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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 17, 1911

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Enderby,oB: C,  August 17, 1911
A N D      W A L K E R 'S      WEEKLY
.Vol.,4; No. J5; Whole.NoylSl.' :������
Brief Mention of Happenings in      ^
and About Endferby and District
The first tinge of yellow is coloring .niture' in ..the   home, and for many
the hills. | days was unable   to put her foot to
Several    blocks   of   the Deer Park11 the  'floor.        She    is    convalescing
. Fruit Land were disposed of. the past slowly.   ',    > f
week. "j -One of, the   mill hands in.the com-
The new telephone poles were given pany boarding" house' was "robbed of
, a coat of white and black paint this" $80 while asleep in his room last Fri-
���������week. . . I day afternoon,   and '^on Tuesday" he
.   Mrs.-Nicholson and Miss Nicholson,   swiore to an information charging one
}. ol "Ottawa,    are   visiting Mrs. A.-E: "of the Black boys,'who was boarding
<  Taylor.    ' _, ��������� -        -"--���������'���������..there   at-' the' time,    with the theft.-
- .      . . r .  ,      i ; ^ ^
'Mr.. A. E. Patten,-representing the Nothing could be'proved against the
Oregon Nursery Co., was-in town on-hoy and he was-discharged. ,_ ',
.' A meeting of-the
vative   Association
Enderby' Conser-
was held in the
if. - -;,
I -1. * t_.
Tuesday.' ���������       *    v     -    y"
* \    Miss Taylor* left on Tuesday on a
7. visit of a few   week's with1 friends at Odd Fellows'^ hall last' Saturday eve-
New Westminster./-   -      , " *        laing,'   and "the." following ���������delegates
Lost���������A Kruger silver coin brooch, chosen to attend the nominating con-
7. Please leave at c Walker Press, varid be vention to-.be   held'at Kamloops" to^
;7suitably'rewarded.-   "   <\ ":    '-y .'day:.Messrs yF,.yjij Barnes," W. E.
-,-^ 1 Mr.- Jas. Mo .vat last- week, received, Bantonr-HT E.jBlanchard,: J.7L. Rutf
f. cheques -inpayment*,; of the.,insurance -tan," T-Gep. ^'RX'Sharpe, :��������� W., \Jones';
'./���������"l6sBvbn* "the KingVEdward.*^ ,;- -'-" "t ^FA H: HassardVandX-Hr^M."-Walker.-
~Jr;57-,yThe,'Kingi,Edwardvhotel is.to-be. re-.sThejlelegatesiwiU^b'e--driveriltoL Kam-'
, ^-plastered ,-.from- top ito7bottom.'* -Th'e .'loops .this morning, by ^Mr.;Ruttan. in"/
'1- *wor'c'is-now-rini"full-swing7*-7 ^1 7,'V 'tiis'autb^-.-^,/' ^--" Vy% :J Sy/Jl-t
yyJ- The >work pof~ macadamizing v.Cliff-V-' Dominidn?FireAWardenrRbbitJ.'*John-
Yesterday" marked the close "of. the
annual tournament - held by the Enderby" Tennis Club.y, -f
FolLowing is the result>of the matches since our^last report: ,
Men's Singles���������Evans.' (owe 40). beat
Dickson (owe 15): score, 5-7, 6-1-, 6-2T
,' Schmidt " (owe ~ 15) beat Waddell
(scratch) :> score", 6-2,ri6-3.y ' - -
' Schmidt (owe-15) beat-Evans (owe
40)7score,-f?-" ' \> ,\ 7
- Ladies' Singles���������On Saturday^. Mrs.
Proctor, (owe ^'30)-met Mrs. , Waddell
(owe \ 30), in the finals of the ladies'
singles. It "was ";an exhibition "of
first-class> tennis,- wtorthy-pf any' tournament'/ and resulted in a win for
Mrs. Proctor, the score being'2r6? 6-1;
6-0.'' '        ~ 7 ., ' '"���������' ;' ;    '    '   _-"
' On the >ame ������day,~:Mrs.yWaddell;and'
Mrs/Proctor - (owe"A30) "played Mrs'.
Brimaeombe -and  'Miss ' F;"*-Mowat,
(scratch)"in\the finalsj/of'the-ladies'-
'doutilesT 'and.7w6ns? somewhat;"easily"
from jthem;"; the sc6re,._being-~.'6-i,- ���������6r^-*"
Contributions Being Received to ;   C;
Assist in Exhibit at Vancouver
bfv-a .permanent.
assist--'*?"'; .'���������
8���������Extension .of free rural'_delivery^
9���������Extension'of civil* service*, re'formrc .^'Ml
Mr. Walter "Robinson reports aweryi    6���������Establishment
liberal response to the appeal for as- tariff com'missian.
sistance in the way of fruits and pro-    ' 7-rGranting    of- substantial
duce to make a   respectable showing jance towards the improvement of our' -*7,"7-'
at the Vancouver'Exhibition.    He- is .'public^highways. " yy    ~"7 7 'y,':~,'^yJ-$$
now-prepared 'to > pack and ship'all
produce received   by him up-to next
Monday,'   the   -23rd.' .- Mr.7Robinson
finds that'-it   will.'be necessary for
him_to,leave(heresn6t later than-the
24thj-- -so^ as   to, , get^ the - preliminary
'workv"done -before ^ the "arrival'of-the
car. of exhibits. y������"-The car^-wilF leave
the valley an the 25th.     '    * ,.- ;
��������� Mr: Robinson, estimates that he will
have" room for7- all the produce that
may^be   contributed, ' and,he is prepared and anxious to' receive'any of
good -quality^    He' has" the.:following
now -contributed:-'yV -- -,7.-7      "y, ���������-
* 1 By- Mr7 Lawes���������Corn- onTstalk' and
in/cob.-. :l' Some _. specimens; of; alfalfa,'
and^air. the. "different;.varieties"(Of>ap-f
'Proctor; -""ft^F^rster J"(6wei30) Jbeat-
""'"Sctimidt"Hpwe*-15) :* sco'f e;
Vancouver,'are visiting- Mr..ari'd. Mrs7nTKe,fire laid.waste a large?territory,
-Wm. Hancock,. aty"their, old Enderby' bu't:Jt burned.,over'.-ground -that, was
,;home."  '      "','/'j   yr     ���������  y7<./>   "'j visited'by'fire' some' years ago,' hence
"The Curling Club" is , already^' two' there "* was% very" little merchantable
. weeks'late "in making a start, on .get- timber.-to be: burned.1""'Mr."-Johnstone
ting the" ice "��������� into * shape for-/the ^win-ihad.acorps   of -11" .men: engaged in j
ter's sport. : ���������
A tasty, display of Vinolia"Soap.in. road gangs-numbering 20-or 25 were
the "window -of ".the - drug store this also busy.  ,'.      ���������   ,. ' :       y. ""   ���������
'week   pointed   to     conditions   more.! _-The lawn social 'held on the" Cottage
Dickso'ff; (owe ---15)"' beat
Collin..&' Harvey, (receive"������'15)":.score7
6^,'6-4.V-V-'"���������',--'   '-1 .'C '-rf   *
yProctor .; &-. Forster^(owe'i30) beat
Evans. & Brimacdn?be,'(owe ^0)7 score
^6-4,-7-5'.    -   - -' y y """7  '   -"'    "
Mixed:Doubles���������Mr/and"M)s. Proc
ripeV 'and*1- green^^also y sbme"'S'ifancy
grasses.--"- r "y-y "7 '^ w y y*.: y. rf,jr *-:-*>
-Mr.' 7", Frank-,' Hassafd^-Oats, Wheat
and barley, in sheaf.. %;*. :f7 -* - -'
- -Mr. Haddow���������Fruit on the limb and
packed. '" ��������� . '     ^  v'7." -1       '< -."   '
' 104-jCJranting -, of' liberal ^assistanceT/l"
supplementing arid extending the jvbrk' '
to the' provinces :,for- the"'purpo"seVof 1)7 y.
of agricultural education-, and :for>"the-*v^^
improvement of agriculture./^y-^fe^-^^l
���������>11���������A course of policy and' adnuni^iy^;
tratiori which' will; maintain* -lndej^H^-
pendent- and unimpaired ;cbntrol'ofHf..|%i|
our own affairs 'by.; the- Parliament- of y"--?:������4
Canada; a .policy , which,- 'while^af7T^^
fording. no just 'cause, of j complaint; to;} $&%������
any ;foreigni nation, -wiljl flnd'ita^high^^^
est "ideal" in the ^autoVbmousTdexel^'^^i
ment of * Canada 7as - a- nation f within
+V<ytM+t<������h' w���������^;���������,y, i.-: > -yf-,-% i������x^&
They1      .....
report :iuvery large: attenaance" affthe'&)������$������
convention,  land^'_tne^best"-,qf;fieeling^,i������^S?
Thos. Skejie .left on Mondayfor.-.St.
fighting the fire," and two provincial tor? (owe 40); beat Mr/ and Mrs.-Brim
acombe (owe.15)7 score/ ? ,' ���������-      .'""< ���������
On   Wednesday,   Proctor & For'ster
Hospital -grounds   to    celebrate the l^^e 30> met ~ Taylor & "Dickson-(owe
..  ._���������    opening' of that highly commendable" 15) m.the finals of the menV.doubles.
Paul, Minn., .'where -he hopes to get institution in   Enderby,- was-largely Messrs.   Taylor  ,&   Dickson_ led   off"
the advice of specialists in the mat- attended7last,evening, knd the affair strong, capturing   the first-two sets,
ter of his failing health. ,   "��������� "      "'"-/ a great-success. _ Miss'Warwick, the-7"5'' 6:4' -and ������ with this lead- looked
What'was to have been an- elopment. matron,   was   delighted -'to meet the like- winn,inS   the   event,, but by ^ex-
. ended in the   police court ^ at Vernon large 'number " of '.Enderbyites,  and  ceptionally    steady    play    and good
yesterday..   Particulars would afford | graciously took'advantage of the 0p-' JudSment- Messrs. Proctor & Forster
Mr.  W.   D.    Haydon   arrived    this'the advantages the hospital afforded.''tne   event>   the   score beine 5_7- 4"6-
week from England on a visit to his .The band was in attendance and fur-;-   * ""*',-    ���������   7
nished the entertainment of the eve- j The finals of the mixed doubles fol-
ning. '" ��������� : lowed,  when   Mr.    and Mrs. Proctor
Some day when   we more fully ap- \ (owe 40)   met   Miss   Gibbs and Mr.
predate   the   high    quality    of    the' Schmidt (owe   15)   and had no diffi-
Lawes-Barnes    hill   additions   as an, culty in defeating them, the score be-
fresh   and   crisp,    having in-J asset'to Enderby,   the proper facili-  ing 6-1, 6-4.
a   counter-  fountain    in his ties will -be< provided for the'fuller I   The prizes   were   then  very kindly
development of the properties, and presented to thc various winners by
we shall see these hills and valleys Mrs. Taylor, wife of the president of
dotted   with,  magnificent   homes    of the Club,  with    the exception of the
son who recently purchased a portion
of the Duncan place, just north of
town.  ~
Mr. Manning has adopted a refreshing way of keeping dainty table vegetables
grocery store.
Mr. John Oliver is the Liberal candidate in the New Westminster riding.
Hc is reported to be in fighting trim
���������just as if that were something new
for Mr. Oliver. ���������>���������
Now what do yiofu think of that !
A good Conservative friend brings us
the information that the Liberal contention which met at Kamloops last
Monday, elected Mr.-Martin Burrell
by acclamation. < -
Manager, Stevens reports favorable
improvement in the mill cut as the
night crew settles into harness. He
also reports opening Camp 2 and the
commencement of logging operations
this week. Camp 1 will open in
about another week.
Mrs. Krebs and her son Tom, who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Lemke for some weeks, left for their
Minneapolis home on Friday. Mrs.
Krebs was infatuated- with the rural
charm of Enderby, and felt inclined
to make her home here.
Miss Glyddis Greyell met with a
painful accident several days ago,
which deprived her of all the pleasure
orthe tennis tournament which closed
yesterday.*    She dislocated her knee
wealthy residents who have come here { winner of the men's singles, which
to spend their reclining days in the final it was found impossible to play
midst of natures pastoral beauties, i off owing to thc failing light. This
protected from the winter's cold event will be played ofl to-day,
blasts and summer's oppressive heat. .Thursday, when Mr. Proctor will
Mr. Ed. Harrop surprised his En- J meet , Mr. Schmidt. This should
derby friends by quietly walking in'prove one of the most interesting
upon them Monday morning, on a!matches yet played, in what has *;een
visit from the tjoast. Mr. Harrop is [ a very successful tournament
now engaged   in intensive farming a
few miles out from Victoria, and he
reports that section in a most prosperous condition. He was more than
surprised, and'mightily pleased to see
-Mr. Crossman���������Fruit packed; apples,' pears and plums. \,_ ~- [''_ *. *_\,
,.Mr.--H7E.~ Waby���������Hay "and barley
in sheaf. ;'        ---    - -\" \- y " z*
��������� Mr.'  Tompkibsoh���������Some,iVery.  nice,
samples of timothy and wheat.-   '"'v
William' Anderson���������Fall varieties of
apples. _     _ " "]"' r 7" .__ 1 *7- - y
Cooke   Brothers���������Canned fruits and
apples.,-;     ? ��������� ..    -y '  -;r "i 7 propertyyrecently   purchasCdyin'the
Columbia Flouring-Mills Co.--Sam- Teece addition by Mr". H: McKee./l It
'pies of flour,   and ^quantity* for large  will be   tw,b-stbrie's,   '24x24-feet,'and
prevailing. V The names'of Dr. Wade;
Kamloops, "Attorney iMcIntyre,] Kam^^;>I
loops,'-and-Attorney Murphy's of-'Ash-lS'
croft', came .before the7conventibn-tof-,r7yi^|
gettnV with^ that! off Mryk.z GiMapfySi^
donald of .Vernon." They say, thatfMr. J%S'������$i
Macdonald was the unanimous, choice't'.-i^^f
of the convention/    *      > *r    ~- ��������� .- r* --.*'-^*s
Messrs.   Blanchard , &" .English?are v7
building a handsome residence on7theyy������]Tvif|
display from .their Vancouver house.
A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.���������Samples
of rough and dressed lumber.     - -
MfyFyHyBarnes���������Samples of win-,
ter apples.
It is believed that much more will
be contributed from other sources,"
and Mr. Robinson feels confident of
having enough to make the exhibit
a creditable one.
In addition to his initial contribution su Mr .Lawes has-agreed to Bend
a supply each day of the fair of the
fruits available;' also vegetables from
his fine garden on top of the Lawes
It.is the desire of several gardeners
who planted a few plants of tobacco
the spirit of advancement which has e������rly in June to test the various
apparently taken hold of Enderby, lsoils in and about End������r]>y; to send
and thinks the street work now being  the   Product   of    these plantings   to
done is the best
thing Enderby ever
��������� The Vancouver Province is making
an offer of that paper daily, to any
address in B. C, tor 25c up to and
including September 23rd. By taking
advantage of this offer one can follow closely the moves of each party.
For Sale���������A 5-year-old milch cow;
Came in Aug. 11; $55 takes her.     W.
by striking it against a piece of fur- Jones.
Kelowna so> as to have it cured and
the quality of the tobacco proved.
The locally-grown plants have made
a splendid record for growth, and the
quality is the next thing to be tried.
A shipment ��������� will be sent to the Kelowna Tobacco Company the end of
this week pr early next, and if any
grower of ������he test .plants wishes to
include his product in the shipment
it will be taken' care of if left at the
office of the Walker Press.
Ottawa, Aug. 15.���������Before leaving
the city last night to begin his campaign on the hustings, Mr. R. L.
Borden issued a statement pledging
the Liberal-Conservative party to
carry out the following policy if returned to power:
1���������A thorough reorganization of the
method by which public expenditure
is supervised. Increase in what is
known as ordinary controllable expenditure from $21,500,008 in 1896 to
nearly $74,000,000 Jn 1911 is prooi of
extravagance beyond any possible defence.
2���������Granting of their natural resources to the prairie provinces.
3���������Construction of the Hudson Bay
Railway and its operation by an independent commission.
4���������Control and operation by the
state of terminal elevators.
5���������Necessary encouragement for the
establishing and carrying on a chilled
meat industry.
will face the Salmon, Arm" road just';
north of Mr. Teece's home
intention of' Mr.   Teece
to open-up^- - -r-y\
���������     ��������� ��������� - ���������        ������������������������������������?=��������� *-jrja   -������������������- ' -j-"��������� ���������
"this1 property by running a road east*
and west to connect the Salmon Arm '*
road ������nd Evergreen Avenue, and to
run cross-roads from this thoroughfare. The enquiries for close-in act*e-w.
age are becoming numerous, "and
.quite a movement in this direction is
looked for this fall.
_. It" pay's_to_ advertise ILast-'weckla
man   advertised   his    place far .sale.
The ad cost him 45c.     He sold it the
same day.     Another advertised something lost.     It   was returned to him,
the next day.     Another advertised a-
strayed animal.     He found it in the
pound.     But the quickest return we
ever heard of on an ad in this paper .
cameH some   weeks -ago.       We were
burning the midnight oil as we occa-'*
sionally do tickling the toggle of the'
monoline under the chin in our strenuous efforts to get the "rag" out on
time,    when   the   husband came into
the sanctum sanctorum and earnestly
requested that an ad be inserted for
the finding of   a^ brooch lost by his
wife.   .   The wife was outside at the
time.     They went home, and on disrobing the wife found the brooch on  .
the back of her neck.    It pays to advertise."
'iia _j*tJ**-*J,4.itil<. I
The Lord's Day Alliance wants to
have the sale of ice cream prohibited
on Sundays, and this induces the
Alberni Pioneer to remark that if
the fanatics of that organization
could have things all their own way
on this earth its sinful dwellers
would retain no terror of any other
hell. ^...tJ iH*Jlf:*������������������^i>B*(*-Jli ������������������*li .fi  ilNDEftbY   PRESS  AND  WALKER'S  WEI^CLT  HAPPY HAWKINS  Copyright, 1009 J  Bg ROBERT ALEXANDER WASOl*  [Hy Small, Maynard vt Company, Inc.  CIIAJ'TER V  Just Monody���������������������������A Man  He looked mighty- peaceful, \lid ol'  Monody, Curious thing about; death, is  the way il '-.ecuis to beautify a person.  In life Monody was thc* bomliest  human I e\er seo, an' yet the' was  something so kindly, an' gentle, an'--  ���������������������������tii' satisfied in his face there under tlio  lamplight, that I reached out an' patted  bib hand, alnio.-t envious -even though  inv fool eyes was a-winkin mighty  tVt.  \\'������������������ .ill of iiM would gnu tiie first I i-ii  year- o:' our life to know what it's  like out yonder; when la- was here, ol'  Monody "would a" doue anything he  could for mc���������������������������well, lie lay down his  life an' L leckon that's about skiniiiii'  the deck���������������������������hul here 1 was achin' to  know how it was svith li int. an' there  he was with all his guesseR anawerod,  au-" him not iib 1 r- to pass back ,*i single  tip to me.  It   wasn't  down at, it  tearred and  all  his life-  had twisted  him   that   1  was jusL  the  was lookin '  iholl of liim,  battered and bruised, but  or at lea.���������������������������51 most of il���������������������������he  up his face to make it ns  ugly as possible, so ''at no one wouldn't  take him for a woman. Now it, could  relax an' give a :-orl of a hint as to  what it might have been if he'd had a  chance to live. Oh, it's sure a crime  the way wc Lorturo some o' the while  eouls 'at drift lo this Sorrowful Star, as  I once heard a feller call it.  Injun, Nigger, :tii' Cireusor���������������������������why,  such a, combination as that ain't entitled to trial iu a civilized nation���������������������������  it's guilty on si^lit. -.. Any one would  know 'at such a .bein' would be cruel  an' treacherous ���������������������������in' Ihievin' an' everything else 'at. was bad���������������������������but yet the'  come a good streak into Monody some  way or other. All in Hie world I bad  ever done for him was to beat him over  the head when he acted like a beast,  an' then treat him like a human when  lie acted like one. The' wasn't uotbin'  especially kind nor thoughtful..,in it,  just simple justice us you might say,  ���������������������������" an' yet in spite of till his treacherous  mixture he wasn't askin' uo favors;  all he wanted .was a square deal, an'  when lie got it lie was square clear lo  the iinish."    fl's a  funny thing, life.  In spite of all he'd done to kill il  the' was a mother streak in him which  made him fair hungry for somelhiu' to  pet an' fondle. Hc was alius good to  any kind of an animal, an' though ,1.  didn't notice it al the lime, he was  alius motheriii' me; an' look at the  way he hadsoolncd little Harbie with  a touch thai night iu the cook shael;!  0' course, I" ain't, questioning the judgment o' the Almighty, but for the life  0'" me 1 can't sec why "it was necessary  to make a woman as big an' as lull as  ol' Monody was, aii' yel perhaps if  I just knew. I he story from the begin-  uiu', I'd sec it was a" mercy', after all.  Anyhow, it made it easy enough for  him' to work out  his H'hcme.  The' ain't no .rules  for  women  anyhow,   'cause   thoir   hearts   won't   never j  surrender   to   their, heads;   when   they  Jo,  they  ain't all   woman.  'Well,  yes,  there is one rule   "at's safe for a  man  to  foller  in   dealin'  with   woman,  an'  thnt  is when a woman's in  love, she's  in  love  all  over.    Sometimes  a   man's  in   love   up   to   his   pocket-book,   sometimes Up to his appetite, an' sometimes  up to his heart, but he's mighty seldom  in Jove all  over.  If  nothin'  else stays  dry he's generally able to take care of  hi������������������ head, but. with a woman everything  goes;   so   I'm   purty   tol'able  sure   that  away back at the b'-ginnin' it was  'at   drove ol'  Monody out  of her  sex down  into ours.  When   the   news   spread   abroad    'at  lhc   man   who  had   killed  thlr  eurious little trick .with a way of doin'  strange things in a sobor old-fashioned  manner like as if she was a hundred  years of age, but was tryin' to hide it.  She was more like ���������������������������labez too, which  give ine a heap of amusement,'-.seisin'  which one was goin' to win when the)  straddled a question. H-irbie wasn't  sassy, not at all; she just didn't seem  iblc io iiiwy that a few small matters,  like age an' parentage an' ownin' the  much, gave .Jube/. a sort of a majority  vote, as you might say, on all questions. No. Barbie couldn't seem to get  callous to this, an' she fought out all  dill'erenccs of opinion frum . thc mere  facts o' the case, an' I got to do-'abcz  thc justice of admitt-iu' that he never  retreated behind his authority until  after he'd been well licked iu the open;  an' unless it was a mighty important  question he look his lickin' like a mau.  Barbie was game about il too, an' when  she got the worst of a fair tight she  nc\er put up a howl; but when she had  won in the open it used to grind lior  .something fierce to bo told point" blank  that she had to do such an' so, " 'Cause  she  was a girl. " x  "If    tobacco    stunts  how's   it  come   'at  old  an '. Cleorgc   Hendricks  a lot. more o' the boys  vour    growth,  Tank   Williams  an'   Happy  an'  is all over six  feet tall," she sez one day durjn' a try-  out, "while Hap .lack is the smallest  man on the place an' he don't never  use it at all���������������������������'cepl when he cuts his  fi n go r.''  "Tilings don't alius work alike," soy.  Jabez, slow an' cautious. "The tali  ones would all 'av' been taller if they  hadn't used it, an' Fiappy. he wouldn't  'a' been able to see out of his boots  if he had."  "Well, I don't see as it  makes much  "I don't  tall, so f  a dav an '  difference, anyhow," mr- she.  everlastin  smoke  four  want to be so  reckon 1 'II just  that'll���������������������������"  " f .reckon you won't smoke any a  day," se/. .Jabcz, gettin' riled. "Smok-  iu' cigarettes is a nasty, filthy habit,  air���������������������������"  smoke a pipe  sez  "Bar  won 't( smoke   a  to  have  a  gal  pipe!  child  anything. Tt's disgustin',  chewin '.  "Then  fll  bie.  "No,   you  don't  intend  mine smokin '  an���������������������������'-'  " ft  aiu't  as   disgustin'   as  an' you chow," sez Barbie.  ;"jNow you look here!'' yells Jabo'z,  hot as. a hornet, "L'm a mau an' you  ain't, an' thai makes-a heap 6'. difference. Ihad to give up cussin' on  your.account, but i don't intend to go  to wcarin' dresses complete, just to  keep you half-way respectable.-"  "Ves, an' J got three cussos comin'  to ine too," sez Barbie. "C heard you  over at,the" hay-barn yesterday." .  "That don't count���������������������������the agreement  was, 'about the house'; an' besides, you  didn't have no call to be there."     -  "Yen I did. I couldn't light  cigarette out in the wind so 1 got  hiud the barn. -Yon are the one  didn't have no call to cuss. _ The  time, too, but it didn't do no good.  :'Slip put in the first day all right,  but things went too slow for her after  that, an' she brought home her books  an '..made mo pester.: over 'em with her,  an' she went into it like a game, an;'  now she's gone through about four  years' work iu two. Tt's a blame  shame, 'cause the. school is only ten  miles away an' she could go as woll as  not, but she's so terrible impatient. She  roads all kinds o' books already, an'  sez she's goin' to read 'em all before  she quits. Sho ain't a bit like a child  an' f don't think it's natural. I wish  .--he'd pester me for dolls an' pink  dresses an' things like that, instead  of wantin' all kinds of firoarms, an'  playin' poker with the boys."  Oi' Cast Steel was all worked up  over it, an' I thought a long lime before I "answered him, then 1 sez, "Jabez; you're hard enough on the child,  an *' you're strict enough with her, but  you ain't strict enough with yourself.  When it comes to a show down,���������������������������when  yon actually say yes and now,���������������������������why,  she gives in;; but when you argue with  her she's just as sharp as yon are, an'  the"s a .heap o' things all children has  to do 'at 1 reckon the' ain't uo real  sense in, so when you try to dig up a  reason for 'cm you give 'em thc whip  hand. Just like religion: lots of it is  better .just stated an' not mussed up  tryin' to be explained. When a parson  tries to tell mo why God created this  universe,' it don't sound reasonable;  but when J go out an' look at the stars  an' the mountains au' the big sweep o'  the plains an' then try to round up all  that astronomer feller said about  things, why, [ just know 'at nobody  but, God could 'a' done it���������������������������au' J reckon  it's that way with a child. She trusts  you until you get down to her level an'  then she sees that the' ain't much difference between you an'she naturally  expects you to piay the same game by  the same rules. Vou'scnd her to school  an' tell her it's for her own good, an*'  my  bo-  'at,  wa fi  le ve  own  _B_in   Brophy  "tJTfflfffTi"  without a weapon inni caslTCfl in,  neighbors gathered from ninety miles  around, and wo sure gave Monody the  rip-suortin'ost, funeral c^'or seen iu  those parts. We didn't say nothin'  about him not bein' a man. an" though  1 reckon 'at eery feller there knew of  it, the' wasn't a -.ingle one of 'em  spoke of it���������������������������so wc didn't have no  trouble at all.  He lies on a little knoll about a mile  _U, _t������������������c nor'���������������������������li jf thc ranch, house J J p.  back o' him ol' .Mount Savage stands  guard an' fights oil' l,lie toughest of the  storiiw; while the soft winds from the  south steal gontl.' up a little, cut in the  rocks an' semi to circle about him,  whi'-porin' secrets nf countries far  away. If ilic's a single bird in Wyoming, you can find lioppin' about his  nai row bed or mm gin ' in the wait free  'at -tands above him, spioadiu' out its  hiai.chos like a priest givin ' lhc bless  iu". Winter or Mimmer. Monody '.<���������������������������  irraw is the quietest, pcacefuilost,  fnirtifst. spot 'nt lies outdoors, as if old  Karrh had repented of the way it had  Heated him, and was tryin' H������������������ make it  up tu biin now.  Take it in winter when (he's a clean  she"t o' soft, while snow over everything, an' I like to go out an' stand  on another little knoll about a half  mile this side. The last speck of light  in the valley comes tluough a narrow  cleft an' falls nn Monody's grave. As  the sun sink's lower an' lower the crimson glory on Ihe soft fleecy snow seems  to eome'up out the grave an' climb the  black shadow of tlie mountain, like-  hut pshaw, I reckon it'd be a mighty  tame sight  to ol' Monody himself.  1 never speak of him, an' I never  think of him, as any thing bnt a man.  Be Jived like a man, God knows he  died like a man; and on the little stone  n't anything wro'ng at the hay-barn an'  you was aJl alone. 'J just know 'at you  wont there to cuss 'cause I made you  own up at breakfast that it wasn't no  worse for me to fling the oatmeal out  the window when it didn'I suit me than  it was I'or you lo fling the coffee."  The old man just stood an' stared at  hor so 1 knew 'at the little witch had  rooted out his devisement. r' When you  are older, Barbara," ol' Cast .Steel sez  in his coldest tone, "you will understand thoso things an' be glad of the  care 1 took' of you; but now I am compelled to lay down a law, Vou are  never to smoke again until you're of  li'irnl.iUTp.���������������������������         _  let thc teacher light it out. That's  a teacher's business an' they know  liow."  Well, they was a heap o' sense in  what F said, an' I'd been thfuVm' over  it a long spell; so" when school opened  up���������������������������again in the fall Barbie had her orders an' the' wasn't much in the way  of-trouble.'  T didn't,  have any regular duties  at-  the   Diamond   Dot���������������������������the   worst   trouble  about  the   Diamond: Dot; was  that- nobody had: any regular duties. Jabcz was  liotionahlb to ai degree, an'. we all just  floated .along,   doin-'   what ,we  did   do  right,  but not,  havin-'  much  of a  plan  for it,    I could have handled the place  with  leu  less men  an-' got--through on  a   tighter schedule,   but,  if   was  a   fine  place to  work at an'  we all  got-what  was comin' to lis/- Through the winter  I  used  to  ride over with  Barbie when  the   days  was   anyways, rough,  an'   it  took  her "a  long  lime  to  find out that  Starlight   really   could .beat  her  piiifco.  r reckon that child  was-the host, rider  'at ever backed a pony.    As you, might  say she grew  up" with  a pony between  her knees, an ! tho way she could play  a bit in a boss's mouth was the  finest  siglit   I   ever see.    I ain't  much   of  a  fool   when 'it  comes   to   pickin'-out   a  rjdin' critter, an' the pinto was able���������������������������  most   uncommon   able.'  One  Saturday  morning   she   told   me  collected up brandrn' irons an' other  truck for the round-up, an' a hundred  milos through spring sweetness was a  heap sight more tompthi' to me; so I  give in an' soop we was under way.  "Where is the course laid out, Barbie /" I soz. "You know 1 won't -co  much of your back thero in the ruck  au' T want to know the path."  "All you need to do is to foller Haw  kins's frail,';' sez she, " but in case.you  can 't  find  it Just circle Mount;Savage  an ''that'll be the distance, so the boys  say.'*.'.    7 *'"���������������������������'.:. ':.'"���������������������������"        ':  Wc started out at a comfortable gait,  an' I..watched her pretty close. Once I.  tried her out by sendin ' Starlight along  for a mile, but she just kept thc pinto  pluggin' away, an'r soused J was up  against some head ridin'. Oh, it was  gratifyin' to watch the liltlo rascal  ridin' with her bruin, like I'd taught  her. She didn't, throw the reiijp down  on her pony's neck, an' she didn't pull  in ou the bit; she just, played it in his  mouth to keep remindin' him that this  was his busy day, an' that he'd bolter  lend to his knittin'. Old Starlight  knew, every move J made, an' he was  resigned to a good long pump of it.  1 uonsensed a while, tryin' to get,  her to laugh an' cut up, but not her.  "Now don't talk unless you have soruo-  thin' to say, Happy," sez she. "I. don't  want Hawkins to ' imagine 'at we're  out. ridin' for an appetite. I want him  to believe 'at we're on mighty'important business." .     a  s\  "Oh, he'll sure enough think it," sez  I,-"when we swing around Moajftt.Savage an' he gets to see home'Through  Starlight's dust." .    '--"    -   .  "When it comes, to that,  won'Lbc coniplainiii' o' the  the business he's been on.,  practice   thinkin-'  a   while.'  We watered about '-noon  snow stream on the opposite side of ol'd  Savage; but we ot our vittles on boss  back an' we didn't waste any time on  the waterin.*. T figured we'd scaled up  about fifty miles, au' thc pinto was still  tonguin' his bit an' waitin'" for some-  thin' interestin" to turn up. Starlight  was gettin' some disgusted with the  monotony.  Wc rode on for another hour an' then  .Barbie began to ride a-little.' Tho pinto let out. a couple of links as cheerful  as a rainbow/an' 1 rode at, his" cinch.  1 knew T could beat her in the brush,  -���������������������������she was easin' thc pinto, too much  make  it  a   question   of  grit^.miless  I'll bet, he  dullness of  r Now  just  nin, painful. "A hundred miles, au' the  black hoss beat.your pinto carryin' a  hundred 'n fifty pouuds more weight.  Hendricks���������������������������tell those blame fools not  lo kill Pluto. Happy, you go an' see  that they don't even hurt him. ft'was  my fault. Now, Barbie, tell me about  the race."  1 went out to the big open stall whero  Pluto was kept all by himself, but first  I sent one o' the boys with the buck-  board after Afelisso. I found Pluto in  the middle of his stall with throe ropes  around Iiis neck air' the boys snubbin'  him to posts. They wasn 't" minded to  let him go, even on Hendricks's say-so,  but I wont into the stall an' told*'em  to ease olf. "He's whipped one man in  n fair light." sez 1, "an' if another  man don't whip him in a fair fight the'  won't be any handlin' of him from thin  on. Knse off these ropos."  (To be Continued)  at  a  little  an'  to  ���������������������������''What's legal  ago?" sez she.  ���������������������������'Twenty one years." sez ,1'aboz.  "That'll be thirteen years,"' m1/.  Barbie. "All right; but I'm goiu' to  roll three cigarettes a day for thirteen  years an' tJie very day I'm twenty-one  I 'm  goin ' to smoke   'urn  all.''  'you go to your room an' stay  there." -e.z Jabez, white-hot.  ���������������������������'1   will," answers she as cnul  at an  l'dcle, "nn' I 'in gohi' to figure up how  many it will "be, Vo  I'I  havo" some sorY  of fun to look  foi ward  to---when  I  get  of legal ago."  After she'd gone Jabe.'. sel dnwn on  a stum- an' wiped his forehead. "She  ain't a child. Tlappy. She ain'i no  thin' like a child," soz .lube*/ to me..  "Ili'iv she is only eight year old an'  she \ nor  me out  beyond my depth  al  I ought to  tlie spring  iu a N'ava-  kins"   after   I  wonldn 't   be   |  ' 'Happy " an1  both names (he  to go  's wild  Wlia  near  and  on  her  ?'  at  his  head  the' ain't  nothin  except just--Monody, a  Man.  carved  (.'  [AFTER  VI  Thc Race  It   was mighty pleasant back at the  Diamond    Dot   aftor    things   got   settled    again.     Barbie    had    become    a,  lead;. 1 dm, "t know what  d<> with her She went (o  round up \h\< year an' slept  jn right iititdoois. She wants  hunt in', cir auyfhin' else 'at  ill-- aci'iu'din ' to her nature,  ea i r h -i"i 1  giiin ' to do with  ���������������������������*V'ui ought to have idi'ldrcn lo play  with her. She wants lo play all right,  sin- tries tn play, but the only kind of  play ihe knows is grown up play. (U*t  some children air dolls an' pet kittens,  an' such things for her; that'll give her  a chance," sez I.  "I tried if," ������������������cz Jabez. '���������������������������'I tried it  last summer, but she about killed 'em.  The only children 1 could get was two  little Injuns, but she ruined them,  only game she would play was war  when thoy wouldn't aland for her way  o' playin' it .ihe got on her pinto---tho  one you broke for her��������������������������� an' roped 'em  both nn' like to dragged the hide off  'em.     1" don't   know  what, to do."  "Vou ought to send her to school,"  sez I. "They'll be white childron thoro  an' they won't be slow an' gentle like  the little Injuns; Ihey'11 be just as full  o' devil as what she is, an' she'll got  fhe  sharp  corners  wore  off  her."  "Hang it, 1 tried that too. I sent  her when she was six year old���������������������������I'd  been looking forward to it a good long  The  , an'  lhat  beat Hawkins on ten-mile dashes, an'  she was goin" to have a real race thai  day. She alius called lhc pinto "11a w-  got back; she said it  elite to cull us both  i> long as I had owned  longest.-she was willin*  .lo=^i i-ug=!n it=u i u'-=fth o i cc~-a i��������������������������������������������� th cjws1i.cl  said 'at thai wouldn't bo quite fail-  to the pinto���������������������������she was mighty rigid on  bein' square-so she said 'at we'd  have lo draw for 'em. She wrote  "Happy" ou one piece of paper an'  on the other, put her hat  "s mouth,���������������������������sho had taught  tricks,���������������������������an' I had to turn  hib' sho dropped in thc  luck was good, so 1 drawed  the pony was called  was- fon red���������������������������I- might,  to John, an ' John 's a  baggage for a  cnrolcHS  she began to herd him  mighty shortly.  Well -she  did begin  ridin' purty  soon,  an' brother Hawkins responded like an  echo,   lie was a hog for distance, was  that pinto.    He 'was short on top with  plenty of depth to him." and  his belly  cut  up  quick,  showin'  hc had  lots  o!  room for his heart an' hisjungs an'- his  forage..   Starlight's   nostrils .worked   a  shade move than his did, but wc were  gettin ["'purty close to the pinto's speed,  an' Starlight had a'-load"of it"left,.and  heJd-pay put,.t,he_last ounce-of_-.it,when  T said the word." I'knew. T could beat  her- this-.time!   but"! '"was-feare'd   she  might call"for a"repeat-thc next;da.yrr  an' f intended to remind 'Jabez" it was  the Sabbath.".        .        'y       : .    7^-  " -Starlight was pretty wet with' sweat;  while thc pinto'was bone dry'-when we  struck Trouble. Creek"whiclr was boiliri'  full.   In we went, an' the water hissed  and sucked around, ouv_ waists; but -we  crossed   at   about   the./same   time,   an'  then it was only ten miles to thc ranch  house,    an'  "Barbie    shook   her   quirt.  Away shot, the pinto, but Starlight had  his fussy streak warm by this time, an;.  T   let   him   edge' ahead   as  fast as  he  wanted (o. He knew the distance now,  air'  he  knew, just how inticli the'  was  water, is  left   in   him,  so  J   drew  a   light   rein, "by hand  eased  it off again.-an'  we dropped  a  gap'between us an' thc shorter legs'of  Barbie's   mount..    Wc   only  gained   an  Hawkins''  iu   tho   pony  him a  lot o'  my    back   w  names.    My I  ������������������������������������������������������Happy,"  " Hawkins:'  have to go  sort of a  lie  cuh" to be biggin' around  It wa-* spring, an' the range was  smooth nn' tough. All through the  snow .Starlight V long legs hud given  him a big advantage, hul now her  weight mad" it a purty good bet either  wav.  sez"  like  a   race.  tin  *     I-  ilU'.k  ivy  was  got  a   high  after .1  she  was  tired  o'  scciir  Starlight  inch at, a time air' I" wasn't sure I'd be  the, one to do* the'braggin' even yet,  when all of a sudden we swept around  a point of rock an' there was Melissc  hot-footiii' if. t-o the ranch house She  heard us thc minute we saw her, an'  when wc drew up to hor sho gasped:  "Pluto has about killed ol' Oast Steel,  an-^Spider-Kelleyya^gone^ioi^tudoetorJi  Barbie caught, the words, but she  never made a reply or asked a single  question; she just laid the quirt without a sting ovor Hawkins's i'oresbould-  er, an' raced on. L stopped long enough  to tell Alolisse that I would send thc  buckboard after her. tin' then I toolc  after Barbie. If looked  sure enough.  1" was worried. Pluto  giad('_striJlion_Jabez. had  lined up Starlight alongside the range  ponies, an' ho had the meanest lumper  1 ever see put into a hoss. I had been  fondin' him 'cnuse. I'd got wise to Iho  ways o' thoso thin-skinned fellers down  at the Bion. Ifend. but 1 never quite  trusted him. an' J feared 'at maybe  Bnrhio's goin' oil" without notice had  riled the old man an' he had tried to  take  it   out on   Pluto.  We only hud live miles to go.  we sure went it. I beat her lo  ranch house, but Starlight hadn't  his breath back when she rode in,  the pinto only took one long breath  shook his head. I turned thc bosses  over to one o' the boys 'at wore hang-  in" around the door lookin' troubled,  an' hustled inside. Jabez lay on the  lounge with a face like soured vinegar,  He had a bandage round his head an'  another around lii? arm. while his leg  was propped up on pillows.  "What 's    the    damage,  asked.  '���������������������������Whim'".-.    Barbie*-1"    lie  not   pay in'  any   hoed   to  my  question.  She  had   flung  herself  from  the  pinto  an' came runninif into the room.  Daddy,"  sho  said,   throwin'  her  around  him.  "Whoro havo you'been f" sez he.  "I  been - -    ���������������������������  said.  '' Are  MUGS FOR THE MILLION  Beautiful   Gifts   for   Their   Majesties'  Child Guests  It was a happy thought on the part '  of   King   George   and   Queen   Mary   to  present to each of the 100,000 children  who arc to be their guests at the Crystal Palace no Juno 30th with a souvenir, ���������������������������  which is to' take tho form of a mug'or  beaker.     These  gifts  arc   being   made  of  fine  ivory  porcelain, and  each   ono  will   bear   a - special   portrait   of   tho  King   in   admiral's   uniform,   and   tho  Queen,    with   Their   Majesties���������������������������'- auto-"  graph    beneath.     The    portraits    wore  specially   teikon,    and    the    autograph  specially   written,   for   the   purpose" of  these, beakers.  Altogether, twenty-five tons of clay  will l)c uSed for the manufacture of  these , 100,000 beakers. Apart, however, from these Royal gifts for Their  Majesties' child guests, hundreds of  thousands of other mugs are boing made'  i'or Coronation souvenirs, although they  will scarcely be of such interest or  value as those which mil be-given to  the children; for no duplicate will bo  made, 'and, consequently,.'their value  will spoedily increase. 0l't'is an inter-'  csting fact, by the way, that the'.boak-  ers which Messrs. Doulton made for. the  Coronation of King. Edward nine" years  ago, in .similar, circumstances!* havo al-7  ready fetched as" much as 7s.^ d. each  iirthe sale room. ���������������������������   ���������������������������  The making of, these mugs is a somewhat elaborate process.    Most of thehV  are boing made from a light grey clay"  which   comes "from   Cornwall.    This-is--  mixed  with  another jilay  which', comes  from  Devon,   pulverized'- Cornish   stone  and pulvorized "flint-which" comes-from  Dieppe also being added. . This mixture  -  is  made into a sort of-thick soup-and   =  then   poured   into-moulds   shaped." likeV  uowcr-pots. In two or three minutes the' .  clay-solidifies, "after" which' it^is-placed"'.'  in-an oven, where,it remains for several   "  hourc to dry.-yThenyt.-is.- bakcd-in^an--y-  otlior  oveu,  the,.temperature "of  which;,;;:  is^ raised '.to  1.250 ��������������������������� degrees -"-centigrade."*  Before'-being  placed,   in   this.second  oven,--however,  tbe  mugs'* are /trimmed:  on latlies "and fitted^ith handles. "Ill-"  timately they-are dipped into* a solution;:  popularly ', called - liquid   "glass, \ whicfc '  gives.it "the familiar glaze of the" teacup.'. Tt  is  this solution "wliich.Vnakos  the: work   of  the 'potteries. soJclangor-;  ous to health, for one of "tho'ingredients  is white lead, which, inhalod to any ex-'  tent,-so often leads.to" consumption.   "* "  The   design   placed   on   the   front;is  done by. means of a transfer'paper. The  mug is coated'with size," and the-, trans--,  for.  paper,   after, being   damped -witk  tt  &  put  on, the_wnrc and pressed  Barbie.  go  grnssm  1 young grass- -''  were afraid .to make a  she "-cy.  scornful.  " I sez, "but  iust to sntisfv  ��������������������������� niraid  a  race  hei     em  Tin-- tin.'  ''I  knew you  fair  lesl  of  it."  '' 1 ain 'f neithe  what '.������������������ the use of  oui   curiosity?"  "What 7 the umc <>f curiosit,\ except,  to satisfy it?" s07, Barbie, an' .-die had  me sure enough. A feller was a fool to  argue, with that little witch. She alius  had a. come-back, air" the only way to  get ahead of her was either to boss  or to beg. I hadn't no authority to  boss, an''l was too blame young to beg_.  so she just about had me ropod an'  tied. "How far are you goin' to  race?"  .--ex. 1.  "A  hundred  miles,'' sez she.  "Pshaw," so.'/* I, "tho country's  wider'n that. Why don't you give 'om  a decent, work out?"  "That'll be enough for this time,"  sez she, "an' if yon; hustle you can  have  'cm  ready by five o'clock."  "Does the boss know?" sez I.  "FTe will sometime," sez'she. "Now  hustle."  ft was a glorious day, an' I own up  I was amused at the prospect. Both  bosses was hard as flint and nervy. If  I'd  'a' fltttyed at tka rtnok I'd have  .an'  the  got  an'  an '  SOFT-CAPPED PROJECTILES "  Many- persons know that certain armor-piercing shells "have soft" metal capi  on the point,' with the result of greator  effectiveness over'those not so provided;'but the -way '������������������ whiclflhe.cap acts  is  not  generally  understood.  '"  A needle may be driven into a board  with a hammer when it , is thrust  ���������������������������.thxougluH^cork;=avhereas=it=woul(Ubreak=  ofl' unsupported. Many have thought  that the soft cap supports the hard  point of the projectile in the same way.  A British ' authority, who has given  much study to the mutual action of  projectile and armor, states that a" shell  frequently fails because of tho fact, that  a very small pioce of thc point is forced  back into the mass, thus splitting it.  A larger piece is then similarly forced  back, aud so on. The main advantage  of the soft-caprin tlic"opinioirot'"this"  authority, is to prevent such splitting.  :- f.\  .Tab.  demanded,  "Oh,  arms  QUEER MOUNTAIN SHADOWS  Thc peak of Tencriffe projects a huge  shadow stretching upward of fifty miles  across the doep, and partly eclipsing  islands. Exaggerated shadows of im-  monso size aro commonly seen in many  other places. On the Ilartz mountains  the so-called Spectre of thc Brocken  throws gigantic shadows of mountain  climbers into the sky, repeating every  movement made by thorn. The aama  occurs on the summit of Pambarca, in  Porn,  On the tops of Alpiue peaks, and on  the summit of Ben Lomond, in Scotland, mists in one case and raroficd air  in the other explain these optical illusions. The same causes produce also  colored shadows, varying at each hour  of thc day, and I rateable to'the dispersion of the soiar ravs.  racin'   with   Happy,"she  you bad hurt, Daddy f"  "Who boat?" sez he.  "Happy did, about a hundred  yards."  "It wasn't more'n'fifty," soz I.  "How far did you racet" asked  Jabez, grittiu' his teeth.  "A hundred milosf" tor. Jabor., grin-  Of every 1,000 recruits in Russia 700  are illiterate.  a wasp's jaws are so powerful that  it can out its way through a sea  shell.  i  I  BY'MURINE EYE REffiD  Y  For Red, Wuk. Wwy, W.ttryEjei ud,  GRANULATED EYELIDS ���������������������������  Murine Doeen 't Smart-Soothes Eye Pail  Drorfeta SsO M������������������rte������������������ Era ttmtij, Lksli, IS*, Sfc, f l.M  Murine Eye Stlre, tn /.������������������eptlcTub������������������������������������, 38c, )l-0������������������  eye .Books and advice fuse by mai!  Murine Eye; Remedy Co., Chicago  i ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THIS week the census man  started  making his rounds  asking the most impertinent questions.   He"wants to  know all about your age, your occupation, your income,  your sex, whether you are single, married, widowed, divorced  Tho head of this whole census taking is the busiest man in  Canada. For that mattor he has beeu the busiest man for  weeks and mouths getting all this tremendous machinery  for the national stocktaking into smooth running order.  Archibald Blue is his name, ruddy of face, white of hair,  low and gentle of voice, far from thc inquisitive man one  ment after confederation. A couple of years ago the Ottawa  Canadian Club conceived a bright idea and decided to banquet the survivors of .the first parliament. It was the most  unique banquet ever' held in Canada. - Eight of the old  guard who helped launch the ship of state in 18G7 wore  present and fought over again the political battles of forty  odd years ago. The eight who were preBont wore eight  strong men. There was Sir Mackenzie Bowell, ruddy-  cheeked, full of vigor and life, a Tory of Tories. On his  left was Senator Boss, au uncomprising Liberal of the old  Nova Scotia school of statesmen, who fought confederation  to the last. There was Senator Miller, an old timo rival of  floss in the blue-nose province in the bitter pre-confedera  would expect. For year's he has been preparing to count.tion fight. There was John Costigan witty Irishman and  noBes Uc is a thorough organizer and simply lives on fig- cautious pohtican, who eaid be hoped the chapter would  urcs.. Statistics otake the place with him of noonday ham  sandwiches. He is an old newspaperman, and like a good  many other journalists drifted into the easy going paths of  government service. For ton years he was secretary of  bureau of industries in Ontario. It was thero he acquired  his habit of compiling things and then he became director  of the bureau of mines for Ontario, and he nearly bankrupted the poor old Ross government with his blue books filled  with statistics on Ontario mines. Then he moved on to  Ottawa to take charge of the nose counting, and he has done  it, like everything else, well.  'the* Earl Grey Dramatic Trophy, four years "ago, is a son of  the census commissioner. Another son William, hut common-  ly known as plain Bill, was also-on the local papers for a  short1 time. BilL's penchant was fires. .The local firemen  still remember him as the most enthusiastic fire reporter  who ever-worked in Wiuinpcg. He would travel miles to  attend a-fire, he fairly gloated over them, his odd hours were  spent in 'the-firehalls, and whenever possible he would, swing  on to the dashing apparatus with the fire laddies. He would  venture in .search of his story, into the most dangerous and  perilous spots and never failed to get -back to the office  from a big fire soaked to tho skin. -His youthful spirit was  dazzled "by the glamor 'of the heroic in the life of the fireman.  never be written how confederation was carried in New  Brunswick. There was Sir James Grant, now a distinguished scientist and physician, *who piloted the first C. P. R. bill  through the House.* There was Senator Baker, recently deceased, once known as one of the* best stump speakers in"  Canada. There was Basile Benoit, a staunch old Quebec  bleu of the Cartier sehool, and Sheriff 'Hagar, a George  Brown Liberal, whom his colleagues thought had-been dead  and buried for years. He "was not even* sent an invitation,  and the first his former fellow members knew he was still  in'the land of the living was when he turned up at the banquet. Time-plays queer freaks, for the Canadian Club had  made-every possible effort to-secure the names of all thc  survivors. . -    -     ,  __, . --,*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ -  ' Here is tbe complete roll of honor. How many have since  died I am not certain':-Lord Strathcona, Sir Charles Tupper,  Sir Mackenzie Bowell, Sir Richard Cartwright, Hon.- C. A.  Pclletier, Sir John Carliug," Senator- Miller, Senator Ross,  Senator McLaren, Senator Young, Sir James Grant, Hon. W.  II. Ray,'Dr. H. Cameron,-A. W. Caverett, De V. Ohipman,  Frank Killam, H. Nathan, Francis Hurdon; Basile Benoit,  Senator BakcT, Senator MacDonald and Sheriff Hagar..      -I  The'eight survivors made eight most interesting speeches,  with reminiscences of-the days of '67. Sir James Grant  told an interesting story of his entrance into politics.' He  had. the'four years previous to confederation, been a student  l-o  MR7 CAMERON'S"'(WINNIPEG).'JUMPING.HORSE," -TARRRAS, 'TAKING A-HURDLER '  " -- ' - - iJ        ���������������������������>   - -.  ''��������������������������� '     . Z.-        _.       .   ������������������_       ���������������������������."-'���������������������������.  '-*��������������������������� *���������������������������*'  vi     '*"  'Whence heard the clashing of .the" fire gong Bill dropped  "everything ..and .made foiv the'fire.- Once he was engaged, on  "anottior.big story,-" and when - his "c,ityv editor heard the* first  "clang'-of-the bell, he'made a dash for *h is-room .and locked  Bill iu until he"had finished his,story. ]t nearly.broke the  heart qf Bill. 'However,-it turned out to .be; ouly a false  alarm. --���������������������������-.���������������������������?���������������������������        '-    "  *-_   K      -^  '-That'an artist should be discovered to be"a.gcnius">t the  works "of the artist must have attracted notice .and been accorded such place as their worth;-or thc tastes of the time  'gave them.  ' ,'...���������������������������,'��������������������������� r\   AllJhcJLondon critics arc praising \Valter_ Greaves1   Oue  day a lady, seeing an etch=i1rg"in-a_wiuTibw7-mquired-about-  it Being directed to Greaves 'J home, she conversed with  the old mau and learned that he had painted many pictures,  none of which he had exhibited. When asked his reason he  "explained that hc had for some time beeu a pupil of Whistler,  and had promised him not to exhibit during that artist's  lifetime. So he had made a living by etching, and had put  all his paintings away unframed as he finished them. Since  the death of Whistler lie had continued, the practice of storing his paintings as before. "Would you care to see some  of them t" he asked, and thc lady, who was much impressed  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� brought v..-  --���������������������������-    - .  has been an exhibition, which is the talk of art London, and  the pictures aro being eagerly bought up. Thc quiet old man  of seventy found himself famous."  The father of Greaves' was a Chelsea boat builder, and  "usod frequently to row Turner on tho Thames while he paint  ed    From  this connection tho son  Walter  was encouraged  in his taste for art, and had done quite a lot of painting,  rangemont he loyally adhered. Nor would he have exhibited  in his own lifetime, perhaps, had not thc lady visitor brought,  him to public notice.  There is but one member of thc Canadian seuate, as il  was constituted in 1867, still iu the red chamber. Hon.  William Miller-of Nova Scotia is thc father of the senate,  the sole survivor of thc upper chamber as appointed at  confederation by royal proclamation. He is a lively veteran,  too aud probably well able to take part in the challenge  racos, which Seuator Ross once suggested when there were  insinuations agaiust thc decrepitude of the senators. Senator  Miller was a prominent politician in his native province before confederation was even thought of, and ������������������*at in the Nova  Scotian legislature from" 1863 to 18(57.. He took a leading  part in the negotiations which led to the confederation, being  strongly in favor of union, though opposed lo the financial  conditions and other details of the Quebec scheme. It was  ou his initiative the delegation to England was appointed  in 1886 to secure modifications more satisfactory to Nova  Scotia. When the senate was constituted he became a member He has been speaker and chairman of uearly every  committee. He is a membor of the rapidly decreasing senatorial opposition, which in another couple of years will be  wiped  out.  Alttaigh there, is but one survivor of Canada's first  B������������������������������������flte tk������������������rt are a score of men who sat in the flrBt parlia-  at McGill "University.. -He'lived withJiis unclc,-a Hudson s  Bay 'mau.���������������������������'"Here" the factors"from'tbe-west^stopped,*- and he  tiad-j heard threshed": over ia*ud.>vor the political problems  which" .were agitating the country. -' ���������������������������-.    .y-.y V "    -   -  ���������������������������-"I-becamc," he said/'7a strong believer in confederation  and'inY transcontinental "railroad.- "AfteY graduating, he  went* on, "I-settled in/Ottawa. J happened to make a  speech" in'favor of confederation and-I was astonished tbo  next day to have-Sir -John .A.-MacDonald send for me and  say "hc" wanted "me to run.-for parliament. I did-so, was  electedyand was'a member of the .first House.-J-bad the  honor-of taking charge of the'first C. P. H/bill. - I was told  that I'was";fit for a lunatic aayluin^tliat it, would not pay  for the axle grease." ' '  " "'  ."- ,       ; \ :i's,     .-\.   ,  The growth of the nationalist movement is" remarkable,  it is but a few years ago'when-the whole partyconsisted-of  -Bourassa^and^aicouple^of^cnthusiastic^youug^frieniSj^c^ot  of whom "was Oliver Assclin, the brilliant, but erratic,  journalist,'hero of a score of libel suits. Bourassa's sister,  a clever aud handsome-woman, with Bourassa's vim and dasu_  and an astonishingly good conversationalist in irencn. or  English is married to a solicitor who lives at Aylma, Quebec,  a nearby Ottawa summer reaoit. She delights to tell how  she used to make taffy for the whole* Nationalist party, ner  brother and his two young friends would meet at her home  and lay-their political plans. To wind up the evening she  would servo them taffy and coffee. "Bnt"now���������������������������"and sho  shrugs  her  pretty  shoulders-aud  laughs.. ,,            ..  The child welfare committee struck an original note in  its recent New York exhibition in aid of tho young. The  committee touched the hearts and consciences of visitor** by  illustrated .rhymes on tho walls, indicative of the kind of  littlo folk wlio work at home under sweat-shop conditions.  These verses effectively supplemented tho familiar photographs of the Consumers' League, showing a host of children of kindergarten age in the act of making artificial  flowers, and a baby of four pulling bastings froni men s  clothes.   Here is one of these catchy little revised affairs:  llickety! Picket}*! My small men!  Making up coats for thc gentlemen.  And gentlemen flourish on every tine day;  They gather "the goods, but we don/t get the pay.  And   adother:  Ba!   Ba!  Black sheep,  Have you coats of wool!  Yes,   sir!"    Yes.   sir!      -  Six   bags   full,  Three for thc factory,  Two   for the  home,  And oue for thc saddened boy  Who sews all alone.  Theie are manv  on  this order:  One little'child made Irish lace,  One littlo child made flowers, ���������������������������  One little child made' willow plumes,  And oue sewed silk for hours.  And all of them worked in a close, hot roo������������������  Through the day's bright, sunny hours.  "Mary" breaks into print again:  Alary, Mary, stylish and  airy  Where did your willow plumes growt  With backache  and  sighis  And  very   sore   eyes  Of these little ones all in a row.  How many "Marys" are there, asks Tho Youth's Companion, who saw that exhibit and will continue -with a eloar  conscience to wear willow plumes and gorgeous gowas until  the child-laobr laws are ameadwlf  AN  ANGI.O-GERMAN  FBTBNDSHIP  SOCIETY  On the first of May, the -great Socialist demonstration day in Paris and Berlin, while antimilitarist speeches were  being made and pacifist journals were  thundering against the dispatch of the  French soldiers to Fez, a much quieter  and more modest meeting was held in  the Mansion House, London. This waB  the inauguration of a society whose sole  object will be to cement the friendship  between the English and tho, German  peoples. In spito of the dreadnought  rivalry which has waxed so hot between the Governments of London and  Berlin, the six hundred distinguished  men and women who met under the  presidency of the Lord Mayor wore all  i'or poace and tranquility on the waters  of the North Sea or German Ocean. The  Lord Mayor said that peace with Germany was of greater importance to  England even than peace with America.  To quote his closing words:  "If friendship could only be secured  with America through an arbitration  treaty at the cost of enmity with Germany, I should certainly 6Ct my face  against even that great" advantage at  so high a price." ^     ,  The Daily NewB (London) enumerates the horrible results which would  flow from an internecine struggle between the" two great kindred nations,  and adds that both are beginning to  realize what these results would be." But  "A^combination of timidity in statesmen, blind -militarism in certain small  and powerful -classes, and -romantic excitability in a. certain' kind of individual to be. found in all' classes, has imposed upon the majority.a sort,of spell.  That spell .itiisthe business.-of, the  Anglo-German Friendship , Society- to  break .by~(in the .words "of- the .resolution passed) 'the encouragement of cordiality , and - friendly f eelings* between  the British- and German peoples,' and  the publication of * authentic- information on matters affecting.the relations  of-the two peoples. ** Only 'a change of  spirit is* required to bring ^within reach  the possibility*- of-settling any��������������������������� differences with Germany that;wc may have  by the arbitrament of "reason and justice, and not, by the. haggling/of-diplomats backed by the forces of senseless  destruction:''7- : ,;.*'. '���������������������������'���������������������������_���������������������������_ 7., "-  /.The German press-are inclined"to  smile at the new "Friendship Society "  and. the" Vossich'e-^Zeitung - (Berhn)  points out'an odd7cbincidence, in the  twb events which happened *on 'the first  of -May, "1911:, The* biggest of-war-ships  is launched,on the .Thames "and international peace* and gbdd~will holds a .celebrationis,X-"-"*���������������������������" .1%'Cv ���������������������������- .'"-' -'I���������������������������,  7"'.'Nothing shows'more plainly the,difficulties and'anxieties of the,days*4n  which." we /live,sthan tthe,. contrastrrbe-  tweenf these two. events."-';"All J labor^f or  peaee'^and all "go on.incfoasing their.'ar-  maments.-,-'-757'7y-y --'-1 ^y-"'yxyX'y ^:*  i riVlthV; Hamburger Nachr ich'ten A the  meeting\ was " simply .incongfuo'nscrand  amusing::- s.i.-v--^-,^-,    ���������������������������.���������������������������--..._>..���������������������������'. ,-  y/s'lt-was a ..singular 'comedy ..and? con-  sistedt'in" Ja ".demonstration ^made^in ��������������������������� the  presencc"bf ajl'arge portioniof '/the Ger-  man-.colony.in;Englan*d,?.yet not.a single  German,.tbok_-paft:in__tke discussion/*and  not-a word''of jjQerraari was spoken on  the hall. . That' the ^.German Ambassador', kept away.Jrom-ltho^-gathering can  well "*be/7uiiderstbodi.. without, blaming  him.-* The .German .audience, ^'however,  elapped-"the speeches," stamped -,'on" the  floor 'in,, applause, ''and;;,expressed^their  approval,, while"-jeraaihingydunib": '.In.  their-, absolute "aloofness .they "played, a  rather sorry^partybut'^it. must- be allowed that' it requires" some practise to  play upon the harp'of peace.".- * l--*-:  ' .The'writer.concludes that the-meeting .was somewhat, of a farce, 'and 3remarks' loftily: 77 y'r"y '��������������������������� -.'���������������������������,*���������������������������  yrAs. Lessing '-profoundly, remarked  that to''strive after truth is in-a measure* to promote'-trutb. so it is probable  that 'for the- inhabitants of this earth  of burs~thcre is greater advantage-to be  reaped from aiming at peace than froirf  actual possession of it."   .      7, _.*-'.  /  N  ZAItBUK  IWEDltHSBABTl  Mrs.  6oa  Barrett,  Morean  Montreal, says:  " A horrid  rash came out all over my baby's face and  spread until it had totally covered Ins scalp.  It was irritating and painful, and caused  the little one hours of suffering. We tried  soaps and powders and salves, but he got  no better. lie refused his food, got quite  thin and worn, and was reduced to a very  serious condition. I was advised to try  Zam-Buk, and did so. It'was wonderful  how it seemed to cool and ease the child's  burning, painful skin. Zam-Buk from the  very commencement seemed*to'go right to  the spot, and the pimples and sores and the  irritation grew less'and less. -Within a  few weeks my baby's skin was healed  completely.' He has now.not a trace;of  rashj or'eruption, or eczema, or burning  sore. Not only,so, but cured of the tormenting skin trouble, he has improved in  general health." -      "        _, "', .7  Zam-Buk is sold at all stores ������������������ad medfeme vendors, 50c a box, or post free from Zam-Bulc Co.,  Toronto, for price, 6 boxes for $3.50.   A certain cure  gfor all skin diseases, cuts, bums/etc., ������������������nd forpiles.  ^fii-B&flt  ':~y\.  * _ ^-"  .',3 "3.1  -'!,& I  BUNIONS NO, JOKE y y  . Hard to*gct;rid'6f th'era, too.' Two\b'j''y-Sy\^S.,  three applications of Putnam ViPaiilett. P^^  Corn Extractor softens the thickest-tis-y-y.f/fAi  sue,', and ".removes ,it .'painlessly.y.Put-^ y������������������-.^_|  riam/s Painless Gorn"Extract6r-removes'-:/S:*^^:;  corns, /warts -and callouses quickly^and ;X\ffit$  painlessly. Sold,by"druggists;1-priceJ-25c5 ''&%&  "I-   -  -"'JPerfectly,7 Trustworthy"'.--i  character- of. BickleV&riti-Corisu"  Syrup  ���������������������������\ -Oir-������������������v$*|  ,r-iB^th>i^^i  0 ri sump ti ve '/A %$'������������������& I  It can be used.with thc;.utni06tyy'v������������������i?_.L  confidence'that.it will-dp.what������������������is'';claiiri;"x^"^$|*  ed-fofnttyjt1 ,is"sure' in its"effects,^'My^f^^  any. other/medicine: I/Try."it-an'd'bq'^coB^K^^I  vincedith'at-it'is vwhat it:is.>claimedj:tp:fejw'  THE LARGEST EGG  The largest egg in the world is now  on exhibition at the Museum of Natural nistory, Now York. It is the egg  of the gigantic extinct bird called aep-  yornis, which formerly lived in considerable numbers on thc island of Madagascar. This was a huge wingless creature, thc largest and most formidable  bird of prey that over trod the oartb.  In life* it_has_boeii _variously_estimateq_  to have stood from seven to twelve feel  in height, and thus io havo by far sur  passed the ostrich.  Thc aepyornis egg is six times larget  than that of thc ostrich, and has a ca  pacity of two gallons, or tho capacity  of one hundred and fifty hen's eggs  Tho shell is about one-eighth of an inch  thick, the longer circumference if> twt  feet eight hicheb, and thc shorter twt  feet two inches. Though termed a fos  sil egg, it is not petrified, lt is in ������������������������������������������������������  surprisingly perfect condition, un  broken, and has a yellow color, a)  though Gnely pitted in places. The  contents have ������������������,ot been removed, a*-  tbey havo turned to fine dust, -which  comes out when handled through m  small  natural   perforation  on  one  side  TheVaepVornii ^-that"' laid' this': "cbllossaJ^f^g'l  egg has-not *becn*>seen-dunng.the_Jife;,^3^^l  bt. the .'Vpresent'. generation -j.of ^lnhabi^a^  tants^of" Madagascar:';-In 'f brmer^timeiijCsO^.  several'-ccnturies" agv these" hirds;|were:^^^|l  quite: "abundant."-'*. Several'; inc6mplete^5c������������������^l  fossil-'remains, "exist.: *"' '^-jy J^yp^yi^^J^Ml  ���������������������������- ' - - ^ *-,-r. --*: ��������������������������� i?:i-.'   k. *T i^^'"^' i^^i*51^ I  .- -yy SOME IBISH' STOEJTES^'^"^|^%5  'Ij. il Callwell 'tells "of some'interes@^:#j  Ing "old Irish "memories. '"tTh'e *folloSviii{v;^Y<-j_;l  stories>may/ be/culled>Here ^is;a' * critic-.^>^"^l  ism -supplied -byvth'cf writer 's/gardeneKy-'.j^*; I  on the-Protestauimission:-���������������������������l������������������'-:r*^J^'^������������������������������������$A  "Pr'atestants!// .he^sald^ithylofty/^^-pl  y* '���������������������������' 'Twjir\ niiirhf-v:'little'   St.**"PauL*-.'i-44VSl  scoih."f ;,Twas7niigh<:-y7]ittle'- ,St.**;'Paul  CANCER  0>4 ���������������������������#r*������������������__l-<������������������r<  im*rmm������������������i,Qtmrnhs  tmnmrmA ta4 kmm.1-  mi my *\ *I-b������������������U  Bmtma TrMitanl  M������������������ Mln.   DMcrllM tb������������������ t������������������������������������W������������������, +m wiU mrnrni  9*������������������> 4nd tMimaaltla frt*.  TU CAXADA CAKCJCH IKSTTTTm. Usahmi  10 aimktUAr������������������.,T������������������r*ato  -Gal way- .Town7 secms''k-to^.liave\ibeeB;^|4|?|  fairly "crowded by" bathers 7and 'seekers-^-^"Sl  of health:- ��������������������������� -., ,y    ;;- r 7- y"- y-< "^���������������������������v$g|  "   "I'm  not one-of  tbim' that'erowds^-^l  their houses," said-oriel woman'-who ca-^.^y^l  tered for, this class of lodgers', in lofty/7;^  scorn of her neighbors; '(I'd niyer^put.yyy^-l  them.to.sIeep_more_nor;thjLeeln.a bed7/y7.'3^  Thcre was indeed almost a dignified se-y-^y-y I  elusion  in such liberal accommodation/*//-\.H  since thc more general custom was, to*,  kj  let each corner of a room to a separate'--j^yy  family,   who   brought  their- own   poor yvw  bedding and camped upon the floor'as..'V-:_^-|  best they could. -- - ,   yy.  This is how an English lady learned^  the difference between successive and_  simultancous:  . ���������������������������'JAn Engliah^lady .oa a yiBit���������������������������tp Gal'^  way on one-occasion- demanded-a-tepid--  shower-bath. 'An' what might that - be,*  ma'am?' demanded Sibbic,<to- *whomrt  such flowers of speech, wero unknown. -  ���������������������������Tepid? Why half hot and half cold, to  be sure,' was the impatient reply.  "-The lady undressed and, all unsuft'  pecting, pulled the string. Down came a*  deluge of scalding water upon her. 'Let  mc out! let me out.' she screamed in'  alarm. 'Jt was a tepid bath that I asked for.' 'Sure ye said that 'twas half  hot and half could that 'twas to be, an'  here's tbe could for yc,' as. another  pailful was emptied down."  Always Serviceable.���������������������������Most pills lose ;,**���������������������������  their properties with' age. Not so witb    , ' ^  Parmelee's  Vegetable   Pills.   ' The pill   ,  mass   is   so   compounded   that, their   "'.  strength and effectiveness is preserved _    [  and the pills can be carried anywhere * ',  without fear of losing their  potency.    - .  This is a quality that few pills possesB.- ^ J.  Some pills lose their power, but not uo.^y  with  Parmelee's.    They will  maintain    - ,  their froshness and potency for a long  [time.     . .   ;  A New Head In 30 Minutes  Exchanee that achlne. throbbing, aufferlnc, muddled head  (or a clear, cool, comfortable one by taking a  NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafer  25c a box at your drucctsts' or by mall from 28  National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited.   Montreal.  0S ^.. ^.g.iiiamiiHJ������������������'^",'*������������������''-'  I  THE ENDERBY PKESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 17, 1911  J?  <8>$<3*s>3<s><S*������������������M^  Of Boys'  Misses' and  Children's  Shoes  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising: Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising-, $1 an inoh per month.  Legul Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: J5c a line.   '-  AUGUST 17,  1911  INCREASINGLY   STRANGE  Our Stock is high-class; and for this  day only we are slaughtering prices. f  Don't Miss this Sale.     Come early.  Pleases  The best evidence we can  offer that our clothing is  the satisfying kind, is the  large number of suits being sold by us. After all,  this is the final test, and  words are a superfluity.  There must be quality  and price to bring this  satisfaction. Come in and  see for yourself. Ask Dil ~  to .show you. -    ,. y,. r        ���������������������������'���������������������������".. ���������������������������:  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<^������������������������������������)������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������4������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������>   <SxJK'j������������������<'^$>$<gx-*'>$^^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������:������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������W^������������������%������������������^������������������������������������.^������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^>������������������<m^^  The highest possible examplification of the art of piano building.  For richness of tone and beauty of design, it has no superior and  few if any equals.   '  Highest priced, but WORTH THE PRICE.  Special terms on these pianos bring them within the reach of all  lovers of music. See^and^hean^the^GOURLAY^^at��������������������������� mvhome  "before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  Enderby  Pool and  [Sird Parlor  THRBE regular Pool Tables  ONE Iu!l-aU������������������d Billiard Tabk  Opp. Walker te Office H,  B1GHAM, Prop.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Firat-class Cabinet Work and   Picture Framinjr.  Undertaking: Parlors in connection.  Corner Geor������������������������������������ and Cliff Streets.  The policy of Road Superintendent  Lang in dealing with the road problems in this district is out of all  reason and /quite inconceivable to any  one conversant with the particu  lars. We have refrained so far as  possible from discussing the road  questions affecting the settlers of the  district, leaving it open to the settlers themselves to place before the  public-their troubles. In so, doing  they have shown some very strange  conditions to exist. And we feel it  would be interesting to gather some  of these conditions complained of  under one head and see how they  look:  The settlers of Trinity Valley have  been asking for a road and bridge to  give them an outlet to Enderby markets, a distance of 12 to 14 miles, instead of being compelled to travel to  Vernon markets,   a distance of 35 to  40 miles.     'And this bridge and road  were promised " three years ago, and  a total   of   $250,000 has been appropriated since that date for bridge and  road work in the Okanagan, and still  the road is   a   matter for conjecture.  Orders were given for the construction of the bridge early last season,  and Mr. F. H. Barnes was preparing  to proceed with   the work from this  end, when   the   order was cancelled.  The next   thing   we   heard about it,  the,bridge site was moved three miles  farther up the river where it was proposed to   construct,  the bridge at a  point with low, marshy banks which  overflow at high 'water.   ' This would  compel the settlers oh the south side  of the. river/to travel east three miles  to reach the bridge,   and three miles  back again on   the ' opposite side of  the   river - to    get   just "half a mile  from where they started.     It was intimated at that time that work- was  to commence on the bridge from the  south side   of   the   river as soon as  material    could    be   put   upon   the  ground.     And each season, work has  been pushed   on   the road leading to  the bridge site fnom the Vernon side,  "as far as   the   appropriation would  allow."- In the first place, there were  about   eight   miles   of   this road to  build, as near as the settlers can estimate, and   there is said to be four  miles yet to build.   At this rate, the  road  will reach   the   river from  the  Vernon end   in   about the year 1915.  And the bridge material and supplies  will then have to come from Vernon,  a distance of possibly 44 miles.   Contrast this with conditions on the Enderby side.     From the present Mabel  -Lake^road���������������������������leading^to^EnfderbyT^tHir  distance to the river at the site selected by Mr. Barnes   and afterwards  approved by the government engineer,  is barely one-quarter of a mile, over  high   sloping   ground   easily cleared.  The actual distance to the bridge site  from    Enderby   would    be perhaps 7  or 8 miles, with a good road 'all the  way, and only _onerquarter���������������������������ot. a mile  of   road    to build    to   get    to   the  river.   And Mr. Barnes of Enderby is  one of the best bridge builders in the  Valley,    and   has   handled all of the  Government bridge work in this district.     Why, then, should the bridge  department   wait   for   a road to be  cut through the   wood6, six or eight  miles,  to permit   supplies to be put  on the ground from Vernon, 40 to 44  miles away,  when the supplies could  be placed on the ground from Enderby, 7   miles    distant,   by   cutting a  road over easy ground a distance of  one-quarter of a mile ?  Another piece of increasingly .odd  procedure is the Road Superintendent's action in relation to the King  Fisher bridge. The appropriation  for the construction of this bridge  has been lying in the Vernon office  for a period of three years, and the  only excuse the Road Superintendent  could give for its not having been  used was that he was waiting for the  lumber company to remove a log  jam in the river above the bridge  site. The jam referred to has been  there for more than 20 years, and to  all appearances,   the old timers say,  it" will remain for centuries.  Another instance of increasingly  strange road-building tactics, is that  adopted in dealing with the complaints of Glen Mary settlers. These  men have expended something over  $600 in labor in building a road to  their homesteads. They have.hewn  out homes for themselves in the wild,  though located only a few miles from  Enderby. Three of these homes are  occupied by the wives and mothers  and children of the settlers. The  other three ' are occupied by single  men. These settlers are at work  developing the most fertile land in a  valley that will* one day produce an  abundance - of fruit and vegetables.  One of tbem, alone and unaided, cut  a sleigh road a mile-and-a-half from  the road all of them build, over which  he was able to . get supplies to his  home. Two 7nionths ago or thereabouts the road gang was ordered to  slash tbe timber along this road.  They did so, felling the trees across  the road then in use by"*the settler.  After the trees had been slashed and  the road /blocked so it could not be  used at all, the road gang was ordered away, and absolutely nothing  has been done to the road since to  let the settlers get upon their homesteads.  Why is this ? For three years or  more these settlers have been given  promises, promises, promises." This  season it was stated that there was  too much work for one road foreman,  and one road gang, and the local  Conservative organization asked foi*  tbe appointment of another road foreman to assist in the work. The appointment was made, but we are no  better off now, than before, or very  little better off, for, while- the single  road foreman last year* employed 10  or li men, the two foremen this year  have barely that number. employed  between them.  . Two weeks ago ��������������������������� we published a communication from Mr. J. E. Griffith,  Public Works, Engineer, saying: "I  have to state'that-Road Superintendent, Lang's report nn- connection^ with  Trinity Valley, road and bridge* over;  Shuswap river is .now to hand,-and  it is the intention to proceed,' as~ far'  as the appropriation wilP permity  with the construction of the-road  this year. The Abridge will- be commenced as soon as' Bridge Foreman  Moore-can undertake the work, which  will be about the 15th of September."  In tbe face, of this letter, we are in  receipt of the. * following from a correspondent in Trinity Valley, under  date of Aug. 10th:  "The various references in' your"  paper to the Enderby^Trinity Valley  road-bridge work have been read with  interest by the" people up here. We  cannot understand why the'promise  of Premier McBride has not been fulfilled. Work on the road has made  almost   no   progress this year; that  bush fire of two weeks ago burnt out  all the culverts   and corderoy put in  last year, and it also took up a lot,  of the time of the road gang.  "Now WORK HAS BEEN STOPPED and thc camp broken up, by  orders from Mr. Hamilton Lang, and  it is said that repairs and improvements on the Lumby (Vernon) road  are to be taken in hand. Comment  is needless."  X  X  PRO BONO PUBLICO  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: I note your good and  exhaustive comment on the important  question of the working and constitution of the Board of Trade.  I did not mean to point to the real  estate business as the "one particular  occupation" since there is no question but that the real estate business  is one that does more to advertise  the town than any other, and therein  lies my contention that other business interests should join foices for  the general good.  It,is still an open question, where  is the Board of Trade office situated,  and where could a stranger obtain  any information on general matters,  ���������������������������trade matters would be the better  term���������������������������connected with the town. It  surely would not cost very'much for  the city or any individual interest to  put up a.sign of direction, and at  present the Secretary's sign you re- -  fer to in your editorial is invisible at  least to the naked eye, and there is.  nothing,to show- the locality of the  Board of Trade. f, .  Yours etc., . A TRADER.  BOTTLE ENDERBY WATER  The foil owing "letter is" so typical of  the writer that 'we publish it word  for word:  . .  Victoria, Vancouver Island, B.C.,' -, -  1010 Linden Ave.,  Aug,;, 12,-11.,  "Dear Harry:   Please address the pa--  per ��������������������������� to -1010   Linden   Ave: ,��������������������������� Victoria/-"  which/is 7; the. newyhonje  -we7have *"i  bought,, here:     ,1   sized'-, up-' things :>.  pretty ..well' before "deciding:to locate  here, and: found -Victoria to' ,be; A 1,, ^  for schools, climate, etc., and isl also '}  growing" rapidly, y The Okanagan is ;  tlie only- place   that I know, of tbat  has Victoria beat for climate, and we -,  often wish,we had a drink of Enderby V  water '' , -  .' We have arranged a. room in our7  house especially for Enderby people/,  when "they visit Victoria, and we will ~  be'delighted to. see any Enderbyite, >���������������������������  any time' Sincerely .'yours,  ��������������������������� "'    :��������������������������� GEO. BELL.  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Landscape ������������������nd Jobbing Gardener -'"-.>-  Sicamou* Read, ju������������������t nrrtS of Cnderbr School  Fresh Vegetables and Plants  i        for Sale  -    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.  SHI GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  Viee-Frwttent 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 8g������������������tte.������������������a ^rrh  Branch** in Okaaacan District: Enderby, Armstrong1, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDEB80H. E������������������<l., Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Mannjrer 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 7!   . Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London. ���������������������������  British America Assurance Co,  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London <fe Lancashire Guarantee ������������������  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  nil  I  m  "M  I /  p  Thursday, August 17, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Regulations Governing the  Hunting Season Soon to Open  I  In view of the near approach  of the-hunting season attention  is called by the provincial authorities to the fact that hereafter  the   use  of automatic guns is  strictly illegal   in any part of  British  Columbia.   These   guns  have only come into general use  during   very  recent years and  have been especially favored by  duck-hunters who, thus armed,  have been enabled to work wholesale havoc.    The concensus of  opinion appears to be that the  use of the automatic gun is essentially unsportmanlike.       r,'  - By a second order in council  passed at the same time as that  making the use of automatic guns  .   a statutory offence, a closed season for mountain sheep was de-  - clared, during the ensuing two  years, in the districts, of Yale,  Okanagan and Similkameen, and  .  an additional,year of  immunity  granted the .wapiti in air parts of  . the mainland, the wapiti (or great  "American elk) of Vancouver Is-  f land" being already under special  \ protection.  , / The matter of defining the open  .. saesons throughout the province  was taken into consideration at a  recent meeting of the provincial  executive, regulations for 1911-12  being adopted largely based upon  specific  and   practical   reports  ...from'^Game.   Warden    Bryan-  7 Williams and    his  subordinate  officers.. The order adopted provides  chiefly  for the season's  sport on the mainland, as will be  'noted by the following decisions:  -J "That blue and willow: grouse  and: ptarmigan ���������������������������>nay._ be   shot  'throughout that portion ^of the  "' 'mainland . hot .< included  in the  . Fernie^'{Cranbrook,   Richmond,  Dewdney, Delta:and Chilliwack  branch of the C..P..R. Grindrod  is the centre of f .the ��������������������������� Carlin Orchard country, which is located  on theShuswap orSpallumcheen  river. "Carlin Orchards" are  hot simply lands available for  fruit' purposes, as their name  might imply. Mixed farming  and poultry raising can be carried  out here quite successfully. A  special feature of this district is  that the soil is a fine silt and  continues to a very great depth.  About midway between Sicamous and Vernon is the Enderby  district. This is a wonderfully  productive section of the Okanagan and mixed farming is, carried on with considerable vigor.  Apples, and other "hardy, tree  fruits are largely4 cultivated, and  heavy returns are obtained,from  all the oldest fruit. farms in the  Okanagan. ���������������������������Vancouver Province.  AMERICAN NATION PLEASED  on -September 21st. There is  splendid energy supported by  thorough organization in the  Opposition campaign in Manitoba. In British Columbia it is  doubtful if a single Ministerialist  can be returned. In Nova Scotia  the Provincial Liberal Government dared not make reciprocity  an issue in the Provincial contest.  Whatever, therefore, may be the  result when the people pronounce  their judgment it is certain that  all the indications favor the defeat of the Government and the  decisive rejection of a policy  which threatens the fiscal independence and the national integ  rityof Canada.���������������������������Winnipeg Tel  egram.  Burned in His Cabin.  V>j,  li : ^'electoral districts, arid that,. por-  fe-ytion^of iMKent! municipality,*shV  |tT>w'  ��������������������������� * uated in thet Yale .electoral; dis/  -Vtrict^. between Sept; _1,\1911^ arid  7" Dec: 31^1911, both days inclusive.  . >''TKat ducks, snipe 'and,..geese  . may be shot throughout the.'main-j  land and the islands adjacent,to  ; the mainland betweenJSepV, 1,  , yX911, and Feb. 28, 1912,; both  : days inclusive/     ; ' - .: yy _���������������������������_���������������������������-;.  , /'That coast deer may be shot  throughout the mainland and the  island adjacent thereto,.between  ; Sept. 1, and Dec.. 15, both ^days  .    y inclusive, exception being herein  [{     .of the.Queen Charlotte Islands.;  . r "That Columbian.or coast deer  may^be sold throughout the mainland only between Sept.-1, 4911,  and Nov: 15, both days inclusive.  7 ."That ducks, geese; and snipe  .* may be sold throughout the mainland between Oct.-1, arid Nov; 30  both days inclusive."   ;  "   These regulations, * it -, is "* specially noted, are not interided~to  =-apply-tp^Kaien=Island,*=the-=Yala-  / kom game reserve in the Lilloet  district, * the   Elk River  game  reserve in the East Kootenay, or  the game   reserve  in the Fort  George district. \  FERTILE OKANAGN LANDS  The jubilation in the United  States at the passage of the reciprocity agreement by the senate  at Washington is, as we might  expect,  led by   the millers of  Minneapolis and the  railroad interest of tHe north western states.  The president of the association  of commerce, hvSt" Paul,, speaks  for his, community which will  derive   immense advantage by  the manufacture of flour, from  Canadian vyheat.and Mr.v James  J. Hill welcomes this measure of  free:trade between the^twd countries because it will tend to kill  the imperial federation ; movement and will bring an immense  increase of business to the t ans-  portation, systems ..of which he is  the head. What, perhaps/; might  be regarded 7 as peculiar in the  utterances of; these men is that  they, seem .to take it for: granted  -jthat now. that the United^States  government has ratified the measure there is rioJdoubtSwhateyer  of jt becoming operative.* They 'do  not seem to consider that Canada  has^something tpy������������������ay:aboutTit.  It may'be, of course; that they  understand the feeling in Canada  so well,-that.they,.canlforetell  what the popular .verdict will be.  Or it. may be .that- they : assume  thai the people of the Dominion  willynot have the hardihood, to  reject. an > arrangement; which  has been approved by .the government of the Rebublic. . -    _  Sunday morning about 2 o'clock  the cabin of Donald Sinclair at  Silverton was discovered to be on  fire by his neighbor Wm. Grady.,  It was then too late to save the  life of7 the occupant. Deceased  was about sixty years of age and  was born near Arthur, in Wellington county, Ont. He came to the  Slocan fifteen or sixteen years  ago.. Deceased had been drinking  on Saturday^. although on thein-  terdieted list, and .went to his  cabin early in the evening. It is  not known how the fire originated.  ������������������������������������������������������Slocan Record.  Deer Park Fruit Land  E N DE R BY- '  /  :   No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are'in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fryit 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. N '    ' '   " - ���������������������������   ~      .   ���������������������������  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply-to��������������������������� '. '   .  GEORGE PACKHAM,   ;  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  *>-,.  .If you want absolutely pure milk as  'the warm weather , comes on, the  Glengerrack - early morning auto-delivery wilJ7serveyou7 :". - '     ,        7  "Enderby is a charming villiage jwith city, airs. ;;,.  . When Paddy Murphy shooK- the snow of Sandon :r ;  off his feet he came here, and now owns.one;of l. r  'r    finest brick hotels in tne country... Althou^h.y"  ; Paddy, is. an Irishman from Michigan, he calls; his f  ?/'- hotel the King Edward.   In addition1 to :the ex-. V^;  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served iip to 10   77  o'clock, which.is an added attraction for tourists.";;: !  (Extract from Lowery's Lcdffft.)    ^ "->��������������������������� /      m." _ VV* t  :*'  King Edward Motel, l'^^m^: EnderBy  '-t\ ���������������������������'���������������������������'),  Piper & CKadwick  PAINTERS7 PLUMBERS  '     " DECORATORS-  ' -  PROFESSIONAL  ..���������������������������������������������.-, .^.Si  ������������������pHE TAUBE OPTICAL-CO  >���������������������������������������������->  'ii',/---'  HOT WATERS FITTERS,   &c.  There, are few parts of British  Columbia thatr offer greater agricultural diversity than th Okanagan district. At the north  end of this fertile valley the soil  ii heavy and rich. There is an  abundant rainfall. Irrigation is  unnecessary, and mixed farming  can be carried on under the most  favorable conditions. In the  central and southern portions of  the district irrigation systems  have had to be installed. This  is what is properly known as the  ' 'dry belt.'' The summers are a  succession of beautiful days, arid  the rainfall between June and  October is practically negligible.  It is in this portion of the valley  that almost every, sort of tree  fruit indigenous to a temperate  climate is successfully grown.  Again in the ramifications of  the main valley excellent pasture  lands . are to be found where  stock raising.is a profitable pursuit.  Practically the first agricultural land to be met with in the  Okanagan valley is situated at  Grindrod, some 15 miles from Sicamous Junction, on the Okanagan  '.- POLITICAL OUTLOOK  :  ������������������In,Ontario the. advantage!all  lies with 4the, Opposition; Every  Minister in this Province-will  have a desperate fight to hold  his seat. Mr. Graham" is in danger in Brockville, as is Mr. King  in North Waterloo and Mr. Pat-'  erson irTBrant. There are forty  seats in which the Liberal candidates are insecure. There are  only a dozen in which Conservative candidates have any serious ground for apprehension.  In New Brunswick,, ..Prince  Edward Island, Saskatchewan  and Alberta only seven seats are  held by the,Opposition., It is impossible to think that the Conservative party will not improve  the position in these Provinces  ;V7"Thit NicertastingTooth;--  *, h    ���������������������������   jf    ,-'7- >:7 ,,.*X    -f**i    ^i       -q.*-���������������������������*-     ?-��������������������������� i "v  y^Paste."  7y: Cleanses ,���������������������������the>:  teeth and prevents'decay/. ;  - ' -,y~     -    t*i~       -'-"--��������������������������� '-?~-  > ,Adainty^Toothrbrushhold-;  er given away^r with^every *  - tube .'purchased.   yGive ity  7 a trial; "There's a reason" V  ',y   - -"' J"'      - * * * * ���������������������������   -, ,  : yfc;R^VES77'  *  Druggist&Statibner ^  ��������������������������� " Cliff St. -'/* ""    '--'7'-7 Enderby   ���������������������������  Eye Specialists";  14. Years; Experience  _ ���������������������������'-yvj -dj.  m,Eighth Ave. East;;. CaIgary>'Alt^  :!'-'~'   *'. Regular aiaits to Enderby ;*_?y y^fz;  *; SANITARY, ENGINEERS  BoxJS^ Cliff;Sth: next Postofflce  ; '      : Block, Enderby .-y~?y  ������������������oal^^lWoo<i;;;  ' _*" "J' * "* ���������������������������  Ihaye added astandard;line;  .b^toeseljg^s'^anjdram;^]^  pared; to; quotei yoa; prices;-  Wm;;H*; HufcHisdh  ������������������������������������������������������<y  PUBLIC    HIGHWAYS  Province of British Columbia  NOTICE is hereby given that all  Public- Highways'-in _unorganized'_dis-_  tricts, and all Main Trunk Roads in  organized districts, are sixty-six feet  wide, and have a width of/thirty-  three feet on each side of the mean  straight' centre line of the travelled  road. THOMAS ..TAYLOR,  Minister "of'Public Works  Department   of Public Works,  Victoria, B. C, July 7th. 1911. oc21  Fred. H. Barnes  '.'::''"-! BUILDER &     7    ft  '     ; CONTRACTOR; y > ; f  Plans and estimates  furnished -  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turn-  _ ings_.arid_-all_factory;_work;  Rubberoid   Roofiing,    Screen  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any.size.  I represent S.  C. Smith Co,, of  BR,% W^REITH^:  **��������������������������� *-  ' Office hours:  :&&  '-*tesi  '^y.'Ujsl  ���������������������������������������������������������������\.",*<i?!&*&|  .. y*~, .tv, *u__", p  '>*��������������������������� Ml-'Si"Ji''l  Forenoon; 11 to 12  '���������������������������'���������������������������> Afternoon, 4 to 5  .���������������������������__-_ ^ -----    ��������������������������� '-,Eveniiw,7to8'-.;  -*   '*-^yyy^y-\i  -  . '.--   ,y       ' ".  .Sunday, by appoint ment':x%'.^*J-St?  Offlce:_Cor. CM and George Stay     - ENDERBY 77 HS:W,  ixr; :E. BANJ0N;  /iil^������������������z:-:yy-yi:yy .-���������������������������  Barrister, ,_.,,���������������������������.,.  Notw<-'Fublic^Cmve^ntle������������������S  Offices,-Bell Block.-Enderby; KGSSpBBI  Gonyeyanceri  tCHff Stil%^mix^C^'-ki\\y  Enderby?  Bell_BloJcj^^JEni)erb^ B!ci"S5H  fSECRET^SOCIETIES'  Vernon.  Enderby.  List it with, me now,  -   before my new booklet  '   .    is printed.    If you  want to buy jahd, see  me.  Chas. We Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  ' $><$><M><������������������K$<$><8><������������������'<������������������K$X'ii>^^  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; 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.  Poultry Farm  WI!. WMKIL  -MK. WADDfU.PfinUlMI-  Eggs 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,1 etc.  Address-^   ffafogm ^ fj^   fn^jy  l^l^fVM;  Enderby^ Lodfe yHo.  40  Regu lar -  meetinga f flret  Thursday on .or; after, t������������������e  is*-'full moon at 8p.* mt tnOdd-y^--r-t-������������������;  y, fellows*   Hall.- ���������������������������%Vtoitlngp-^SM  ^brethren' eordially inviuJ -p^^M.  . -6*5   .  .y *.,-&'&:l  -   ���������������������������ivf���������������������������lis.  '-- ys-*-^&*ii! \  i - -.-".^..sS? I  -;5.Jwps'*4*l  WALTER ROBINSON  - ������������������W.M. <* - ���������������������������;-��������������������������� ~"  S. H. SFBERS,  --Secretary  to; em  _     Eureka Lodge. No. W-!  Meetaevery^Tuesday^evenins at 8o*clock, in I.jO.  0. F. hall. Metealf block.   VUiting" brothan always   welcome.          R. BLACKBURN. N. G.       v ���������������������������-  _ H. B. WHEELER.8������������������ey. ., ���������������������������/���������������������������"���������������������������  ��������������������������� W. DUNCAN. Traga. "-   *5  ENDERBY   LODGE y  '.   ,\. No. 35, K.of p.,    ' - ;;y  Meets every Monday erening  *>-- > ���������������������������  in K.of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. H. CHALMERS. C.C.       ""*",*���������������������������  C. E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F. ~ y- **'.;  * K.of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby.sulUbU^4���������������������������*'  for public ���������������������������^t������������������5^nmCTts_yFor ratei. ete., apgly  j^fs,Mrffi. ���������������������������  <x.i  to-  . F. JOHNSTONE. M. E��������������������������� End'  ������������������'  IN7THE -CHURCHES;"  METHODMT C HURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday Urn.  |n,AT!'nA.Bl.    Iftwufk T.n..n.    Tiim^.u fi m  Prayi  School. 140 9-  rn.AT40g.ai.  Bgwerth League.' tueeday 8 p  far Maaalng,. Thursday 8  p. m.  Sunday-*  K. DAWSON HALL. Pastor.  pRESBYTailAN CHURCH-Sunday School.  A 2.-30 p.m.; Church service, 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.: Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.m.    '      P. CAMPBELL, Pastor.'  BAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool, 10 a.m.  ** serriee. 11 A. M. The Rev., A: H.-Huntley  late of China will be the preacher during the  first three Sunday in August. '  PHURCH OF ENGLAND _..  v-/ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m  and 7.30 p.m.   -- .  St. George's Church.  11 a.m.  NOTICE  Estate Harvey & Dobson, assigned  All persons indebted to this estate  are informed that the Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. Ltd., Enderby, 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.  We have  on cut at all times/  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R* Sharpe. y  Enderby,~ B. C. ENDERBY   PRESS  AND   WALKER'S   WEI^L-Y  ' ������������������.-_ ij������������������i(���������������������������m..ii; **_������������������  No Longer Has  Gold or Catarrh  Dear b'irs,���������������������������I have been in tlie drug  business for over six years, and as au  up-to-date druggist have a deep-seated  antipathy to certain-khute of medicines.  However, being.a sufferer from Catarrh  and noticing the enormous sale of Catarrhozone, actuated by motives of  curiosity 1 opened and tried a small.25  cent package of Catarrhozone. By the  time I had finished it and one of tlie $1  size outfits of Catarrhozone, I" was completely cured. That was eight mouths  aao, ami I. have never since even had a  cold. I consider Catarrhozone an indispensable  remedy in  every household.  (Signed)     Lawrence Mead.  Hrockville,   Out.  Catarriiov-one is sold under guarantee,  iu 25'', 50c ami $1 sizes. (Jet it i'roni  vour dealer  THE CLASS IN. HUMOR  The   professor  of   humor   rubbed   his  eyes sleepily, and yawned as the young  gentlemen    who    were   specializing    in  British humor entered the room. .  '���������������������������'Good morning, gentlemen/'. he  said, -with a yawn, when 'the class was  seated. "As you lenow, wo are to consider that subtle variety of humor  known as 'The Merry Qui]) a la Punch'  this morning. Mr.' Hawkins, if you  were commissioned by the editor,, of  Punch io prepare a quip on a woodsman about to take out an insurance  policy, just how would you put it 7'  '*'Why���������������������������er���������������������������why, Professor,'' said  ���������������������������Mr. Hawkins, scratching Iiis head., "L  should have the agent adviso him lo  make it an accident policy."  "Very good, Mr. Hawkins," said the  '" professor, wiping away a tear from the  left eye.' "And you, Mr. Dubbloigh���������������������������  bow would you work'up a variation on  that "jc'-L for a cabman running along  Piccadilly?"  '���������������������������'I;d have liim call for a taxi-dent  policy, sir," said Dubbloigh.  The professor frowned.  "-That, sir, is an original answer, and  i have repeatedly told this class that  iu humor we desire to cultivate nut so  much originality as our memories,'' hc  said. "Please bear that in mind hereafter. Mr. YVilkstavcr. you may give  tne the form of policy to be taken out  by ii Picadilly cabman in"accordance  with thi.- rigid' rules of this branch of  huuioi."  ���������������������������   "He'd ask  for a  hack-cidetit policy,  sir/*  replied   Mr.  Wilkstaver.  '''That is right'." said the professor.  putting  a  fresh  cupful" of  grounds  in  the coffee-machine, o''If you were the  editor   on   Punch,  Mr.   Squiggs,"   said  the   professor,' reverting   to   his  notes,  ..'''and .a'correspondent wrote..to you  to  '" inquire-the  best  way  to" open  an-egg,  .    what would you .reply? "  ' "I should say that in our best circles  - it is done" witli-a knife, sir. cutting it  sharply across the upper elliptical end,  but that .some persons in the country  prefer to got a mother hen and hatch-  it," replied Mr. Squiggs!  Tlie class was dismissed prematurely,  for" at  that  moment  the'professor fell  ".   off'his chair in au attack of coma  LOVE  ROMANCES OF THE ROYAL  ACADEMY  Only a pictured face on the Academy  A pair of blue eyes full of laugh-  wall.  THE TALL-HATTED HIGHLANDER !  Field-Marshall Sir Evclyu"Wood, V.C,  who has recently formally assumed his  ��������������������������� new position as Constable of the Tower  of London, surely holds the record for  versatility among distinguished army'  officers, having served and fought in  the" navy, Light Dragoons, Lancers, J r-  fegular Horse, and Highlanders, in addition to which-he joined the Middle  Temple aud was called to the Bar in  1S74, and i.s the author of works renowned for their high literary distinction. A good story may be told of his_  attachment to a regiment of Highlanders, when Ihe latter were stationed  at Portsmouth.^ Sir Evelyn, then a  captain, one day returned from London,  Si t irgrea t=lfimw="7r uTUcu cd=t cm i-rrry*-  himself for parade. When he at last,  emerged, he observed that his men won1  evidently in great pains to conceal their  laughtoi. and he quietly questioned his  subaltern as the probable reason.  "Well,-sir," icplied the latter, '-you  are dre.-sed correctly as to kilt, sporran  anr\ all the rest of it; but you have  forgotten to ieino\e your tall hat." -  ���������������������������We Mia.   Deeerlb* the trwiWla, mm  heel &��������������������������������������������� tealaealaU tree.  m CABADA CAKCZI mSTTTTJTK.  10 ChareaOl Are.. Tareaa*  A  TREATISE  on the  Horsc-  FREE!  We  offer  you   free!  thisl'ook that tcllsyou]  ell   .ibout   horse   diseases and how to cure  them,   Call  for it at  your local druggist or write us.  KENDALL'S  SPAVIN CURE  Ii lT.T.-ihulile. It cuiDi Spavin, I'urti, Bpllnt,  RliiKt*������������������������������������oriiiiyotherlJuiienM?,qulfWyand������������������iMir  at ui.all expense, ll-ail what |j>o.Ca-liirw,of Eiitni-  mor.-, Out., siyj : "I used yom Hp-mii <'"'���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������*  *or������������������o that bi.l ntiiKl'ime.uud lt cured him In  four vreekj, lime'.  Ami'Mr. FranS: French, ot niai>ch������������������. Q������������������������������������.  riU'������������������!      "Plti.ie Mi������������������l  u������������������������������������   your  vuluable Treithe on tlie ljorwi.  I luve used three IwHlei of your  Spavin Cure this ������������������e������������������*on with  creat success aud find It a  sure cur* for Sp������������������Ttn,bvraln������������������  ami aU kinds of aorei on  lionet ���������������������������   _,  KemUU'i Sp������������������vln  Our* i������������������ ������������������olil at too  uniform price   of  01.00 a tootUe,   or  , 0   bottltj for <5.00.  If you rannot c������������������t It  or our free book   at  your   local    dmcifl",  write u������������������.  KENDALL'S  IS HORSK  INSURANCE  DR. B. J. KENDALL COMPANY  WINNIPEG vis very proud of her Boy Scouts, and with  good   reason.    The  training  has  not   only  improved  the boys physically   but- has  "changed   them   from  irresponsible, ...howling, little   imps  in   times   of  excitement  into well-mannered, self-controlled and helpful boys.  ''Physically, tho training has had aii even better "effect,  for a few years ago Winnipeg boys were, as a class, a most  ungainly, awkward lot, and walked about the streets more  like descrepit old men than healthy boys.  Tlie scouts arc easily distinguishable from the non-scouts,  just by their carriage and the smart way they pick-up thoir  feet; also the high water mark usually so prominent around  the edges of a boy's countenance has receded farther into  obscurity on the persons of the Scouts, perhaps has been  obliterated altogether.  Not only have the manners and physique of the boys  been improved, but their mental faculties have been trained  in a way that could never have boon accomplished in a  schoolroom. They are taught to keep thoir eyes and ears  open, and are able to give an intelligent account of all thc  littlo incidents which have come under their notice.   ,  We can all see thc great benefit this training is to the  boys, but what about the girls?  There are girl scouts iu "Winnipeg, too, I believe, but a  -very  small  number  of  girls  seem  to  think   their  carriage  needs  improvement,  when, as a  matter of fact,  they  need  physical training quite as much as thc boys do.  ]n the United States the leading ���������������������������womeu 'a colleges have  introduced dancing as a part of each day's exercises, and  in the public schools of New York a young woman is engaged to teach the national dances of Russia and Poland  and the Morris dance of England. The schools of Chicago  have started the same movement and, perhaps in the course  of time, it may extend to Winnipeg'schools; and our next  generation of Canadian women may have as fine a carriage  and as free and as graceful a walk as that for which thc  American woman has alwavs been noted.  Years ago, when f first read the Yellow Plush Papers, I  thought Thackeray must have had either a bad nightmare  or a horrible imagination when he wrote them; but frequent  restaurant dining in the last few years has undeceived mc,  and I know now that he wrote the sober words of truth.  The ways of a waiter*with one's food are wonderful and  worth watching. As for the ways of the person known as  the chef, it would perhaps be as 'well to sedulously cultivate  a state of ignorances-considering that we still have to eat  to live. . ......  There are no doubt many conscientious waiters, at'least  J- prefer to think there are; and .1 carefully nurse the  mustard-sced-like grain of confidence 1 have remaining on  that point. But be not deceived by his immaculate appearance, or the ingenuous expression of his face, for "there are  tricks in all trades, and that of the waiter has more than  its share.  One of his favorite tricks is, when placing'your plates,  to blow off any imaginary dust or specks which may "have  escaped the preftinctory rub given by his towel; and you  may be pretty sure that your bread-and-butter' plate'"'has  been used as a tray on which to carry'change to some previous diner���������������������������ancient bills and worn silver. A puff of the  waiter's breath aud a dry rub of thc serviette is all.it gets  before the next patron uses it for his butter. . "   "  7-  -" Then," of course, .anybody-can sec fcliat-'it is superfluous  labor to wash, water/"glasses, they look just as well if  emptied of "the" wateVloft by the last drinker and polished  with a soiled, serviette, left*by almost anybody. Thc'o-lass  sparkles, and.-gerins arc'niyisiblc. what." more can the most  t'asti.dioiis "diner ask? "      -',.       ..-*.-.. ~  '   -  **��������������������������� Another, peculiar thing about "restaurants is the awful  monotony of their sauces. The French people sav, that  the reason .the English-consider it bad manners to'use a  piece of bread to -sop up their gravy or' sauce is because  they only know how to make" one sauce in England/and  that, is not worth eating. This may or may'not be true of  England, but it certainly is true of Winn'ipcc restaurants.  The gravies are always some greasy concoction, of a  dangerous-rdark muddy-complexion, which has no flavor of  anything but the kitchen. Ask for any sort of meat-and.  although there may originally have been a difference iii  the kinds of meat,.the same sauce for all successfully disguises all' taste but that one���������������������������which min-ht suitably be  named "flavor de restaurant.". Even a "delicate white-  fleshed fish comes in ,,for its share .of this suspicious dark  brown mi.\turc/"*and 1 must, confess that frequently the  fish served up to Winnipeg people is improved by having  its natural flavor and appearance disguised by anything!  There are so many varieties of delicious sauces and gravies  which can be made quickly and-with little'cxlra labor that,  it it- perfectly wonderful how restaurant "chefs-"' over  manage to escape making at least  one. nnce in a while.  The everlasting stock-pot is too handy, and flic restaurant patrons have become inured to the'one brew: and so  a.s  lou^' as nobody  *jrnni_bJcs_tho,v__inuv_go_on���������������������������vear.-in_and  than to sit on tho verandah all day to watch thc city  laborers putting in their time trying to avoid work, JT  figured out that fully one third of the time for Avhich they  were paid was spent in rolling cigarettes or leaning up  against their shovels or wheelbarrows���������������������������resting for the next  cigarette.  1 now firmly believe that story of the Irishman who left  his pick hanging in the air when thc dinner bell rang.  Xo woman employer would tolerate such a state of  things for a minute, she would either dismiss the loafer on  tho spot, and probably do ihe work herself, or else pay  according to the work done, and tho trouble with her would  be that she would err in the opposite direction and demand  the  maximum  of work   for  the  minimum  of  pay.  We all know that the cost of the bare necessities of life  has increased greatly the last "few years, but we fail to  consider that our washerwoman requires these necessaries  as well as wc do, and that in order to meet'the increased  cost she must have increased pay. I often have women  tell mc that thoy,consider it.ridiculous to bo "obliged to pay  their charwoman a dollar and a half a day, while in the  East, where they came from, they could get 'a first-class  woman to work all day for seventy-five cents. Well, if  they can, and have done it, they ought to be ashamed to  tell it. It is certainly no credit, to any woman that she  allowed any ��������������������������� other woman to work all day���������������������������at what all  women acknowledge to be, hard work for seventy-five  cents.  of  A recent number of T.  thc   trend   of   ideas  magazine contains a forecast  year ont, eating the same old greasy, tasteless mixture. The  Wrench names under which this thickened soup masquerades  perhaps have something to do with the patience with which  it is tolerated.  Thc traditions about. French cookery arc so universally  ai-i'cpted that our unsophisticated citizens may think thev  are getting the pure French article, according to its name  mi Iho menu card, nnd so be afraid of appearing provincial  and mil raveled if (hey object to anything with such un-  pinimmiceable and unintelligible names.  The men of tin- West are good sports, and when verv  hungry and .i-eard is - plu.-ed before-I hem-i'rom-whieh ~t'o  select a meal they look for some familiar word like beef  or potatoes, but finding nothing but, a heathenish-looking  jumble of the alphabet,, which looks as though there had  been a bad accident in tlie printing office, thoy take a' loii"-  chance and older the lir.st thing thev como to.'with a silent  piayer that they may survive Hie dose, whatever h may turn  mil to be���������������������������-eat  il and go, glad to escape.  I lie  woman  and   i.*,  lending  of itio.-t   thing*,  our  own   *-ox,  justice, and. that  These   women  movement   i.*. having a good effect oi  i us  till.  Enesbur_.F������������������Us.  Verwl. U.S.A.  n**  tn  take a   larger aiid  more liberal   view  but there i.s si ill one class of people, and of  oo;   in  wlioni   we.  are  very  unwilling  to  do  t is the charwomen.  who go out to work by the. dav are the  hardi'.-l-worked individual.**, either male 'or female, of anv  in the community; but notwithstanding till this." we pa'v  them their fifteen or twenty cents an hour much' more reluctantly than wo would hand out the same amount for  any other purpose whatever.  A woman who works by the day works every minute of  the time che is in her employer's house; she takes not more  than twenty minutes at the most for her dinner where a  man take*; always an hour, and ten minutes i.s more often  the time she spends over her mid-day meal. She wastes no  lime rolling and sinoWng cigarettes,'as do thc citv laborers  at  work on the street..*..  Thee chai women work day after .day.at the verv hardest  work, washing, ironing, house-cleaning, scrubbing, pulling  about heavy furniture, and sweeping; and shaking heavy  rugs and carpets; yet nine women out of every ton who  engage them, grudge the pitiful dollar fifty or sixty which  they give in return  for so much work.        ' ';  Women have always been called harder taskmasters than  men, and certain it is that, no woman would tolerate such  loafing among her household helpers ns is to be scon any  day wherever eity laborers are at work. A woman works  fast and well���������������������������or loses her job; her aim being to gel her  work done and done well; but a laborer's sole aim in life  seems to be to loaf the minute his foreman's back is turned  and, when he is obliged to work, to move as slowly as it is  humanly possible to do, '  Being an invalid oue. summer T had nothing hotter to do  P.'s  and activities in the' new reign,  written by the most eminent authorities of the day, and,  among others, Mr. Robert Ross .talks of the possibilities of  painting and painters. _  Mr. "Ross is a noted art critic and contributor to most  of the leading journals' and magazines of England, so it  may be taken for granted that he knows what"he is talking  abojit; and his remarks are applicable to Winnipeg as well  as to  England.  "Painting can never have any pait in the promised reconstruction of national life until wc have a' school of  monumental artists, e.g., artists who are permitted to carry  out decorations on wall spaces in public buildings. The  English climate, particularly that, of London,-is unfavorable  to the preservation of fresco (in the-Italian" sense of the  word); but there arc other methods by which" the "difficulty  can be obviated: the application of canvas'or zinc "to thc.  wall; and where the light'is fair, thc covering of.the wall-"  picture by glass.' The revived use of tempera- should also  be developed for the .purpose."-Paintings in frames, .which  ean be carried about to exhibitions, removed and sold at the  death" of the owner, have no relation to national'life. '"They  become the sport or' the collector, the dilettante, kthe dealer,  and the expert. We have several great artists* and many  capable painters at thc present day. "But they "arc unrecognized by official corporations, or are patronized along with  others who arc incapable. .The responsibility.is divided between thc Royal Academy, (which has persistently en-"  couraged mediocrity for. the-last-forty years, and uiitil recently ignored the more vigorous art of thc day)'.-aud the  Chan trey trustees, who, with'the exception of a picture by  Mr. Sargent, have never purchased a first-rate-work.vWith-  out the reconstruction or abolition of both these bodies -I  sec no'hopc for'national ari. ...   --*- ���������������������������:_ ���������������������������    -   ���������������������������     .-...- \~.   {,  "'On the other-hand, artists must abandon the sacerdotal attitude which" they'adopted af/flicjnstancc.of"WJiisr,-"  ler in "the last century. The. theory that no7one, unless,, an  artist, must discuss,, criticize, or;'appraise a'work n't", a ft* is  unhealthy, ft creates air nrtjficiaiygulf '.between the;-pro-  dtieer and consiimci'7 A person 7iiay7iot knowVhow to''make  butter, but he can tell quite wcll.-whether,fhcbutter.is.bad,  provided his palate-and olifactory- senses are in'normal  condition. A predilection for "bad art- or vulgar art is an  acquired taste. ,like anything-else. Quite healthy-people  (healthy children, for example), have, of course, no taste  at all, at least in the arts. But the culture of bad.art'is  easier to^devclop in virgin minds. We should try tokeep  away bad art from aldermen and children and all innocent  people. That ought to have been the function of the'--Aca-  demy. It is not that there is less fine art in England "than  in other countries; but there is a great deal more'bad art  here than in America or on thc Continent. If painting i.s  going to do anything -for thc community as distinct from  the individual in the" future, painters must become more  democratic in thought, more aristocratic and fastidious, in  the handling-of their'medium. * By getting more in touch  with literature, science, religion, and scepticism' of their  time, they will make art not the hand-maid but the hand-  mirror of national life as it was in Greece," in tho Middle  Ages, and in the.earlier .Renaissance. They must not enter  into competition with thc camera and cinematograph,-both  of which have relieved them of"any necessity to bo realistic  or actual or cphermal. They must avoid triviality of motive  in their pictures. The old masters often painted their wives  mnlnmstresljes^a sy<f a~d 6^^  inclined to paint Madonnas as his wife or_ mistress. Sub  jeet is the most important thing in a picture, no less im  portant  than  drawing, color, and design."  lu the same magazine Dr. Iliivclock Ellis gives his views  on what emancipation will mean to marriage and maternity. Dr. Ellis has written many works on kindred subjects, Mich as "Sexual Selection in-Man,*" Sex in Relation  to Society," and "Studies in the Psychology of S'ex.;"   Tle-sayb:-'.* Any. reform. in_thc.splicvc_of the relations" of  the sexes must come about slowly, especially in England,  where we find an extreme prudery in discussing such questions. I'or without discussion no healthy public opinion can  be. created, and no reform effected. Hence, perhaps, our  reluctance io make even thc most obviously beneficial  changes. Such changes as wc niiiy expect can only be the  outcome of forces already tit work. There are at least two  such forces: (1) the AVoman jvloveinenl in its successive  phases, and (2) fhe protective movement of social reform,  inevitably leading to eugenic measures. Thc woman movement began  as a  claim  I'or general  human rights, and  now  that these are being conceded it is becoming more and more  a   movement   for   specific   womanly  motherhood   and   the   guardianship  this   will   result   in   some  form   of  rights, culminating in  of the child. Perhaps  insurance   of   maternity  llll^? Uttl J   w M ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������  w ���������������������������*��������������������������� - V ���������������������������-���������������������������  --   -      _    -   -t  (already established in some parts of Germany), securing  the economic position of mothers. The child represents thc  race, and we are thus brought up to the ���������������������������eugenic movement.  The immense expenditure of energy and money to which the  fit are put today in order to provide for (and indirectly to  assist the production of) the unfit, is compelling us to realize  that the control of human production has become a matter  of life and death to modern democracies. Hence we have  the movement, gaining favor in England, for the sterilisation of the definitely unfit, a promising method which (as  in Switzerland) can be effectively carried out on voluntary  lines. It is probable that thc eugenic movement will manifest, itself primarily in the realization of personal responsibility, and by inducements placed on thc production of  superior children (not on the indiscriminate production of  children), and  only secondarily by legislation.  "Marriage, however, is becoming more difficult, and it  is realized that this difficulty must be compensated by making divorce easier. Wc may reasonably expect that before  long in England (as already in most progressive lands),  husbands and wives will be made equal before the law, and  that various additional causes for divorce will be recognized.  At the present day the Japanese Code probably represents  the high-water mark of progress. In England, however, the  introduction of divorce by mutual consent, with whatever  safeguards, is still remote. It cannot become a question of  practical politics until woman's suffrage is well established."  %  ter and mischief, a dimple that soems  to come and go as you look - at it, a  tiny rosebud of a mouth, and a dainty  little head running over with- golden  curls. Only* a painted face. But what  potentialities of romance may lurk in  its pictured beauty!  Such was the sweet vision that arrested the eyes of Edward Fortescuc, .  the wealthy scion of the noble family  of that name, at the Academy Exhibition of 1854. The picture was by a  young ami unknown artist, and it bore  thc simple but expressive title.  "Springtime." At the first sight of  that fair young face, with its merry  dancing eyes, Edward Portcscuc lost  Iiis heart. He determined at any cost  to find its owner, and, after weeks of  pursuit, ran the artist to earth in a  small village in the heart of Wales.  Prom him he learnt that the .original  of "Springtime" was his only sister,"  who had died suddenly, tragically, of  heart-failure less than a month after  the last touch had been put to her-  portrait. , >  Fortescuc    was    inconsolable.      The *  sweet   face   haunted   his   waking   and  sleeping   hours.     Por    him    no    other,  hencef'oith. however fair, held the least  attraction.    Por a  few years he" sought  distraction in other lands, but the-blue  eyes   pursued   him.    On   his   return1" he -  flung  himself  into   political  work  and -  social 'pleasures, but nowhere coulil  he-  find-solace  or  escape.    One   December'  morning in 1SCG he was found dead in  bed iu his chambers in the Temple,"and  in his right hand was clasped a miniature of flic lady of the "Springtime.."  An ludian Rajah was walking through  the Academy rooms during the exhibition of  1S42 when he was attracted >by  a  painting  of "Perseus and  Andromeda."    "Who   is   thc   original   of   that  beautiful   young   woman?"   he   asked  *'  his guide,  pointing to  Andromeda.,/'I -,  do not know, your Highness;'-' was the -  answer:,  "but   1   can   easily "find   the-j;,  artist."- Thc address of-the"-artist wasv-yj  quickly   available,   and' th'c   Rajah   re-'"  paired there post-haste. .* "Tell me who  your Andromeda .is,"  lie said] "and.l.  will  give you $2,500 for the  picture."'  The'original, he-was,informed, was'the  'daughter of a  neighboring *g"eengroi;o'*7  "Send for her at once," said-the ^Rajah.    Within half an hour the girl/;a'c-'  coinpanied   by   her   father,   arrived "at"  thc studio, -and proved to be even lovelier than her presentment.'    So "charmed  was his dusky Highness that he forth-,  with offered a large sum "to"tho u'ados-  man for the.privilege of adding Andromeda to  his  harem.'"But alas.f')**���������������������������the  Rajah's ambition, '* Father,.and  daugh-,  ter .-alike repudiated  the' offer and'jhe'  gold,  arfd  his" ll'glmess., went" a way"-in"  high -disgust" thal-'fieiLlior-Jiis -raiikVnoT  his  money  could  wife:   ~7,  7_  . .In-the early-eighli5s";;i':broiuod;'";iii-li-*-"J  tary-Jofd\ing,;'maji- Irtlhad' suddenly'7.1 ip.  fron<7of a picture of^.t young.and beauTyll  i/ful -wofiiaif' .sto'Of/Lngv over^a. "cra'tllft?''>(i  It   was   an'exquisife . |._feseiitineiit';.'7of%i''*J  '/Motherhood," the- title it bore.1-.Fo'r *,-'  several minute's he stood with eyes'fix- :*"f'|  ed  on the bent and gracefulvfigure," a's"  t'i  "'purchase .'an - 'English"-!"-)]  "' 7 7 "���������������������������'-" -  ,    , 7"   "-T>Ht-\  [f unable to^letach his-gaze. , Then he  strode hastily to*-the'turnstiles "and* in?  quired if. fhe  picture was for 'sale.-/'I:  believe -not,,"   was" the "-answer. - */the  "artist-lives not "fa'r.away7..T[ereris.th  ���������������������������'fddrcss."������������������������������������������������������     Before, many /hours"--ba  elapsed   both   artist and   original   were  found; and a few months later the clue  _ |j  to  the 'mystery  was 'furnished"'by  the  following   announcement   in-.a   Londo'n  ne    -ii  he" "jl  < (1  marriage litis  Colonel ���������������������������-���������������������������ir-  ���������������������������!']  been 'arranged  be- f'Ja  "���������������������������of -the.-*Indian " IJ  which  is-to -  of   wedding-.  of many. In .  of .1878   a  paper:  *'' A  tween  Army, and thc beautiful-young widow  of Mr. "S-^1���������������������������. the. artist,'* who' had fallen''",  on evil days since the death' ot7 hef-"  husband. We understand "that vsotne*  years'ago the colonel and the widow -  had been affianced, and were on-the eve,  _of_being_married _.whon_thc_bridels7fny_  ther, General B , forbade the union;  It was a visit to the last Academy Exhibition, during which the colonel recognized in a picture the portrait of his  love of former days, that led to a resumption of the romance  find its climax in peals  bells."  One more romance���������������������������one  the Academy Exhibition  wealthy Australian was walking about  the rooms-of "Burlington- House-when  his eye fell on a picture of a hayfield,  full of sunlight and beauty. In the  foreground was a graceful, girlish figure, rake in hand, in a lilac sun-bonnet,  from under which a pair of wistful blue  eyes looked expectantly as if awaiting  the coining of a lover. At sight of thc  little face under tho sun-bounct the  looker gave a gasp of amazement, for  it was thc exact reproduction of that  of thc girl ho had loved and lost many  years earlier, before he crossed the  seas to seek fortune.  Hurrying to nu official, he learned  the address of the artist, and through  him was soon able to track the pretty  haymaker to her home. He found her  living in a small attic-room near. H'ol-  born, and from her lips he heard the  story which confirmed his expectations.  She was indeed the daughter of his lost  love, who had made an unhappy marriage and had died, leaving her child,  penniless, to earn a scanty livelihood  by placing her.beauty at the service  of artists as a model.  When, a few months later, the Australian crossed the seas again, he had  with him as bride tho little haymaker,  who today is one of the most popular  and 'charming of the social queens of  Sydney.  a  I  y<\  W  DEPOPULATION OF IRELAND.  Ireland has 70,000 less inhabitants  than it had ten years ago. The birth;  rate in the Emerald Isle has not declined, and births far excocd deaths, but  the progressive young Irishmen desert  their native land for the Uuited States,  Canada and Australia.'  96 /  ;&-  Thursday; August 17, 1911  fr:-  |V���������������������������  i^&  r'lVal  i w    J"  **yy  7vs;  I AH  |T-',-l  i^*..i  I^L*-'  | ������������������ *t  [���������������������������; ^  |*eri*"  ��������������������������� **-  IM  ��������������������������� Ir  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  We have a very Jarge stock of; the^ goods: diie in a few dajfc.  you buy,It wills^^  > y <   "~" ,"''"'y Z ** '  uet our prices before  ���������������������������*;?J  jrvu uujr.   ii wm save you money      .     -   v    'Vf,   -.. ������������������������������������������������������>..--_>, v-73  ,  $     *���������������������������* ���������������������������!      ��������������������������� * ..'r     - ���������������������������"    > y     -r  ^   '- * -     L*  T'    r"v   '.*--���������������������������  * <, -        *- \     y y*.~    ��������������������������� .y **>���������������������������-      a*-.,.   .y^y,-   ',    */ *"*"'y y.. v*>sv  "         "                       .                 .                    -                       f                                                                                                                                          "        -               '-        '                   .,.--.,-->       ,^   w     ,������������������     ._      _,3     ;_���������������������������.     ,_,       ,                  -     ^      <-^y^<1'\j,     '?*     '-^.^.''V-      ->���������������������������.,,-   -i-"   *"     ..jJ'^rJTfeS4  -T              *"                 ������������������-          ^ ������������������           ''^            r������������������        ^        ^      '-*/-.,   . *���������������������������  _^        ^>,   *"..     -"    ,.        ,          '           *~ -"������������������       -   ���������������������������,                        /          r^^"1"~~^""~^~~���������������������������""*^������������������������������������������������������^.^_____������������������i,_^^~m^Zm^m^.^m^��������������������������� >~       r'~ '"x   '/      I "- "i "*    "    ~"~{." 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"^  "~^    "r  ______________________^_^^__^^_^^^^_. ** ^ *   j.       -r^f^Wr'Tt*--. >-**.        r-* - j i T T        "-**.^������������������f-v^i*^v^ *f i   *&<     ���������������������������*-,( ^_        '    j, ��������������������������������������������� r **������������������      *������������������v a. **       * ~'I"!Ai''!j_ "���������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������ y K "^ J**-' ���������������������������*"* ** r^vr,? **"-' v^Q"*-' ^"***  ~ ' ~    "' "J       h       - '      ���������������������������"--*'���������������������������*- ^^c -f^*i--y.j_ ~  ;-= v"'. *-,.*   . ly.-'i:-!"'?-? '".���������������������������y." 1"^^) 7 ^?7*i'  ��������������������������� - y  * K , vt-i <"���������������������������** ^' *������������������t-;^ >\  y-/ ���������������������������*.--& 11  ^yy>f>4?|  -������������������..'������������������   Sj������������������������������������*Wl  ������������������������������������������������������y-yw^m.  yZ,-> -yitfiif ���������������������������  #lv*^M  s 75fe4$7J- ������������������i^y'l-*S  A--���������������������������*a. t     Jr    ,^^^������������������ H  * ,-,J,i-   .X."  ^^^^^^^^^^    1,   tjt^i-^ /^j������������������     ra    js    jit =at    i* ���������������������������*. n*. Tin "-j*a*v  Ir^j-T*^ viT^^^r:  ��������������������������� B^y  r.v-t^*  J-T'y^.���������������������������.  *T* - 1   ^ "Ji^i.-xfi  yy^ j --y yy>T;7>.*"?Jj>;?  yyyf?: y-f'jy?-*- yy^  or  /^-      fu1r\������������������ '   ^  - y-   v     ���������������������������? u *"    Sja'Xj-* * i     f       -    * ^1       >*; "       ~7L-    **  *"v^   rT --    ^ 7',.,'T ">, ^-.U.. v"Vt* '���������������������������- "  T*-" .    "     *?',���������������������������'    " J-y- ^* \Tt. \r. ' v*"  -wat|errajcl'not rotandiolto-p^fe^^1^  ings soon look  -;..- r". - -'-J i>?-'':- -':'-\~y    ->��������������������������� .".-.���������������������������'"-' f :'y*W  y,-v &TtWfi*v  '���������������������������> -- * *y,i  ^.J,h     J-" ���������������������������    ,������������������.    ���������������������������/?!-!������������������������������������������������������f* j,  r>    (WW*!*   i.������������������, *>    ���������������������������  I ������������������   "r-       ,*i  '      -������������������.rW J������������������*y V      'f        "iVi    ^-^    "*   j    ,J    ^      Z      -'ir,'-      \  Wy^traria^if: ?S  '"'ylDlF^iS1'^^*'?-**^?  ^Barh^wireit  rVy3at*Unlyrjy'W  77* - **_" 'l*1/  -t*-*   -~���������������������������r���������������������������"_ ^.r yi- ~*^.   2-3 "      n'(      -.. ^.���������������������������.u.  ^ ;,i, ���������������������������;  -_&V  11  ������������������������������������������������������It-*>  like this  WMMW\  l^yilOO^  y a/ ; 7" *!-  Lawn Fence at  Tt"16c=and-f8c  7-per'foot  *������������������    .r ���������������������������      i : .-���������������������������mj/uuuv-  ������������������9A f: ������������������1 a j"g Machin?f at eastern'prices"-,,   -  :: $^0 to ?50; every machine guaranteed,for lO^yrs  Wc want to talk paint to you���������������������������wc want to talk Sherwin-  7^^^ F**ntJ������������������ Y9U .^!������������������V??~ it's so good.:   It's nude of pure  Tleadrptire^zinc, W^lfamt^^  machinery.   Come and see tis and let tis give you information  that will save money on your property. XV774  We have had a big rush on our paint stock, but art still able to supply you with  anything in this line  P|____________________a  Builders' Hardware, Nails, Paroid Roofing, Building Papers of all kinds at  the lowest possible prices: We aim  to supply yoiir wants at all times in  Harness and Stoves, Shelf & Heavy"  Hardware, Wagons and Farm Implements.  ��������������������������� Buggies sold on terms up toT7ears or        We do Plumbing, Tinsmithing and Heat- n ^  ���������������������������pedal prices for cash irig work of all kinds. Complete line of Harness and Horsemen's Supplies  ^______[^^^^^______r ^___T^_____P s\\\^^a\\W^a\\\      .amtmW^^asmm.      ^a\m\\\m. ^L9 m%\\m\      ^a\\\\\masm s^mm^ ^-^_  ���������������������������*4      ���������������������������*        ''i'^KI  j. ni    ^'fwf--   ���������������������������  W*.   J-"->*������������������������������������������������������  '*:','"';* y'^ym  "' 7 -y*?*'  y7yyyif;  "-*.   *.V*'*'VX  * ^ ** "^  ������������������������������������������������������ 7*7 ^4'^J  7 "77 .r?c"^|  '*,7cF  ' r     ; 4f������������������.  "*"*.*r*  <*  FULTON'S HARDWARE  ENDERBY, B. C. ENDERBY PRESS   AND WAT-TOR'S WEEKLY  NOSE GOLDS CURED QUICKLY  Dear Sirs,���������������������������I was a chronic sufferer  from continuous colds in the throat ami  nose, aud for many .years have eon  Ht'Uitl.y had Catarrh.   1 was reeommeud-  '���������������������������ed  to  try Catarrhozone, and  find  thai  by  using the inhaler on the first   tou.'-l'  ���������������������������vJ'.ii co'ld or la grippe. 1 am able to r*la\  it iii a few hours.    1 have been able to  breathe  through   my.  nunc  freely   since  .istug Catarrh(i,/.0!JC';  in fact  I am com  pletcly cured.  (Signed)   Ivlwood S.  Lee  .'Sydenham." Ont.  All  dealer'-  sell  ''utai tho/niie.  ii.  -5e.  fnV ii'.d yjni size*.   l'iM"u**c a Mibstituie  THE SOUTH SEA SWELLS  Kvery reader of books of travel will  feiinrmber with wlint frui.uoncy in the  old narrati'. ������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������� of experiences in the  South Sea*: lvfereiu'e if made tt; the  heavy *-wei!.- of tho i;cenn, which im-  jjre������������������-sOil tin' navigatoi** with the i<lea of  1 heir n'Muterii'S.*-   fioin   land.  Tlie gicat i-ize of ,the sea waves iu  high southern latitudes has been explained by the fact that south of the  Cape o? 'Good liopc and Cape Horn  there i- neither windward nor leeward  shore, and the prevailing wind in all  longitudes is westerly. Thus when a  west wind* springs up it finds a long  westerly j-well, the effect of a previous  wind, still running. The now-born wind  increase** the steepness of this swell,  and so forms majestic storm waves,  whieh sometimes attain a length of  twelve hundred feet from crest to crest.  The average height attained by sea  waves in feet is about half the velocity  of tbe wind in miles per hour.  If you've done something wrong,  don't waste time repenting: do something useful.  Storyette*  Economy  is  the  art   of  being  mean  without  looking it.  Wife "John, our cook has become  viigaged   to   the   milkman."  i'iub: "Well, engagements are breakable, nnd vou know. Bridget."  ���������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������*  "John, 1 listened to you for half an  hour last night while you were talking in your sleop."  "Thanks, dear, for your self-restraint."  "We got. forty-eight wedding presents.'"  "You'-e   lucky."  "We are not. Every one came from  friends who are engaged to be married."  <    *    ������������������  Doctor: "Thc increasing deafness  of your wife is merely an indication of  advancing vcars, and you can tell her  that."  Husband:    "llml    would   you   mind  telling her that yourself doctor?"  ������������������    i-    +  Mrs. New-gold (iu the picture gallery)  ���������������������������"This, Aunt Eunice, is a real old  master."  Aunt Eunice���������������������������" Well, I shouldn't  care if it was; it's just as good as some  of the, new ones."  Young Doctor: "Why do you always  ask your patients what they have for  dinner?" o  Old  Doctor:  "It's a  most important  question, for, according to their tnonus  I make out my bills.''  >    ���������������������������*    *���������������������������  Assistant   Editor:   "Hore's   a   poem  from  n   follow  who  is  serving  a  five-  years'  term  in  thc   Eastern  Penitcnti  ary."  Managing Editor: "Well, print it  wilh a footnote explaining the circumstance. It may serve as a warning to  other poets."  WOMEN WITH WEAKNESS  Por all weakness from which girls  and women suffer, no surer remedy exists than Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They  maintain that bracing health every woman so earnestly desires; they uproot  disease, and bring strength that lasts  tiU old age.  "No medicine could bo more beneficial than Dr. Hamilton's Pills" writes  Mrs. Mary. E. Ayrton, of "Victoria. "I  have been strengthened, my digestion  is better, I have improved in color and  feel considerably bettor since using Dr.  Hamilton's Pill's." Sold everywhere,  25c. per bos or five boxes for one dollar.  Of course, it did not mako the slightest difference. Nobody expected for a  single moment that it would; but, still,  thc inhabitants of the delightful  borough where rates were 12s. in tho ii  were holding a meeting to protest  against the spouding of another million  or so to provide the downtrodden dustmen of the district with a cluhouse. An  impassioned orator was holding forth  on the enormities of the local spend1  thrifts,  "Gentlemen/' he cried, "m'0 entrust  tremendous sums of money, which we  have had to strive for by hard and unremitting toil. Still the council gluttons are not satisfied, and they never  will be. And what I want to know is,  what do you get for itV 1 repeat, and  I pause for a reply���������������������������what do you get  for your rates?"  "Get for them?" repeated a man  at the back of the hall, who seomed to  think that the question bad been addressed personally to him. "Well, I  generally get a summons."  And the ratepayers, who had had experience of the rewards of virtue, cheered him to the echo.  ^5 THE'*  r**%Siist  M  but  hoi  uI.i'.'i.vkI tlircctii'is inv.i'! Vi.l- :o i.idii**..  WINDSOR SUPPLY CO.,  Windsor, On!  V,e 11,-ral A^v-l'-. for Cansf**.  CORED OF LAME BACK WHEN 84  Mr. Samuel Martin, of Strath roy,  Out. passed twenty years of his life in  misery, suffering tortures fioin lame  bar-k.* "He fried nen ily all advertised  remedies and household recipes, bnt received no-benefit from any of them.  Some months ago, seeing Gin Pills  advertised Mr. Martin purchased a box.  The relief which Mr. Martin experienced after he had taken one box, was so  great that he knew he had found the  right remedy at last. He used two more  boxes and is now completely cured.  -5lk.-a.-boy. ii..foi:_$2.o0,.aLalLdcaler,'*,  Vree sample if you write National Drug  and Chemical Co., Dept. ft. P., Toronto.  Chilliwack,   British    Columbia  Tu? Garden of B.C., in tho famous Krascr  V������������������llcy. Finest funning and fruit land in tlio  norld. Irrigation unknown. |},C. Kloctric Hy.  fr������������������:ri Vancouver; C..VK. transcontinental anil  Gt Northern liiiildim.'. Chilliwack a modern  fiiy���������������������������waterworks, fi'i*r.tnc liij'it, i������������������to, Green  gra.-*B the year round. Tliu Prairie Man's  I'kradise���������������������������no fro1.!, no four munth'H snow.  -iViiu-. IL..*L_. GuoilhinJ. .Secy, Hoard of  1'n.d", O'lilliwack, for all information, book-  '������������������������������������������������������tfl. 'mans,  etc.���������������������������THR:.'  COME.  Dr.Wartel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS TBE STANDARD  rnwerfbed nnd recomineusiod for women's aJl-  ���������������������������MntB, a scientifically prepared remedy of  jwov������������������n worth. The result from their uso 1������������������  (piicSc  and   permanent.   For  ial������������������   H   all  dru������������������  When the lirBt shipment of frozen  eggs arrived in London from Australia,  their extreme hardness astonished the  brokers, says the Mark Lane Express.  One man calling at a shipper's office  was amazed to so him taking aim at  the wall with an egg. "'What the dickens are }'.ou at?" hc said. The broker  let drive, the only result being a slight  dint in the wall. The thing being explained, the man took a couple, of the  eggs, put them in his pocket,' and left  to'startlc his wife. Arriving home, hc  waited till tho family was assembled  for dinner, and then banged an egg at  the new dado. But tbe smile quickly  faded from .his face. The egg had  thawed!  A butcher in a small way of business  was in the habit of sending his son out  with a trap to deliver orders.  Thc lad was a careless driver,- and  ono day he knocked down" an old lady.  The inevitable "lawsuit followed, and  the butcher had to pay.heavy damages.  Shortly after, this the son was the  cause of another accident, which had a  similar result, nnd the drain ou thc  butcher's resources brought him to the  verge of ruin.  A few days after the second case had  been settled he was sitting in his shop  thinking over his hard fate when a  neighbor came rushing in breathless  with the information that thc butcher's  wife had beeu run over by a motor-car;  and was lying in thc hospital.  ','Thank goodness!" exclaimed the  butcher. ".Mv luck's changed- at  last!"  > -������������������ A  Dion Clayton' Oalthrop recounts a  Fories of Coronation curiosities, as he  rightly calls them; the precise rules and  regulations as to thc cur. and color of  dress according to rank and order of  precedence. One of the most curious  mentioned is this:  The Lord Great Chamberlain claims  to bring to his majesty on the day of  IITf^^lfnatTW^h-r^skii-tT^toeiviHgs^-arid5  "And do you have to be called in the  morning?" asked the lady who was  about to engage a new girl.  "1 don't has to be, mum," roplied  thc applicant, "unless you happen to  need  me."  WANTED:  A TRIMMING MACHINE  FOR PAPER HANGERS  Observe a paper hanger on a job calling for good work and yon will notice  him paste the paper, then fold it upon  itself, pasted surfaces inside. Then  pressing, a straight edge firmly upon thc  folded paper just back of the marginal  strip, he will, with a keen, knife, cut  off the strip; or, in paper hangers' parlance, trim the paper. Paper of a cheap  grade is frequently trimmed by machine iu the shop, before being taken to  the job and before the paste is applied.  For a while.the -writer of this note was  at a loss to understand why it was  not" better to trim'- thc paper by -machine, as it seemed it could be machine  cut.more accurately than by Hand. A  friend, "a .master paper hanger, doing  first-class work-only,-explains it-as follows: If 'you paste paper' to the* edge  and put it on the wa]l, a" small portion  of tho0pastc is likely "to squeeze out at  the joint and smear. Tn hand trimming,'  thc pressure" of- ���������������������������the .straight edge  squeezes all surplus, paste out into the  mai'giriiil strip whieh is trimmed off,  leaving no. excess-to smear-in. hanging  the paper. It iimy be practicable to  devise a coinbinod pasting and trimming machine which will paste the paper, press out. thc surplus paste and  then trim the paper accurately and  with greater facility than by hand.  confidence of the patrons, A judge  should have a good idea of what each  competing horse is capable of "doing. I  do not moan, to infer that there iB even  one man who should know the capabilities of each horse entered at any particular meeting," but some men keep  well posted upon all matters pertaining  to harness horse racing, and such men  alone should be chosen to act as judges  where the welfare of such a good sport  is at stake. The rule books of both  the American and National Trotting  Associations are cheap, and there is no  reason why any mau who is willing  to accopt an invitation to act as judge  should not thoroughly familiarize' himself with tho rules that he mny have to  enforce.  *    /    *���������������������������  And now that the racing season is  about on, it wouldusavc a whole lot of  trouble and annoyance laier ou if every  owner, trainer, and driver of it trotter  or pacer would get a copy of the rule  book and study thc rules as laid down  by the parent associations.  Jf tho promotors of the* Columbus,  Ohio race meeting" saw fit tor# breakaway from tho Grand Circuit aad conduct an independent meeting, even if  the dates selected will conflict - with  the Grand Circuit ineotings to be held  at Fort Erie underTtbo auspices of the  Buffalo Driving Club, and the half-mile  track meeting at Goshen, N.Y.,- it is  their business, and they arc certainly  within their rights in doing so, but at  the samo time it is very bad politics  indeed to register a "knock" against  the two "Grand Circuit meetings named  in their endeavor to "boost" Columbus, and it will not be surprising'if the  circular that has beeu_issued by Secretary II. D. S'hepard does not gain the  sympathy of horsemen in goncral and  aot as a sort of boomerang, as it were.  The policy of "live and let live,"  should prevail among the promoters 'of  race .meetings and nn old established  association - like the oue at Columbus  should be prepared to stand or fall by  tho elaborate program announced for  the two weeks' meeting, which will be  held in the Ohio capital, Aug. 14-26.  A TRAVELER'S EXPERIENCE  "My one wish will be," writes Harry P Pollard, a well known boot and  shoe traveler of Hartford, ".that everyone with a bad stomach may learn as  I did.before it's too late,0that Norviline is the one remedy to cure. Why^T  was in mighty bad shape, my digestion  was all wrong, and every night I would  waken up with a start and find my heart  jumping like a threshing maching.  This was caused by gas in my stomach  pressing against my heart. Whon J",  started to use Norviline I got hotter  mighty fast. It is certainly a grand  remedy for the traveling man, keeps  your stomach in order, cures cramps,  prevents lumbago or rheumatism,  breaks np chest eolds and soro throat���������������������������  in fact there hasn't been an acho or  pain inside or outside for tho past two  years that I haven't cured with Norviline.   Do von wonder I recommend itf' ���������������������������'  tho pacing line. Tho price was not  quibbled over, and tho other day after '  tho Canadians had seen the horse perform over the Dean track at'Palatine  thc transaction was concluded, and"  Dean was told Peter Preston would remain a member of bis campaigning  stable.  Says Henry Ten Eyek White in the  Chicago  Tribune:  Tho important event of the last  week in the harness horse, world was  thc sale of tho green pacer .Pbter Preston (which ahead}- has been named in  the $5,000 C. of C. purse at Detroit and  several other events)' to Archio Mackenzie member of the Canadian family  that has been so prominont in the railroad and financial enterprise of that  country, and W. J". Cowan, of Canning-  ton, Ont. -        .    '  *    ���������������������������*.     * . -.  '  M.r. Cowan acted as the purchaser.  The" original'advice'to buy the,'horse  having eome from E. J. Itochon of.-Win-  nipeg.-wdiero the Mackenzie family -resided. .- Roclion".' owns _ The Broncho,  former champion pacing" mare,'and; lib  was familiar with��������������������������� Peter -Preston and  knew wliat the stallion'is "capable o'f in  Make the Liver  o  Nine timcj in ten when the liver it right iho  rtomnch and bowels are right.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  g<n'Iybutf  p������������������I a h?.y  do it3 duty.  Cures C  ttipation  Indigestion,  Sick  Headache, and Distress after Eating.  Small Pill, Sma.ll Dote, Small Price  Genuine must b������������������r Signature  drawers, and that with the Lord Cham  bcrlain of fhe Household he may dress  his majesty in all his apparel on that  clay. And as his fees he claims forty  yards of crimson velvet for his robes,  together with the bed wherein the king  lies tho night previous to the Coronation, with all the valences and curtains  thereof, and all thc cushions and clothes  within fhe chamber together with the  furniture of the same, and also the  night-robe of "the king" wherein" his  majesty is vested the night previous to  his Coronation; and likewise to servo  his majesty with water on that day and  have Hie basins and towel? and the cup  of as<*av for his foe.  The housemaid could neither read nor  write, so she took the letters to her  niij-tre*'.- to learn  its content!*.  "Why, Mary," fried, the lady, "it's  a proposal from your friend Jack!  He's a nice, young man, too, But, how  are you going to reply? Shall \ write  a letter for you?"  "Thankee' kindly, mum. but "I'd  rather do if myself. If ain't move'a  once in a lifetime a gel 'as a chance  o' answering a note like that."  The mistress was puzzled to know-  how  Mary would  manage to write tho  The Horseman  FISHERMAN TELLS   7  INTERESTING STORY  DODD'S"KIDNEY PILLS CURED HIS  RHEUMATISM AND LUMBAGO  Promoters of harness horse racing often wonder why their favorite sport  is not- more popular with the people  at large, but to the close observer of all  that goes on around trotting and pac-  i ng=ni eetings,-=the=.ca use=f or^t-lLa=geiieraL  Strain ' and-. Exposure " Brought on  Troubles That Caused Five Years'1  Suffering, but Dodd's Kidney Pills  Fixed Him Up  Clam Bank Cove, Bay St. George,  Nfld.���������������������������(Special)���������������������������Among" tho fishermen  here Dodd's Kidney Pills are making a  name for themselves as a t remedy for  those ills that the -cold and exposure  bring to these hardy people. The kidneys- are always the first to feel the  effects of continued strain on the. body,  and as Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure  thc kidneys they are gaining a wonderful popularity. An example is the case  .of_.Mr._J.._C.._.G recne.  lack of enthusiasm on the part of the  public is not hard to understand.  * *��������������������������� -r  J a  the   first   place   very   few  of   the  judges'  stands  at -harness  horse  meetings   are   properly   manned.     Mon   are  often selected to act in thc capacity of  .'judges   simply   because   they  arc   what  is known  as "good  follows." and  not  on account of thoir fitness for the very  important, work ..connected _wiUi__the_  oflice, and right here is where the promoters make a fatal mistake. The promoters  of  thoroughbred   racing  invariably employ  the  most  competent  men  possible to officiate at their meetings,  and   while   the   cost   may   bo  a  trifle  greater   than   whore   inferior   men   are  employed,   the   results   are   more   than  satisfactory  to such associations. 'Very  often men without the slightest knowledge of  the rules  that govern  racing-  are found occupying positions as judges  at harness horse meetings. This is not  exaggerating   the   ease,   but   it   is   an  actual  fact, nnd  in   view of this,  it  is  not,   to   be   wondered   that   some   raw  things    como   off   at    such    meetings.  Horsemen  are  not slow to discover incompetency  in  the judges'  stand,  and  designing   owners   and   drivers   seldom  lose an opportunity of trying to double  rxMy   trouble,"  Trtn  Greene states,  "was caused by strain and cold. For  five years i suffered from Rheumatism  and Lumbago. 1 was always tired and  nervous. My sleep was broken and  unrefreshing and the pains of neuralgia added to my distress.  "I. was in very bad shape indeed  wheu I started to uso Dodd's Kidney  Pills, but T am thankful to say that  they gave me relief. It is because I  found in-'thein a cure that .Liccommcnd  Dodd's Kidney Pills to my friends."  Others here give thc same experience.  They were racked with pain .'ind feeling that life generally was a burden.  Dodd's Kidney Pilli* made new men  and   women  of  them.  It ib ovidcut tho Canadians "arc going  to   mako  n   strong  bid  this  year  i'or the 0. of C, a race thoy vainly have-  tried   to   win   over   since   it   was   inaugurated.    They came close to success  with The Eel, which set the record for  the race at 2.03, being beaten by Minor  lleir,   and   Angus* Pointer   and   other ,  Canadian-owned pacers havo tried hard  for  tho  big  money.    Last, fall,  Ii.  J".  Mackenzie, of Winnipeg, cousin of tho  now   owner   of  Peter  Preston,   bought  the stallion Joe Patchen It., and sent',  him to California for a special winter  preparation for the big pacing racos.  The   Patchen   horse   showed   2.10^  over a half-mile track the day ho was  sold, and is now at Tudianapolis waiting for the opening of thc Grand -Cir- -  cnit.    What he did in California satisfied his trainer, Ilavis Tames, that tho  son of Joe Patchen, 2.01%, is up to a  mile in 2.05 right nowj and, as a matter of fact, his real speed is unknown. -  lie   has   shown   enough,   however,   to '  make it certain he will bo a starter iu  the  race.    With  Joe Patchen IT.  and '  Peter Presto'h in"all the important slow  class paces thc Mackenzie family certainly holds a strong hand, as the Pres- r  ton horso will be up to a milo in 2.0o  by July, when the Grand Circuit, opens.  *    **    ���������������������������* .. "  A  good judge of race nags said .the . :  other, day: -"Wc will see  more  high-  class pacers out thi's'year than ever be- "  fore.    1 know the Canadians think Joe  Patchen   II.   is .a   classy ��������������������������� pacer,, and"7.  I've heard v.-the. praises'] of-Altar sung.    '  But-how about several;others? * "What "-  are you' going" to 'do .with-'-Hal  'Akin*;;'  if Tom  Murphy-gets him',, to, the-post'-,,  sound   and   feeling "well?-.   Tl.at .pacer-^  .worked a'mile"-in 2.04% 'two years .'ago, y-  a'nd he "is a bear cat'when-it comes to'7'!.  racing' mile.heats until s'omebody wine- '.  three of them. -   '-���������������������������'.���������������������������  -*- ���������������������������- '.-, ., ,���������������������������V-  "Peter .Proston, i6  unknown   to'"the"'"  general  run  of horsemen) but" he  wa~s7  good enough, with, littlo work, totramp  a  mile in  2.0G% "in a  race last-fall. '-,  iN"ow, hc stepped the last" half "of that" -  heat in  1.01%, and poked iu and out*,,  and around eight or ten ho.rses .during  the trip. ,TIe is'tho best-made pacer in -  the wa}* of lung development you ever* -.  saw, and although'uot.-~a tall-horse,'or,":������������������  what would be called a\big.one, wears   .  a   bigger  girth." than   any   horse ever <-,  trained at the Doan-track" had any use   .-  i'or.    Tie never takes a long breath at  the end of a fast'mile, is tho best-bred   ;  one in  the race���������������������������by Peter the  Great,  7  "dam   Tosa, - 2.19 y_, 'by  Enfield���������������������������so,   as*.-'  the Indian auctioneers -Bay when  they  arc selling cows: 7Don't fault nobody^-.  but yonrself if .you overlook this here' -  one!5 " ��������������������������� " -       --���������������������������"--  Ml  Hi  o  v- -:'Ai  1  4  SUPPORTS WEATHER MAN r  An agricultural editor has taken' up  -the���������������������������eudgols=on���������������������������behalf���������������������������of-=4hc=5rinuc)u=  maligned Weather Clerk. " Althb'ugh,"  hc says, "thc weather plays tricks  sometimes, we must remember that onr*  climato is tho finest in the world for  general gardening, and that if it docs  cause an occasional disaster it helps  on  towards many  brilliant successes."  fl  It takes much longer to get what you  want than it does to get tired of it.  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of corns wheu  so cortain a rolicf is at hand as Hollo-  way's Corn  Curo,  Nlvto  reply, but made no remark, except that  cross the public when they think  they  she would find all writing materials in  the library.  "Thank'eo mum,' but I think I can  ma n a go   wi'  t' work-bask p.t.;'  And away she went in high glee.  Presently she returned, handed her  mistress a sheet of paper, aud nheorily  asked:  "Will  that do,  mum?"  On the blank sheet of paper Mary  had stitched an ordinary drossmakcr's  "eye," and close below a bit of wool,  signifying "T will."  can get away with their schemes. And  again, wc often find men soleeted as  judges who are entirely unfamiliar with  the competing horses, and the result of  this often ha*> a tendency to lessen  the  relieve and cure indigtst!on-~acldity of the stomach���������������������������biliousness���������������������������flatulence  ���������������������������dyspepsia. They re-lnlorce the stomach by supplying the active principles  needed for the digestion of all kinds of food.   Try one after each meal.  50c. a box.    If your druggist has not stocked  them yet,  send  us 50c.  and we will mail you a box. " 33  j      National Drue and Chemicnl Cotr.pony tjf Cnnudn, Limited,       ���������������������������       ���������������������������      .       Montreal,  Tho cheapness of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator puts it withiD  reach of all, and it can be got at an)  druggist'b.  It Is Wise to Prevent Disorder.���������������������������  Many causes lead to disorders of the  stomach and few are free from them.  At the first manifestation that the sto  mach and liver arc not performing their  functions, a course of Parmelee's .Vegetable Pills should be triod, and it will  be found that the digestive organs will  speedily resume healthy action. Laxatives and sodatives are so blended in  these pills that no other preparation  eould be so ���������������������������rTectivc ns ,th������������������jr. '  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  ett Plaster  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man.  ti  i  w ^a.'tV*..,  ���������������������������^���������������������������^���������������������������w^^r^t^g  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  SHJHE3E  /  &  l< <  >  \)  If Portugal becomes so progressive  as to adopt tho "recall," and should  recall President Braga to private Hfo  and Manuol to the throne, as some predict, no honor in Manuel's gift will be  too high for Captain Paivo Couceiro.  Refusing to bo tempted by the most  flatterig offers from the Republican government, he prefers to live an exile in  Spain, working for the restoration of  his young king. To tbe imagination  of the Portuguese royalists he is the  personification of trust, tradition, and  temerity, and the correspondent of the  London Outlook, dwelling upon the  wave of enthusiasm that Couceiro's  most recent manifesto has aroused,  thinks that their imagination may not  be so far astray. He recollects, also,  how on that disastrous day of October  fith, 1910, when thc storm of rebellion  broke, loose, he was one of the few  royalist soldiers who did his dnty, and  . did it well.  lie was on  fbotj fighting throughout  all those thirty-six hours, thus behaving  .  ��������������������������� >in   a   very   different   manner   from   so  -    many   othors   on   whom   the   monarchy  -"had bestowed high office, but who, when  the  moment  of  trial camo,  manifested  thc  most  extreme  cowaidice.      Those  who'still remained faithful to,the cause  which   represented, eight   centuries   of  glorious     traditions    concentrated,    all  their hopes in that heroic figure. When  defeat came, Paivo  Couceiro accepted  it with the pri'de and dignity of a Ro-  man, and wont into retirement,    Jle at  once sent, in his resignation as an officer of the army, but the new government refused to acecpt it.   He persist-  i    ed, however, in his'determination'to resign,   despite  all   tho  blanishmonts   of  the new regime, which was exceedingly  anxious to have the support of hispres-  tigo,. and showed that he could uot'be  * bribed, even uy bribes which"fewambi-  "��������������������������� tibus soldiers, could fesist, into emb'rac-'  7-ing a-'"cause >which  he detested.     "For  .months the strongest possible" pressure  'was brought*to bcarjonjiim.   He is'too"  ��������������������������� ' proud- to" tell- how great ^arc* the prizes  ��������������������������� "which'were offered him, and the'public  ** knows4 .nothing  of  the teraptationsT'to  ' which "he was exposed.     He only.saw  '_ the - newt regime -"marching  toward . in-  , evitabhVcivil 'war,.and-trampling"down,  .-i on   the   way, ,the  rights  of * the  great  ,"���������������������������  majority of the nation.-;  - -" *,   * -*\    ,-'  v-    In America this attitude is a hard one  ���������������������������. to,,,.understand,*, but"* the * mind -'of rr the  loyal .Portuguese giasps :it readily. ' It  y.waj8i "the - only.*" possible;, point ;of   view  yyywhich" Captain Couceiro coul.d'entertain;  ft 7T*'77Hc^,frankly declared ,tb^the' provision-  ^.j^l^aljg'overnmenfcj thaf-Jie .was -dissatisfied  yyy w-ith'the^situation-and 'that"he desired  y,v>\ to -be*- freed "front .his duty', as "'a 'soldier,  7-'-/- tosobey ,the eonstitutedv;authprities.'He  :"yrdeclared7his'"conviction,- founded  'on  y^r*many facts) that-the Republic nof'only  7 ,"meant immediate danger for-tho-iude-  _ v pcndcncc of the nation, but did not cor-  ;"-7respond" to. tho wishes%of.:tho majority.  '-, l- lie asked that  for, the ,actual-govern-  {, ' ment  there .1should ^be". substituted' an-  -''������������������������������������������������������. other/an'inipartial  government,"- which  ' should'take a referendum, of the people  aa  to-"the": form   of * the' regime  which  ' they preferred. -, Whatever the result of'  : that .plebiscite" might"; prove  tolbc,-he  7 Tl undertook to regard ;it -a"s the supreme  y expression  of  the  national" will.. It  is  y unnecessary t to sayT^that this proposal,  y'a ^proposal worthyrof the. noble'spirit  wjth.which. it 'originated, found 7io support * from_~th'e'-. president,   who   knows  "better thaniany man in'Portugal  what  -v would be* the" result of such a plebiscite.  - Oh-learning-of the rejection of-his pfo;  pos'al, Paivo Coucoiro declared th'at'h'e  . would  stay-in  Lisbon, for twenty-four  .-. hours,-aud-Vould-then,, if not-arrested,  '   'take, whatever..steps.'seemed   good -to  liim. ��������������������������� The   twenty-four   hours ^having  J. passed, ivithbut thc government deciding  ".tOa_apprehend_^him,_J3oucoir6_LJeft^for_  meat. This being thc case, the provisional government decided to take steps  to safeguard itself, so far as lay iu its  power, against a royalist insurrection  in the north or an armed incursion of  Paivo Couceiro from across the frontier. With that object iu view it dispatched to Oporto a war-vessel manned  entirely by the officers and sailors who  proved their disloyalty-on October 5th.  It has also reinforced-its garrisons in  the north with southern troops, whom  it regards as trustworthy. We may  soon <ee if its reliance on them is -justified.  to bo appointed for the same work iu  Dussoldorf. Even a little girl of thirteen acted as detective tho other day,  and succeeded in following and bringing about the arrest of a man concerned  in the robbory of a<> gas-moter. The  story was told at the London Sessions,  on Aprilo25. The Antis will have to  hunt about.for new bogeys."  This, indeed, is an unexpected" dovel  opment. In the same paper thero still  appear remarks about the press boy  cott. Doubtless a certain class of paper  does abstain from giving publicity to  tho woman's cause. "But thc best jour  nals surely have done nothing so undignified,  ���������������������������wwbwwpw  53B  I, >  S'pain, whore he at once began an active  'propaganda  for  the restoration  of the  monarchy.  His fi.isf act, upon crossing the t'rou  tier, was to publish a manifesto explain  ing his attitude.  He said that Spain,"boiug convinced  AN  ESCAPE  FROM  SHARKS  Kvcr since Aristotle's time, wheu two  mon descended into "deep water" in a  "kettle," diviug has been a dangerous  affair..   The divers' dangers are threefold:   he is in  danger descending, for  then he may bo literally "swallowed'-'  by the pressure of the internal airj and  he is in danger ascending, for then he  is subject to the "bends," which, if the  exact opposite,, is'.exactly as bad; aud,  if   neither   "swallowed['rnor ,"bent"  by thc atmospheric-pressure, he is"* frequently  in  danger  of  both' from some  passing whale or man-eating shark. The  modern  diver is rigged up with a telephonic apparatus, which serves him in  good stead/.but'up to a few years ago  the- diver* had  been  forced  to depend  upon tugs at'the life line, to communicate with those above.   This was true  in  the case of   George   Means, whose  story is^told in- the Scientific.American;  He recounts:'        7        .        , *    .  - Tt was in_the Gulf of-"Mexico', and I  had to go down to look up the condition  of the Bella'Marta, sunk two, years before, and supposed' to .contain a" good  deal'of "coin.    The water was only-nine  fathoms,  and  I did  not  expect  much  trouble, but I got it. 71 had'a good mau  ontke line :and ' thought "my\pump"was  all right,'-yet from the first Inexperienced difficulty in gettig'air.. It was found  out afterward that there* was*"a\leaky,  valve.,, I pulled   for  more,  and  for. a,  while it came better; then I.got'to work  in eafncBt. * The water .was ,as cleafas  a bell, and I didn't.have any.difficulty  at alUin "finding the hull, although she  was-half covered with sand. '.-But I had  all .tlibughts'of her scared "out  of- me  in short-order". "l;had crawled through  some of her rigging'aud wreckage to" go  down. in - the"'hoId���������������������������dangerous .-thing".to  do, But T cpuldn't-help it.'.7L was", gef-  ting; along;nicely,- and. hadvthe  hatch'  a]most_*.brokeii "-through; "wlien^l :.sa'w7a'  "shadow:about  fifteen-*\feet,Jong'above  wc^It'kne'wfit;w^  a;badlyj^cared jnan.',^pf?eqursej"������������������i',coin-  meiiced' w'orkiiig.'my wayXbacWsssoon  a's^possible,'1'but* ]; wasri/t 'quick .enoughf  The brut e'sawfme-andcca the at me "slowly,  jaws "open "wide-aiid- wicked' eyes  gleaming" like-sih.^;And~l-Vouldyt_ -get  out,***; because'"; the' wajT^I "''had -'coine -1 was  the ; way'"to . his7 jaws���������������������������hV was-on^ the  wrong side' for * mc," T" wiis";in' .mortal  terror lest, he-go -at my "tube/biit h'e'had  eyes for-bigger "game.   -There-,-was .but  'one .thing-to.do, so"*I.'d'rcw' my. knife���������������������������,  .--luckily it-'was,a good ten-inch;blade  y-and "waited,^  Tt>!was,-my first experi;:  onee-.-with -sharks,"* and1, T" was'iuervou's,  but the'thought that*my life depended  on no one but me'.kept my 'head-.clear.  I[e"eame*tat/me suddenly,', with' a", rush  and 'turned almost' on "his "back,  so 'as  .ttr.givc his^smsor Jaw^a cliance." That  was mv chance, and I gave it to him  twice "iu.'the 'throat" slashing as  much  Sis-J fould! *. --     "  l    ' ~        ."y   %    *  " .'The water was rod in* a minute,'and  as  I   throw  myself on   my, face  I "just  prayed ^he_ would   swim _off/ to   clear  yrater.   He "did, f guess, for things were  quiet  for. a" while, and as soon "at.  my  heart'stopped pounding long ououglf to  mc to'get my.breath,  t commenced  to  "feol^nrynvay"baoJc^a^ilf^tlrfOT^lf^tlfe  maze  of  woodwork,   spais,    wreckage,  and 'old cordage through which TJiad  THE TALLEST TOMB IN ENGLAND  . Near   the   well    known    seaport    or  Southampton,  England,  there i.s. a   remarkable edifice  known   as  Petersen's  Towor.    Tho  erection  is till  the  more  singular because it marks the burying-  placo   of  a   certain   John   Petersen,   a  wealthy tea planter.    The man appears  .to   have  boon   rather  au  eccontric  individual, and in order to prove to the  world his belief in concrete as a building-material, set about the construction  of this groat tower.    The building took  many years to complete, but it is entirely   of   concrete,-and   by  the  time  the  fiual layers had boen placed had reached  an altitude of more than three hundred  feet.    Tt is about forty years since the  tower was erected, and its present condition ds certainly a justification of-the  faith of the builder., A.s has been indicated, Petersen loft instructions that  his-remoins should be placed under the  towor,   and   this   was  accordingly   carried out.   Another desire that' the' chamber   at - the  summit   should  -contain - a  light was defeated  by the  firm  stand  which.,Trinity-House,   the   light-house  authority, took on the matter.   Such an  illumination   would   have, been   visible  for miles out at sea and would uatur  ally 'have  proved _ very * misleading  to  sailors." , - r  lor Lloyd George is always an optimist  and a believer in his lucky star.        r  In a political sense, too, there is not  much assurance of a completely "sun  ny year "   The women aro determined  to get their Conciliation (Suffrage) Bill  through in six or seven days from the  beginning of the debate, but they are  not likely to see any debate at all be  fore August. Anyway, the women have  set their jaws firmly for the fight, after a stern declaration that they care  nothing  for precedents tho  premier  simply must grant facilities for de  bating their bill, regardless of any oth  er little affairs he may have in hand.  $3.50 Recipe Cures  Weak Kidneys, Free  Believes    Urinary , and f Kidney    Trouble*,  Backache, Straining,  Swelling,  Etc,  Etc.  Stops   Pain   in  the   Bladder,   Kidneys   and  Back  crept .to get tit the interior of the.hull  It wa** slow work, and hazy red as tho  water whh, I was afraid to do much  cutting of ropes for foar of cutting my  own line.    About this lime, the air got  that she would have in the Portuguese I scaice agaii., and 1 was in a desperate  Republic an   impossible  neighbor,   was,  in conjunction with Bugland, preparing  -to  intervene.    This  being "the. case..-a  monarchical trestoration7"seem"od" to him  to be the sole means of safeguarding  the national independence.    lie emphasized   the  advisability "of. sparing  the  country thc horrors of it civil war, by  taking'a poll of the people on the "question of the  regime which  tho country  preferred..  Ho approvod of the provisional   government's   social   legislation,  but disapproved of all its other dictatorial proceedings.    ITe gave instances  to prove that the republican regime was  only ��������������������������� increasing   the  lack  of  discipline  and the spirit of anarchy which is one  of the Portuguese people's greatest de-  facts7 He expressed his conviction that  the only sort of government which could  solve in a few months all the difficulties  of the-situation was a resolute military  government of an  impartial  character.  This manifesto was at once seized by  order of the "government, whieh at the  "same time intimated to the few newspapers   still  left   iu   tho  country   that  they were not to mako the faintest reference to it.    Despite this prohibition,  the document in question enjoys.a largo  circulation,  as   did  the  Bishops'   Pastoral and the Jesuit manifesto, both of  which  Ihe provisional government had  likewise placed upon their index.  Paivo Couceiro is at present iu Vigo,  on the uorthern frontier, where there  are also concentrated hundreds of Portuguese exiles.  The Portuguese government has several times requested the Spanish authorities to break up this nest of fugitives,  but, so far, its representations have  not boen very well attended to, and it  has every reason to belive that Spain  is in favor of this anti-republican move-  hurry. T toll you. 1 did finally" man  age to get clem, and, all unnerved, 1  gave tho__sigunl_to haul up, _when���������������������������sou  this hore stump of~ u log? Hither that  shark or another one came along just  then am! got tho rest of it. 1 hauled  with* all my might,, and the man at the  line, "fooling" something wiong, hauled too. I came np with it rush, my  helmot full of wator and noarly choked  to death. The blood was coming out of  ears and mouth as well as my stump,  and they gave me up for doa'd, but [  pulled, around. No, never dived anv  more; didn't want-to, either. The coin  PAYMENT OF BRITISH M.P.S  Criticism -of. the  new Lloyd  George  budget. is mainly -on. the payment  of  members.   '   Some   think7 the   pay   of  $2,000-"a '-year ..is^'too. high, and' $i;500'<  w-puld -be - enough:  -The' answer is' tha t  $500 -is-added in lieu of, traveling ex,  pe'nses.7   "-' '"-"J'J.1 y .    ���������������������������.���������������������������-"/'  -There is a still "stronger obieclion' to  the payment"* of .salaries to all members,  Labor' men,and*Nationalists ba>'o*bee'n  paid'salaries" for  years, so thev   have  quite  killed  any feeling of  sortal  stu  periority.\in-the'-House th^t jiiay- have'  been- folt ^originally sbv, the 'wealthv  members. =, But they^ wi'll "hoo I  all "the  $2,000,iit-isf proposed to pay,', while,their  wealthier,:opp"onbnts"7in,' the" ,"constitu  'enciesi.will^implyyrse^tho.'sitlarV as so  much ^lnqreicasy.- money j with Which/'to  grease'^thb.fep|lms_ of '."subscription -hunt.  eis.'-r'Tn'.tb'is^wayMt'-isrtolerablyiceiHaiu-  .thaf. the'*; constituencies;, wi II :bonofit\bv'  a"subst"aiitial7slice-bf;the oificialfbounty  and ������������������������������������������������������ well-to-do ^members'1 "pockets-L will  be eased .tbTthat" extent.VBut*. tlie -poor  members" lo6k'*on_ that method ''as a:scri  ons 'handicap', to=therh*i for they leanno{,  '', shell:.out-'' ���������������������������to~ the: same7 tunc/jand,'W  their, popularity, will .'suffer among ,the  local sharks^'to whom 'money talk's with  dulcet- accents." -'- -~ -.  '���������������������������-,   '' \ -'-���������������������������-.'" r- *���������������������������*  "���������������������������"'Irishmen some time' ago'asked to'be  excluded^.'from 'the^ measure; 'but--Premier -Asquith ���������������������������> refused; to,, make  exeep  tions.  -They-are" likely now, to-take the,  cash, and use part of'jt,at "any. rate" in'  improving their organization. .But' thi?  official grant tnakes'it harder .'to put" the  stopper  on   the. Independents, .such- as-  Lauronce Ginnell (a party' of one) .and  the O'Biienitcs. . '_ *--_-���������������������������/*"������������������ .   - >,  .In businessquai'ters there is a dispo  sition to doubt-the" suieness of "the  Lloyd-George hopefulness for a" prosper'  oiis-year.". Many fear the high water  'mark of .trade, has. beeii'reached, and  it is too _carly7 to' calculate either the  world's-harvests or -the cotton, crop so  needful   for Lancashire.;.-But'Chancel-.--  SUGAR-COATED  ETIQUETTE  ���������������������������   The Justification of Hiram  v Hid behind the copious folds of his  morning paper, Hiram Wdgglesworth  sat at the breakfast, table. He had  slept the sleep of the just man, and  seomed at peace with all jthe world. A  steaming platter of corned-beef hash  studded with lustrous poached eggs lav  before him, and life seemed fair, and  then, suddenly, ..without warning, the  rustle-of silk greeted* his ear. Lowering  his paper he cast a surprised glance in  the "direction,of the doorway, and there,  standing between the half-opened portieres, her face white and wan, stood  his daughter. She seemed faint .and  ill at ease, but none the less thore was  a look of strong determination upon  her* countenance.     .  ' '     '        -  '.Why, Essie,'' "said ,Mr.--Wiggles-  worth, ' solicitously,.'' what are you - doing up at this'time of themornin'? It  is only- ten --oiclock���������������������������ain't you feelin'  chipper this* mornin'_?"���������������������������"    .', y~"  .The girl entered-the room "and sat  herself stiffly at- the other end of the  table.,      *. J    r~-   "     -   '   "    v.  "Father," she said, her'"voice trembling and her lips all of a quiver. "I  must havo some explanation of,your  conduct at ,Mrs. Van Tylc's last  night.'--'        y    ' -  - The' old man gazed' at'-her anxious-hover the gold,rim's of his cye-gfasscs.',  "Why, Essie,*'.' he answered, a look  of bewilderment, clouding his ��������������������������� honest  face,7'I-*ain't-aware that-'I done any  forks-passes., I kept jny-feet, on, the  floor,.and. I. didu,'t shove -nobody,! and  when "'the ice'-cream come" I eafit-'with"  thc tool that coine with it.J7' '" y ,'  yVOh, I-know���������������������������I .know," retorted "the  daughter, passionately,-'7but when you  sat down at tho bridge-table with'Mrs"  Van Tyle and the Countess of. Chiasso  ���������������������������oh!*I never was somortified in"allinv  life": . you���������������������������-/.' " * r " *; -.,', * *, - "  -' 'Why/ Essie;'/ pleaded the��������������������������� old'gen-  tlomanj- trying hard  to" recall'-an'y-act  \\ oiildn t it be nice within n week or go tt  begin to siiy goodbye forever to the scalding,  dribbling, btriiiiiiiij;, or too frequent passage-  of urine; thc forehead nnd the back-of-the-  hood actios; the stitches und pains in the -  pack; the growing muscle weukuoss; spot*  before the eyes; yellow skin; sluggish bow-  ols; swollen eyolids or tinkles; leg cramps;  unnatural short breath; sleeplessness imd th������������������  despondency ?  I   have   n   recipe   for   these   troublos   thai  you tun depend on, and if you want to mak������������������  a quick recovery, you ought to write and get  a  copy of  it.     Mnny  n  doctor  would  charge  vou  $3.50 just   for writing  this  prescription,  but I havo it und will bo gliid to send It to  you entirely free.    Just  drop me a  lino-like-  this: Dr. A. B. Robinson, K2055 Luck Build'  ing, Doti-oit, Mich., nnd I will send it by return  mail in  u  plain  envelope.    As  vou' will  see   when   you   get   it,   this   redpo   contains *-  only   pure,   harmless   remedies,   but    it   liai ,  great healing and  paiu-conquoring power.  ���������������������������   It  will  quickly   show   its  power  once   yon  use it, so I think yon had better see what-i������������������  is   witbom   delay..   I   will   send   vou-a   copy  -  free���������������������������you   can-use   it   and   cure'yourself   at ,  home.. ' .  . "-o JV I  ^33 HKEUHATI8I;HEURALGI1  ,��������������������������� N f imd any painful affliction prompQy-  relleTed by -.'  ^BSDRBINEj  n safe, pleasant, anUseptloJtaimeiA'.; y.y  Penetrate* to auat of trouble, heat * ;������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� * <?  ing liiid eootliing. Also removes    ~  ABSOBBINEJI  '  ������������������_wii__a  ymSSB^CKst  G'.*l  bundles such aa goitre, wens, cjita. '*.< * ' ��������������������������� *' fd\  wceplnc ehiew; heals cute,* aorej y~yf- -" I  wound*; reduces  Varicose  Veto* f-<^-s"* ���������������������������,"*"������������������ I  Varicocele, Hydrocele; cures strain! -  and epnilns.' Takes out soreness aS ���������������������������  1-3* I  Inflammation���������������������������stops lameness.  A customer writee: "My wife h������������������"".~ ,**'*".'  been troubled with ��������������������������� ruptured Umk-V--' v "*, *-,-  night.   We tried most ererr Hows Ar vli.-.-,*-*  remedy for the - trouble���������������������������notUm-  -    "--''  even gave tcmporaiy rellerpne-bafl -*������������������������������������������������������*" <. .*������������������������������������������������������������������������%  bottle or-ABSOKBIWi," JB,'..'-, .;\,-S-  nas been used by rubbina* on with t& "-��������������������������� -*���������������������������.'? ���������������������������,  ������������������*  hands only, ahesaysthereiano mon >J~y ->".'������������������*. i  pain and has not suffered from pab   ���������������������������i"1" t'SJ* I  since the eocond or,third application Z* *'."'" ���������������������������'*'*'-1  The veins wi-re Large and prom������������������ '- y*^  lnent-������������������t this time almost InTtsibls  '-,"' -"yM?, I  J&>'  t-'t^to.'  . ��������������������������� - .   -g.:a M  '��������������������������� &.">��������������������������� ������������������*Sr!0-  -* if".  >tzyyx?&>\  * zt, a rv?  A Book of Iriteriestttb  y y ;, :Horse?Owners  .AEveryflhorse3 o"wner,. worth>*-^t'7tii"e-^4"^.  naine-takes-a natural land" coiumendable^fS^^  pride, in*keeping -his'"horse" in-.prime,-"coii;04j^^  ditiou.^ .With -sensible-feeding/;pr6pcr4*^^|  care: a n drla;, reasonable '"amoii n t'f of JwoW%^msM  Mothers   Value   This .OU.���������������������������Mothers 'de'red the finger-bowl," dear  y'' I^heard^ ybir'ordcryitfingerrl}owl7'  quavered-: ithe^'girl^fwiping'-- theytea'rs  from -heiC*ch_eeks.  ' "'IIiram'^WigglesVoith*'s^face--beamed  witlr.pleasure.at ���������������������������tliese'',>vords.'. JJ> '^r'".-  7 "Oh,;ds    thatT all?'���������������������������'7"he.:-'laughed.'  "Well,   myjKlittJe  girl7}ncodn7t.. bother  hor^. head-about j that.   .Hor  impossible  old ,'dadrisn.'t.snch.a "mud-horse-at etti-  kotty after," all/ *. Don't' you  know "why  L.done thatf'V.^^V, yy,-\   ,v���������������������������'..  .���������������������������-���������������������������;  . " '.'I'"'can,tv,imag*ine,'*  groaned" Esnier-  alday'nor, could 'anybody^ele'e."���������������������������>- 7.  .r ''.'T -done; iV-,becaus������������������>.  f   nevflf could  deal   without  wetting the  cards^Essie  dear."   explained ' the,*- old f gentleman,"  "and you' know, "girlie, * that vest pocket edition" of-ThV Gentle Art/of Gentility,  says���������������������������v.'*'*.    y..-r\:,.il;ii-,'V, ',!,  . The old man* patised-Ia moment,' and;  plunging' deep"-dosmv into : his.-pocket,  extracted  .therefrom'   a    well-thumbed  volume scarcely bigger than, a  postage  stamp. -   . ' '.*-   ^ .  "It'*says-here,"-he ..went on, "on  page ninety-seven, rule forty-six',  'When playing- cards,. don't moisten  your, thumb and fingers on your.lips or  tongue in'"order to facilitate the deal-  ing^of^the^cardsf'^^Thatf-r^hy^rrw^  ^'But7accidents'yvJl]7happ"eiTyiTsrigliU  wrench*.. a->9DraihT..'a 'ftii>.-*.Ap.^ni^r>7,S^Ss>jSBS  kn  Sp  come sooner or later- tb7 eve Vista ble^y^T?^"  -TTakou promptly?and treated prppoflf}1^^*?^  -,   -:-...���������������������������,-   -,--- por.tant, therefore.^T*,-,..v-?^>  that- every horseCownor "should-havo?a^f>?*-?S-  godd kiipwkledge; of,rlthe chorse,:",hi8.7aili'SC^j^������������������  ments an"d diseases,- aiidrthe7reinedie$'"ff7*y?a^|  to "be applied.7**He, should *-know^iust''^-^^  who know how. suddenly croup may  seize their children and -,how necessary  prompt action is in applying roliof, always keep- at hand a supply of Dr.  Thomas" Eclectric Oil, because experience has taught theuV'that thero is no  better preparation to bo had for the  treatment of this ailment. And they  arc- wise, for its various uftos render  it a  valuable medicine. -   ,      ���������������������������   '.    ,  ���������������������������jet posted ,011"this,matter is to read-tfc������������������----=;--*-������������������������������������*  Jittle -book," "A- Treatise on: tho������������������"'Honie--^'^  and,f rr is"- Diseases,-''.':- published" by itlm'y'^'^p--  Dr. ��������������������������� B.- J~. :Kendall .Co.*, Enosburg JFallf/5S.a>7������������������cJS  Vermont.,- The information������������������������������������������������������ whichyit' y'fyffi  gives"'is', simple,; accurate "and * oasyf tcv'y-^l'S  find���������������������������-a'valuable point in 'a book "of re--?r-^-''^  ference.-' 7 ": ' ". y 'y     .**    j/vry-y^y  This book can be'ha'd free of ''charge)";";": .;7?,^  by simply .writing the publisher or,'by "'V.'"'";*?  a-skjngJjor_it_a t_any_drug_store_whp.ro'-"'*���������������������������, J"- Vfi  Kendall's Spavin "Cure- is sold. That"," '.-. 1?$  means alinost'any drug store, for Ko"i-- .  dall's Spavin Cure is sold by almost'-'"  every druggist iu the country.   '        - .-*V  But the fair girl" had fainted, and  poor Hiram Wigglesworth wont his way  to his office cursing the day on which  society was invented,' aiid heartily  wishing himself back at Sanguinary  Gulch again with* One-Eyed Mike, tho  Wolcher, and Light-Fingcred Bill,- the  Five Ace Pokor-Playor.        \ ' People what try to get a'living writ-  "They   had   their   bad   points,   them  ing odos to spring are very busy just  fejlers,[[ he muttercd-to himsclf__''bjitj now���������������������������mnkiiit;_.odo__r]iymcywlthYsnowcd.li:  gol-rammit,    there  nntcr to' 'em! "   ,  was    some    human  A  > vwri-< hkkiac  TOUR OF THE WEST  . By H L BORDEN, MP., Leader of the Conservative Party  Mr. Borden will tddrea* meeting! a* indicated and withe* to meet every farmer or resident of tht West who  ���������������������������j* can possibly make it convenient to be present at these meetingi.  pa ny   gave   me  just enjot it,    .  ii   [tension,  and   now  WOMEN" CONSTABLES  Women have provod long since thnt  thoy arc capable of warlike activity,  .loan of Arc, the Amazons, Uoadicea,  in old time, and the warrior women of  the present 'militant movement aro  proof enough. 2srow they are to be  enlisted as guardians of the peace  According to  "Votes   I'or  Women:"  "Tn (Tunnewell, Kansas, Mrs, Kose  Osborn has boon chosen from a host of  applicants to fill the position of Chief  of Police; and in Berlin we hear that  30 women constables are to" be appointed ! Their duty will be to inspoct  whore children are farmed. The women  must be "physically strong, quiet, self-  controlled, tactful, and dignified," and  have some knowledge of modicine and  nursing. Thoy will have large powers  of Inspection, and will bo entitled to  break into dwellings where they" think  children aro boing ill-treated. Tf the  oxporimont succeeds, tho number of  policewomen is .to be increased to one  hundred.    Women   constablos   are   also  93 1  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 17, 1911  Premier McBride Confident of a  Sweeping Victory for Conservatives  "The Conservative party will sweep  the province at the coming Dominion  election. I am not a prophet, but  you can credit me with the prediction  that we will carry every one of the  seven seats. It will be a lively fight  and wc will have to work hard, but  the result won't be in doubt for a  moment. The main issue will be reciprocity and the failure of the Lau-  ' rier administration in giving the  West the full increased representation  to which it is entitled." Thus spoke  Premier McBride to a Vancouver  Province man a day or two ago.  "I never entered a campaign where  I saw so much enthusiasm displayed  by the rank and file. This augurs  well for a landslide on polling day.  Our success in British Columbia will  be duplicated throughout the-Dominion. The Liberal party will be swept  from power as decisively aB it was  by Sir John A. Macdonald in 1878.  History is going to repeat itself.  Canadians, including thousands of  Liberals, will vote for Borden and a  national policy, rather than for a  program which menaces our national  future," continued the Premier.  "Confident- as I am of victory, I  want to make it clear that our leader  expects every Conservative to keep  up the fight until tbe last vote is  polled. The party was never better  organized, and I am sure the same  can be said of our opponents. We  are not split up into hostile camps.  We have a fighting line acting in������������������nni-  son from coast to coast. In British  Columbia, arrangements for our party  conventions are well advanced, and  the campaign will soon be prosecuted  with vigor. I intend to do my hum-  ble()share in the cause of good government. The first important convention to select a candidate for Comox-  Atlin will be held in Nanaimo on  August 16th. There will be a large  attendance and the best man will be  selected. We have good material in  sight, and.the same may be said of  the other constituencies. *  "I am simply astonished at thc  wonderful changes in Vancouver that  have occurred since last April. The  city is growing so fast that a few  month's absence makes one feel like a  stranger if it were not for some of  the old familiar faces.     I was grati  fied to find that the phenomenal  growth of the city and the opportunities it affords for investment are appreciated-in London and Paris. Over  there' they realize what the future of  Vancouver means, not only, for British Columbia but for the entire Dominion. European investors have  not failed to grasp"the import of the  construction of two transcontinental  lines to Burrard inlet.  "Vancouver's prosperity is also reflected in other portions of the province. On my way home I saw the  same proportionate growth in all the  towns along the line, including Revelstoke and Kamloops. And I must  not omit my home town of Victoria,  which has apparently, to express it  mildly, taken a leaf from the lesson  taught by its sister city of Vancouver."  IT IS FOR YOU  EYE   SIGHT  YOUR EYES  will appreciate the ease and comfort derived from wearing "proper  fitting glasses."   If you have not had your  .   WHY   PUT   IT   OFF ?  "eyes" attended to  We have arranged with  The Taube Optical Company  132 Eighth Avenue E., Calgary, Aita.  ���������������������������        To send their representative to our store on   -  SATURDAY, AUGUST 26th  Make it a point to consult him.  AH Work Guaranteed.  A.  REEVES,  Drug Store,   Enderby  i ��������������������������� ' ���������������������������  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  To those who say that' the Canadian Government Annuities scheme is  of benefit to those only who can take  advantage of it while they are young,  it may be pointed out that the benefit is equally as great for old people.  The following example will illustrate  this. A widow 75 years of age who  had been spending a piortion of her  capital each year (which was deposited in the Postoffice savings bank) as  well as the interest, found to her  horror that she had but $1,500 left.  She was without relatives, and she  suddenly realized what her fate would  ultimately be if life were spared her  for a few years longer. But when  the cloud was darkest,.the silver lining appeared. A friend told her of  the Canadian Government Annuities  scheme, and her feelings may be imagined when she was informed that  her $1,500 would yield her for the remainder of her life no matter how  long she might live an income of  $225.90 a year.  Full information concerning this  great scheme may be had on application to the Superintendent of Canadian Government Annuities, Ottawa.  A SEVERE TEST  The Vancouver Province; says- the  moving picture machine is to be given  a- severe test at ��������������������������� Ottawa..' An. attempt will be made-to secure a film  showing the, civil" service employees in  the act of working. If the experiment proves" successful, we-would suggest the machine ' be put to a still  severer test by attempting to picture  the British Columbia., registration  office staffs in operation.  85 per cent of- all headaches are the  result of eye strain. - Are you troubled  that way? If so,. consult S. L. Taube  [of Taube OpticalCo. of Calgary] who  will be at Reeve's Drug Store on Saturday August, 26th. 'J-  See our  Saturday  Bargain*  Poison Itaie  The  COMPANY  Leading   Store  Watch  Our  Windows  Here  are  Record  Values  in Carpet Squares  and Rugs  All our Brussels, Axminster and Tapestry Squares for one  week at THREE-QUARTERS OF THEIR VALUE. We  want to make room for our new fall importations so in order  to clear, they are yours at -  25 per cent, off  Special Values in Sea Grass and Rattan Chairs  i ... tm������������������,.������������������..tmm.*-*-*-*~m~*~m-*-������������������'+������������������ ��������������������������������������������� .������������������-������������������-������������������ ������������������ ������������������  Sciy,-^b6ut that fall suit:  We have just received the new Fall Samples for the 20th  Century special Order, and they are the nicest and most  stylish range it has been our pleasure to show you.  "Have a look at them."  *-������������������~������������������-*-������������������-������������������-������������������-*-*-  FOR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR FARMS   ������������������������������������������������������-FQR-0RGHARDS  FOR HOMES  Tn any part of the Northern  Okanagan Valley north of Vernon,  _ apply to  HARVtY   &   RODIE  Agents for Nursery Stock.  The Nova Rcotin Fire Insurance Co.  Oregon Nursery Co.  Fruit and Ornamental Trees.  All Non-Irrigated Stock.  A. E. Patten, Agt., fairview.b.c  Much New Merchandise is arriving and we are  cleaning out the odd lines of stock at prices that you  cannot afford to miss.  Saturday Specials  200 yds Pure Linen Crash Toweling, regular 15c  Saturday, for 10c yard  Six doz. Shirts in Kahki Drill, Flannelahd Dark  ���������������������������--..Gingham, 'regular;$1.25;s . ,Saturday, 90c  Geo. A. Slater Oxfords in.Tan & Patent Leathery     -:;  -     to.'clear; ���������������������������;.'-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������    .;--"? r ���������������������������"��������������������������� 7������������������.-"'���������������������������"���������������������������'"*.-.    Y $4.50 pair  Poison Mercantile Co. f ������������������$*  Water Notice  Anent forThu National Firu Innur������������������n������������������������������������Co., of Hartford;   London Guarantee nnd Accident O*., Ltd.       Tb������������������-'  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  per  load  We are now cutting stove-length  Slab-wood *||$ 1.75  We also have some cheap sheeting boards that we wish to  clean up at $5 per thousand.  We still have some 4-in. No. 3 Flooring, which we offer at  $17.00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Yale-Cariboo Electoral District  A Convention of the Liberal-Conservatives of Yale-Cariboo will be  held at  Kamloops. Thursday, Aug. 17.1911  for the purpose of selecting a  candidate to contest "the"forth^  coming Dominion Elections in the  interests of the Liberal - Conservative Party. Local Associations  are requested to meet and appoint delegates at once. Representation at the Convention will  be by delegations from the Provincial Electoral Districts of  Grand Forks, Greenwood, Simil-  kameen, Okanagan, Kamloops,  Yale, Lillooet and Cariboo. One  delegate will be appointed for  each twenty or fraction of  twenty votes cast at each poll at  the last provincial election. Accredited delegates may vote  either in person or by proxy, but  not more than five proxies shall  be held by any one delegate.  Chair will be taken at 2 p. m.  All Conservatives are invited to  attend the Convention, but only  accredited delegates will be allowed to vote.  PRICE ELLISON,  President Yale-Cariboo Conservative Assn.  J. A. MacKELVIE.  Secretary Yale-Cariboo Conservative Aisn.  NOTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under Part  Part V. of the Water Act, 1909, to  obtain a licence in tbe Osoyoos Division of Yale District.  (a) The name, address and occupa;  tion 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.  Pa  ~~(c)  lake on  The point of diversion  Government   land two  'A small"  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) The character of the proposed  works: irrigation and domestic purposes.    -----  (f) The premises on which the water  is to be used: 58 98-100 portion of the  south half of Section 31, Township  19, Range 8, West of the 6th Meridian  in the Province of British Columbia.  (g) Thc 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 wa6 posted on the  4th day of August, 1911, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the Gth 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.  I    WEBSTER'S  I NEW  INTERNATIONAL  DICTIONARY  THE   MERRIAM WEBSTER  The Only New unabridged did-  tionery *n many years.  Contain! the pith and essence  of aa euthoritativa library.  . Covert overy field of knowl.  edge. An Encyclopedia in a  ���������������������������ingle book.  The Only Dictionary with fhe  New=Divided=Page.  400,000 Words.    2700 Paget.  16000 Illustrations. Cost nearly  half a million dollars.  Let us tell you about this most  remarkable single volume.  S^ssaTSSSSSSmVSSsmmmm. Write foraampl*  pages, full par.  ticulars, etc.  Name thia  paper and  -we will  sand free  ��������������������������� let of  Pocket  MantaaCa.  Springfield, Mi  BICYCLE, second-hand, perfect condition, almost as good as new, complete with all accessories, for sale  cheap.     Fulton'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  AU 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.  1  lii  4  1


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