,.simplest   remedy   would   be. the"  return to a moie fibrous diet'.than that  of the present time, and' advocates of  this dietary are ,already numerous. .The  question of such a-reformed dietary-in  childhood  .might   appear   a   stumbling-  block,  for  it  is'-obvious  that, what  is  ,suitable for- the 'digestive -powers1 of an  adult-would be-quite unsuited for ..those  of a.child.    Tt is/possible, however, to  alter a ehild.'s diet to meet-thc requirements. - Without  entering  into  a  sub  ject which,".after. all,7is a medical one",  it-may be", stated th'atrit is doubtful"if  the   horror   with   which   some' people,  eveii   medical- men,yobserve   a   child  chewing and sucking'a crust of bread  is correct.- Provided the child has cut  some1 teeth, the-action"'is at once-liar-,  dening'to thc"gums"and encouraging to  the flow of saliva", and tho^ harder particles  polish   the  teeth. "It "would-almost-appear as if tlie-children of "a future ^generation would be encouraged to  begin, their-meals'with sweet'eakes "and  finish^ with -hard   b'road   or, toast!-By  such "''means,   However; the", danger's" .of  fermentation -would' tie reduced, .for,' in  infants .-".deleterious", matter;,teiids?7to  gather ' betwec'nvehchylheal;.about'ythe"  .tcetjil"iiy iiicrcaVingVquantitles.'-yi,,77,  y Wi th'yrega rd 7 toy ai-tificiar mean's' of  to bacteria.  ��������������������������� ty  mil'-'  l>      "\  -    -In a.paper, by Professor Underwood,  ,  of King's. College, read in-]910" before  .*. a meeting,of the British Medical'Asso-"  ���������������������������:- ^catic-rj.-a brief,rcsumc:was"-given of the  '-'..-.results of over t?vo-years' investigations  ...   on "the .skulls of. different races in various museums.- 'The teeth in the skulls  * of natives of Africa,'India. Australia,  . -and Greenland all showed a similar frce-  . _dom from dccay,-though their habits as  to personal cleanliness and  the nature  .of'their food  varied as widel\7as'the  ~ climates- of'.their-countries.   IV short,  .   dental decay, from this series of investigations appears to be of "such a nature  "that climate, situation, food, race,-po-  yerty/oi-riches play" small part; though  an advance^oi! the race in civilization  ���������������������������appears to._be followed by "a correspond  ing advance in dental decay. Man in his  ' primitive state resembles the lower animal world in respect to his teeth, for  dental   caries   is   rarely   found   in ,anj-  -mals except when they arc subjected to  ^jHL������������������atural_coi)ditions.^_snc.h -as-cnnfimi.  K^^iS- ^i'"^d:t>������������������>)>;i"> cleaning:t^:teetli^ti^b-est i������������������tT������������������sim-  t they  plest.j; The;tooth-brush should .be aisetl  ni>l>nn     rnnnlgrli,     nti-r...     ���������������������������r,������������������.!.���������������������������^  ."������������������������������������������������������   _i*'" i     "..  liable .to attack" from-the''momen  ���������������������������r'Sh^lheJ^.^ ^chy bcS| reju'larly^after . eacli^mealVand _more.  ,   -       v    ,   .      -   Under  medical  inspection  of  school  children  much  may  be accomplished,  but  the enormity of the subject is apt to  appal.    Germany   and   other   countries  have   already   done   much   to   alleviate  the disease.    Toothbrush drill is taught  in schools, and a suitable centres dental  clinics with skilled operators are being  established.   Though such measures are  not preventive, the school  dentist will  shortly   be   as   common   as   the   school  doctor.        '  -But many of the poorer classes, oven*  had they the will, have not the 'means  to keep thc tooth-brushes which may be  provided as clean as is necessary, [t is  easy   to   advise   chalk-and-water,   but  those who know the lives thc poor live  will    appreciate    their    difficulties    in  carrying out such advice. Tu these cases  a  reformation  of the  existing dietary  appears the most" natural and simplest  method, but it cannot be introduced by  Jaw..    A   simpler   life,   simpler   health-  rules,   simpler   habits   and   conditions,  may'all be taught in. schools or brought  to   public   notice  by  popular lectures;  but the class Avhich'most requires to be  stimulated" out   of   its, ignorance   and  apathy is.difficult to reach and requires  delicate handling.  'Practical means are  hard, to arrive at,* and-harder still  to  enforce.    One longs  for' the introduction ..of   a   natural   tooth-brush   which  would  be at'once attractive to all���������������������������a  fibrous chewing-gum  or-a  root, "similar  to    the  'liquorice-root    of Vchi](ihood,  which could be-chewed-with relish-and  yet-without the, harmful effcct"of fermentable /sugars. ,    ~   -  An   attack   on- the- bacteria   in" thc  mouth  might be,, made,  but these bacteria are only, harmful  when the other  conditions loading to decay are' present.  Bacteriologists   may' in   the  future   do  much good by "setting-a thief'to catch  a thief"���������������������������by producing" some harmless  germ,-whose action, however, would be  antagonistic >to the acid-forming germs,  and  by inoculating the-mouths of sus-  ceptibles'wjth such culture's. -"     ,   ���������������������������'-  '7 The,question' is a' large/one, but' it is  evident it must be-dealt'with afonce.  The. septic   conditions .imbued Jin' the  mouth' by .decaying.teeth.and", fermenting  foodstuffs -result/in" changes which  impair the 'physique' of  the  individual  and consequently of the race/Much is  ,bcing done ,in  preventive medicine-to  limit-thc spread of the discasey-ind - to  induce a healthier way of living. Good  food,,, .fresh '.air,-" shorter   hours,   and  longer holidays���������������������������all'may seem the na";  tural  methods'to-improve" racial  well-  being;" biit ,as  long-as" the  mouth ��������������������������� remains septic,  so, long  will-little",-good  ���������������������������result- from'those  excellent'- measures.  The : keynote776f/ success "must,* be -a  \vlio]e;lieaited"'eft'brt;made'"against;'local_  an'd/generaI,'conditions leadingrtofulcn-  tal -^decayr :and--.-probali]\y; the,? simplest-  aiid* lmst'/is'* llV -roflll'll'lKT   mfo'n   mni>n rtn  Howard  de  Walden, and  Lady Navior  LeyJaud.  The   Lonsdale   residence  is a  double  house in.Carlton  House Terrace, overlooking  the  Mall,     rt  contains  countless   treasures   of   ari,   including   old-  clocks, exquisite  Fiench  furniture, pictures,    and    china.    -Lord    Lonsdale's  great-uncle, said to be the original of  several  of Thackeray's and  Disraeli's  characters, collected many of-these valuables,   notably   a   marvellous   Sevres  dinner service, which was rescued from  the vandals of the "French devolution.  Lord   rveagh's   house -in   Grosvenor  Place is one of the finest and largest of  all  the many big buildings in  this locality.    It is beautifully furnished and  decorated, and packed with costlv pictures,   statuary,   enamels,   and   ivories.  A  distinctive feature of-the  residence-  is that it'is lighted by .the soft radiance"  of  innuniciable  wax  candles���������������������������gas  and '-'  electric light being entirely-taboo.   '  Lord Howard de Walden/s place, Sea** *  ford -House, Belgrave Square.. wa*s'formerly Sefton   House,   the*'property 'of -  the Bnrls'of Sefton. , rt has an entrance-  hall   of   unequalled   beauty;   floor, "col--.^  'umns,  and   staircase  are  in 'sea  green -  onyx:  the walls arc'in white and-gold,  with   tapestry  panels;   and 'there'is15a \���������������������������-.������������������.-,  superb  yellow  brocade  ball-room  with:"/-*^^  -    -" vTri I  ''������������������������������������������������������SPA  '!���������������������������.-."-'��������������������������� r  *.*.*, uan-iuuiM ia ^iiui io~oc tne,unest in  London.    Divided  into three  parts~b'y  stately  /luted 'columns, 'its   originality'-.-, -,^-j  consists in being*entirely in pure white;'-h"'y  lighted' by   gorgeous" Voiietiaii^'chan-y"-".^.'  deliers in pale colored'glass'.-      "'-*   "������������������������������������������������������'"- "'*"���������������������������  ;t -,r  *> ..*������������������'!  -��������������������������� - '       -        .r --y-'jl  , In certain." cantons of ~ Switzerland"'h  notably in that of .the Orisons, motor.";*-  ears.are absolutely prohibited."the -re;!<,-*. . ^.  suit, of-a recent popular roYcrendiinv,on">Hi/*^;  tho subject of the'exclusion oKa'driils'^V-yVision" of .motorists having been-their/ab^^fvy  solutCi.and unconditional ^exclusion."fJu/t?<?^  other'"cantons, motorists/ may ������������������travels/-^"^  only during certain hours./   \    /'/iSfe'*^"^,  "Xelson 's biggest giinjia'd-'an-cxtfeme-^fe^r'  range .of  one- mile.>>"���������������������������''    ',-  ,_;  Jry������������������yJ-l������������������J'~  "^���������������������������i&y>WI  Ohilliwack,v British   ColuSbiaS^#  "., T,he G!!''.<le,, of B.C.,'in the famous tfraseVHt.-^l  V.IIey. Finest farming and fruit land in'thV^* S^'l  ������������������������������������������������������orld. TrriKation,unknown. B.O.-Kluctric. Ry."^:-������������������"^|  from -\ ancouver; C.N.R. transcontiiientul '&nd?������������������y*4M\  Ot. .-iNortheni building. Chilliwack 'a 'moteTiP2tt������������������~-%#  any���������������������������waterworks,' electric light.- etc.' Green Ji!^r������������������  <r������������������us   the-year, lonnd..   The   PrTiirie 'Man!sV-l'?7v|  ^JS'l'^rsi^y^^Snu'fourZ-montirBVsiiow.^'^-T^f  - Write *J1.   T.   Gtoodlnnd,- Secy.   Boaidyof#fM  a tion;- book-^i^Sspl  & "<���������������������������������������������** *>^ra**sgst I  ��������������������������� "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.<��������������������������� +*��������������������������� i. viuuuiiinu, oecy.  rr������������������d������������������, Chilliwack^for all infnrmo  l*it,  maps,  .etc.-^TrrjKN  COMK.  -,y������������������-t i������������������  L.-yyy  ,".; ������������������;:"tooth it^should "be -remedied at  once;, for -the acidityV'which "eats".into  the/ tooth -fis produced , locally around  the. decaying member',/aud neighboring  teeth are liable: to decav/; The -temporary or ���������������������������milk teeth"of-,"a child" especially ">tend to j;asy '"decay/ as age * in-,  creases, the rate-.being about three"decaying   teeth"/ for-every   two   years.'  his;'leads.l.to a "difficulty (in -remedy.  Ihe shedding or,extraction-of 'the-tcm-  cspecially.-at .bedtiriieT -A-simple. paste"  of'.chalk-and-watcrOis^'all thatV-is"'.necessary, raiid /even' Irinsiug'-the" 'rihouth  with; warm water'aloue'Js of value.' As  t!,1?.::!;eet;l1 /frequently;: decay-, without  pain,,a.periodic examination should be  made "by a skilled dentist,land any evi-'  "deuce; of /decay should; be" met'by active: .^measures.-- The'.temporary -teeth  require.as careful attention as'the per  manent--teeth,      -   *        "  and" ljcst^is/byji-eturning^ oifce^ more/to'  nature's own * nietliods-^-n''*jiatuWfr,dict-  ary. '"* -'*��������������������������� yy '->,'-,-.'   -, ���������������������������*v , ��������������������������� -;;-- ���������������������������.������������������*;���������������������������  -���������������������������J1 7".-y j-'i 7-y"1';"y . ���������������������������--.'������������������������������������������������������;-i-^/'y'-y;  t   TOWN HOUSES LENT'TO KING  *; iy^y/y^GEOEGE/^ y; *./���������������������������:; >j  -' The.probleni/'ofvliow/'to/accbminodatc  the7 hundreds/of ylistinguish'cd/foreigu  guests -"at ������������������������������������������������������ thei''Cordnation, is 'gradually  being-solvcd:>.'Ko"yalties willlbe"enter:  tained;at his Majesty's own residences,"  and^n'palatjal-.suites*" at-jthcj principal  hotels, ;,and. ���������������������������other' notable 'visitors will  have -a number -of .the' finest* private  mansions   in "London .placed/ at" their  -    * -, ���������������������������-.-     .   -!-" f-. C^iiV? '"'���������������������������'-wrl -^i'-TV  -���������������������������' *fa'TA&ffe'u^-  ^0;AMATEUR:PHOTOCRAPHERSliMS  x. Oiirft-large ;r illiusti^ted-rcataloKue'gigirnowi^te,  ,re������������������dy for- niailins.'^Thc^catologiie^conUinfl'.'^^  oyer ,'>OOihalN,tpiic-engrftviiiBsYand 'twoihaad-USO^F  other.- m -.black,- and-whitc.**This Jcatalogue%iHM^g  we will  mail yon  tJIo^cataloguc,v'.ind������������������pno^ex/^f>^t������������������|  posuro .mcter,;free.-.*, Jt^-r-,,-."..-,-������������������%\'^^f^z3mI  Ainajciir,'devcloi>li!B .and^fiiii8liiiiif/*.Vt->roai"'v-''^1***1  - -^Photographic"Supply:Trade ii3&������������������^  - MANITOBA PHOTO'SUPPLY''CO^f������������������j'^jM^\  liiisworiiig.'advertisiement"' please /mention"/ft^||  .-'   disposal.   - Anioncr* the   Kino's   suliincfq   I   ,!"'swcn"ff * ndrertuemenl* pleasermeiition/raa^S  :     JV!?l'u. v   ,/iiiiunj,   liic_i\ jiig.i. _suojcois  ,s       ij . , ^yoiir   local - newspaper- - ^���������������������������-'f.i-^^-^~^������������������-  '' --.        , I . fif    -' -        -*-.       ;   i, Ki  ������������������ -', 1"     J ������������������������������������������������������* " i - . . ������������������,4������������������-. "riv'.������������������"'iT-Vf*?!'i(  *���������������������������-.--.,.    -���������������������������������������������-���������������������������.������������������.���������������������������'-.-     -   \  ..   . .j,-. ^r~    ���������������������������-    ~ T~~- .'. -    /���������������������������,_vC^'.7^-J  merit in,captivity.  ,      Fuisning an investigation onUimilai  ���������������������������  - lines as to unnatural conditions, if ;my  prevailing iu   man.  we  find  there can  be no doubt Uiat the diet of the pre  sent day is greatly altered from that of,  more remote periods.    Food, while preserving is uulrifive value, is now taken  in forms from which m-ich of (lie coarser  fibre  has  been  eliminated  in   order  ,.   to. render assimilation .veasy.  Many*,, of  ��������������������������� iiaturo's-laws -have-also- been-"broken.  Where   inotliois   formerly   nursed   thoir  offspring,   the  advance 'of   civilization  has led  to a  neglect of tlii*. maternal  duty;  and   oven   where  she  desires  to  muse hoc child, the attendant evils1 of  civilization ��������������������������� luxury, 'strenuous    life,  worry,   want,   and .poverty���������������������������have" rendered   the"  milk-   insullicient   or   even  .harmful.   'Artificial  feeding has of necessity-replaced, the .natural   food   of  the child hi .many cascs7 ' -  But, as we" have "already seen.-food  of itself is apparently, hicapab'lc.of^pru-  ducing dental decay, 'and ^.consequently  some other cause must, be found, or  some other conditions must be'present;  to bring about this unfortunate ..condition. Here,'again, the study oi "-Via  ture's methods is useful in 'bringing  knowledge.  'Qe.natural cleanliness of the teeth  appears to be due to a combination of  factors. The hard, polished surfaces  of the teeth are kept bright by the  friction of the food in mastication; thc  teeth are so formed and arranged that  no food can accumulate on or between  their surfaces, and-they are bathed in  saliva which washes away any deleterious matter that "might tend to accumulate. A-fault in any one of these factors may throw this economy out of  gear, and decay may -result. But these  factors will bo shown to be predisposing only, and the determining or excit-  Our Contract Department is'prepared,to  figure  with-you  on  your  building  wants, for summer and winter houses.. " .V  '.':      ."*'-."'  :We   can   save - yoii,   large   sums   of money.     All   our   work ��������������������������� carries   our  : -guarantee���������������������������Our "draughtsmen;are at your" service free.  We Erect Buildings of All[Descriptions  Winter Houses Stores Offices Banking Offices  summer Houses . Warehouses Churches School*  Poultry Houses Oarages Barns and Threshers' Bunk Houses  and ttvery description of Sectional and Ready-Made Buildings  ALL OUR BUILDINGS GUARANTEED  WEIR BUILDING COMPAN^ LTD.  403 Builders'Exchange Telephone Mai��������������������������� 3708 Winnipeg. Manitoba  '^tm\  ta fi. a,-?? r  ryi-tj������������������ l  y r^. 'I  ,: T-'-A  -ill  -JF1I     ItKH-pKll  Corns cannot exist when Hollo way's  Corn Cure is applied to them, because  it goes to the root aud kills the growth.  A SEARCHING INVESTIGATION WILL  PROVE SUPERIORITY OF  IDEAL���������������������������'"&&".FENCE  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 jjrippinjir-,  tenacity. Put n roll on the scales  and weigh it. The more searching  your investigation the greater  the   triumph   of  IDEAL''fence.  When finished, you' will have  indisputable evidence that IDEAL  is the stiffest, strongest, heaviest,  most rust-proof woven fence. If  you arc like the railways you will  erect for permanency.^ That means  an order for'.IDEA I. fence. But  first of all let us send you our free  booklet, so you can sec the different styles for hogs, cattle, etc.  V  ���������������������������//���������������������������  HAVE WE AN AGENT IN YOUR LOCALITY ?  appreciated by every man who i. looldngTor\ p^rffienWoncVT^vtftme'Sr*  IDEAL FENCE CO., WINNIPEG,  MAN. ii ***"*��������������������������� nvi O W V������������������f������������������* ������������������������������������������������������.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 24, 1911  A few  r>d  Comment and Affirmation  our  Keep Moving.  Going   somewhere   else   is a  medicine for hypochondria, fear,  money changers out of the temple.  The wise man is slow to anger,  and his anger counts for something.1 Then he goes off and  kicks himself for getting mad at  all. And he readily recuperates  from the poison which his anger  engendered within him. But the  unwise man gets mad at every  nerves, sorrow, soul starvation  Doing something else comes next, turn and keeps himself poisoned  Don't be anxious about having perpetually.  See our  Saturday  Bargains  The  COMPANY  "Leading   Store  Watch  Our  Windows  Every  Article  Guaranteed  to be  ,  the BEST  or money refunded  SUGAR, 20-lbsack, $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.  10c  Culinary Starch, pkg,  10c  Baking Soda, pkg,  ";  10c  Magic B. Powder, prtin  , 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  Fresh Fruits  and Vegetables  always  on hand  A Trial Order  '  Solicited  Enderby Trading Co.  Limited  GENERAL MERCHANTS  visitors. Just let them come and  be sure they are angels. They  are. Even if they are sometimes  a bore, they change the whole  atmosphere. You talk, think,  discuss, argue about something-  else. They bring their interests,  stones, 'gossip, memories, suggestions, other ideas with them.  You may not like their disposition,  or agree with them but the place  will be different while they are  with you, and you will grow by  the change. And pleasant visitors are the bringers of plenty,  purveyors of sunshine.  The things that kill the soul  are the acrid things:���������������������������Severity,  harshness, sarcasm, sourness,  sullenness, sharp speech, crabbed  manners. If you have been committing murder by any of these  things, remember!  "The Moving Finger writes; and  having writ,  Moves on; nor all your Piety and  Wit  Shall lure it back to cancel half  a line,  Nor all your- Tears wash out one  word of it."  We are all, in a way, "Our  Brother's Keeper," for we may  stifle or enlarge the growth of  the souls of others, by the joys  we give them or withold. If we  remember that ev,ery soul, from  the baby to the old man, longs  constantly for something interesting, attractive, pleasing, exciting, and that this desire for  beauty, poetry, courtesy, respect  and love is the natural reaching  out of the real self for its intended food, we may, after all, save  the -Christmas money so , that  some dear one may go on that  much needed trip or visit; while  we stay contentedly at home with  a kind of big expansive happiness inside, feeling that our own-  soul is growing some, and not so  bad an acquisition itself.���������������������������Cora  Linn Daniels in August Natihis.  -ooo  and Resistance.  The time is coming when the  wise man will never know anger.  There is no such thing as "righteous indignation," and the stronger and wiser the man, the greater i  his patience and compassion toward others.  ooo  God's divinity is evidenced by  man's humanity. Plain truth on  account of its-lack of varnish is  rejected by the foolish and unexperienced, preference being  given to the. polished lie. The  plainness of truth to the wise is  its greatest charm.  "QUALITY  ���������������������������������������������  Anger  As to Anger, it may be either  static or active. It may be used  on the resistive plane, or it may  rise to a white heat that will explode resistance as the growing  seed bursts the rock.  Both resistance and anger generate poison in the human system, and they do it every time  and in every human being,  whether he is a babe or a Christ.  For all I know Jesus himself  got angry. But if he did, it was  :veivy-5seldom=;^and=when=4ie^got=  angry he got mad enough to  make things move. I suppose ho  was angry when he flogged the  A Wonderful Tenor.  It is expected that Caruso will  be in America again next season.  His throat trouble is causing him  no more uneasiness. This is good  news, for Caruso holds a unique  position in grand opera. Not only  is he able to produce a ravishing  tone quality in all .registers, but  he has temperamental gifts of  the highest order. His interpretation of the role of Alda is an  art accomplishment. Indeed, in  the whole range of French and  Italian opera he compels attention  interest and admiration. M. Caruso is a musician of catholic taste,  and of keen appreciation. For a  considerable time he declined to  believe that the pneumatic piano-  player could be anything more  than a dead mechanism. Lately,  however, he was convinced that  all the means of expression adopted by a virtuoso pianist were a-  vailable to the person using the  Angelus. After a thorough test  and an examination of other  players M. Caruso purchased an  Angelus player, and already is  delighted with the responsiveness  of the player. It answers every  mood of the most temperamental  musician. The Angelus is sold in  Canada as an interior jrnrt of the  Gourlay piano. The best piano  and the best player are united in  the Gourlay.-Angelus. A player  which- can satisfy Caruso deserves attention. '  7  We thank Mr. Kcllett of Mara for  a very instructive letter on the handling of tobacco .in the curing and  stripping 'stage, which will appear in  our next issue.  Special prices on men's fine  heavy shoes. See our window.  W. Evans &*-Son.  and  J.  85 per cent cf all headaches  are  the  result of eye strain.   Are you troubled  that way? If so,   consult S*.   L.  Taube  Jof Taube Optical Co. of Calgary] who  rrwi 11"tfe"a trRecvxr s~D rug'S tore^oif^Sat^  urday August, 26th. /  Special  Economy  Fruit  Jars:  qts.,  $1.50; pts., $1.25.      J.W.Evans & Son  Z2Z2BXZ  The Vancouver Daily Province  To September 23,  1911, for ..   ..   ..   ..  Wc will mail Thc Daily Province  till September 23 to any address  in Canada outside; thc city of Vancouver, for 25������������������.  General Elections September 21  Take advantage of our Splendid News Service  and follow intelligently the moves of each party.  am mrwraaau1 jtAimywr ftsBJJja1 iwjh, jmuuhuj.JJs������������������^a!uzmLszmi.'a*i3������������������i]!-: wbsmbf uan-m������������������������������������������������������������������������  Ts the best salesman in the world.  The 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  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  7e������������������oNTfarc superb All thc newest browns in  Tweeds and Worsteds. Thc range of  patterns to your order you should  sec before ordering your fall suit.  Wc are selling many of tbem every  day. '    -  n  Invictus Shoes for Gentlemen  are the best.   All'the newest lasts in Patent Leather,  Vici Kid, Glazed Kangaroo, Calf and Vetouiv  mt~*m*-m~t-*-*-  -t      ������������������   !������������������������������������>��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"������������������"������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������-������������������..������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>-������������������..������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������..���������������������������������������������  Saturday Specials  . A choice assortment of Figured Scrim Curtains withmitered ;  border iiv choicecolorings," 21-2 yds long; regular $1.50 pair. ~  ��������������������������� SATURDAY-ONLY, $1.15-pair. t '       ."-',-��������������������������� :  Poison Mercantile Co. EnBdfy  .<\  Water Notice  NOTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under Part  Part V. of the Water Act, 1909, 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) _Tli e_p oint -oL,diversion:_ A. small  lake on Government land two miles  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) Thc 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 Uie  south half of Section 31, Township  19, Range 8, West of thc 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.  Q  ���������������������������WebsteiS  international  Dictionary  THE MERRIAM WEBSTER?  Bmrnnmm i* *������������������ a NEW CBEA-  ecaiwc TION, covering every  field of the world's thought,  action and culture. The only  new unabridged dictionary in  I -    many ynara. -   ...   -          Ramuca H defines over 400,000  pecmisc words; more than ever  before appeared between two  covers. 2 700 Pages. 6000 II-  lustrations.  Rorant* it ifl the only dictionary  j*.       ������������������������������������������������������. with  the new divided  page.  A "Stroke of Genius."  Because *** is nn encyclopedia in.  1 ��������������������������� a^smglo volume.  RArain*^*8 accepted by the  PecaU8C CourtH,  Schools  and  Press aa the one supreme ������������������u-  thority.  Because ��������������������������������������������� who **$��������������������������� *w*������������������  . buccess.   Let ua tall  you about thia new work.  3  WRITE for ipeclmen of new divided PHN-  G. & C. MERRIAM CO.. Pukliineri, SprintfieU, Mau.  Mention tMi paper, receive FREE 4 Mt of pocket mtpe.  BICYCLE, second-hand, perfect condition, almost as good as new, complete with all accessories, for sale  cheap.     Pulton's Hardware.  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 in the Dollar  All goods shipped by express or  mail prepaid to destination to any  part of the Dominion.  Write for free illustrated catalogue  and be convinced.  THE ANNE SHOE CO.  333 Portage Ave.', Winnipeg, Man.  4


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