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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 30, 1911

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 *  V  k  ' i  ' Jl  Enderby, B.C.,   November*30, 1911  AND      W A L K E R 'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 40;-Wh61e*No.-196.  fa  It)  City Council Hold Regular Meeting ,  and Hear Decision of Court of Ajppear!'^^^^esd  .Blackburn proposing ti  %  ill  w-  fit'' "  The   City   Council - met in regular  session last   Monday evening, Mayor  ���������������������������Ruttan in"   the   chair, and Aldermen  Blanchard,     Teece,       Murphy,      and  Hartry present.  ���������������������������-The minutes of the last regular and  several   special    meetings   were Jread  and .-approved.���������������������������  - .-/A - communication   was   read'from.  Billings & Cochrane re." procedure to  ~ -legalize," loan   for , balance-of cost of  .local* improvements. _ " ���������������������������S.  -  ?*"7,The ��������������������������� Finance-. Committee recom-  . njnended the payment of the, following  "��������������������������� sums, of.money::- y  ���������������������������'     - "  - Board of ��������������������������� Works paysheet.......!  .    : -Bank".-Montreal; coupons ret'd  _j_J; R.;Carson, .wages ............   '-'-' 7^cE?7Sparrqvy,7\vages .....'.'.......'....  IV^>?;Kv:Gl'' Campbell 7-.7.~~JJ.:������������������  ffiy^'Z-MZ.' vV<Beattie:.'..7-7.Z.7.1  ^$^P%ThG^r\.7:.J:.7S.yy.:  ���������������������������j^^c1^^rraf7^.A^../:.:.7l  ^Ti^Qj^o tt v.'.-^..:.::-. (.;-:!t~.?. ::  *' ~\ '���������������������������$ :/���������������������������- Martha? Sherlbw;-'..'.'.. .7-.??":..,  ,--C.\-Hawkinst*��������������������������� .'....-....-....,  , 5E.'; J/lMack". 7.7./.'-.':...;.:. .7.  . W.- Hl'fHutchison ..".. JJ:\.'.....  *. Jas; McMahon .......'.'...;.  F. V. Moffet,". y7   R. Rogers .Lumber Co  -Fulton ....'. .",  ���������������������������127:45  '150.00  ' \10-40"  ��������������������������� ���������������������������'^,62 ..65  -.:^ioo .pd,  f. '-^'fafoo  ...*^.;7flL()0:  ;..7/:.i65.6d  r:7\_������������������r-'6:00  T-k^LOo'  7'.'; 5->.  .. ^ ���������������������������' l.odr  :.-/ 86/40  ./-  '"8.80  .7 ' 10.00  ..' .' 26.58  29.25  *L. Williams  .'     171.70  Blackburn  ;......  ,   13.00  R. Rogers Lumber Co"       53.33  A.-Fulton  :      '10.47  A.-Airth ' -7. :..      16.25  H. F.-Flewwelling"        9.45  R. Johnstone  .\ 66.85  J. E. Evans ..-....'.       71.75  W. H. Hutchison    open-air rink on the recreation field.  The Council was   not in position to  in i view of Mr.  Blackburn proposing to-charge an ad-  who had taken an active part in 'mission fee,to the rink, and they be-  municipal work, in city and rural lieved'this -could not be done owing  municipalities.v A draft of prop.osed , to the peculiar rider' which the deed  changes in local improvement clauses (to the property carried, but' they  was prepared by the City Solicitor of! would go into the matter further and  Victoria, an'd will be submitted to grant the request if it were found  the various    municipalities  for criti-' possible.     .  cism-and "suggestions.   . |    A ��������������������������� request   was   received from .the  Papers were also read by Aid. Glea-7residents on.Railroad-avenue, 'asking  son of Victoria, .ons City Improve- 'to have'the 'sidewalk extended from,  ments", Mr; Crehari on ��������������������������� Municipal'Ac- its present'terminus .at-the Flewwel-  cpuntingy City-- Solicitor McDermott ..ling" home. -Request laid over7for the.  on civic administration; all of which  winter months., .*'   . ,- ���������������������������.  . -7    ,.  were both instructive and interesting^' Applications for water7service were  ,. We, were very hospitably entertained J read _ from   the -Columbia; Flouring'  .by the City officials, of. Victoria, -and'j Mills", and from:' St. George's, church  given Jan    opportunity" of seeing ."the ! parish hall."' -Referred to the-.water  News of the Town and District   . > . :-  of, Interest to- Enderby Readers  A.  A.  G.'  R.  A.  an  various works ,-which, they-had on  hand.?. ' Mayor Planta. was_ re-elected  president. ���������������������������,fhe 'next place'-of"meet-.  ing";.will.-be Revelstoke."', _.y,y ���������������������������\ ������������������������������������������������������>_*���������������������������.-s"  '77/7y '-,'.VJ^LX^RUTTAN";Mayor,- 7  VThe /Bf/iawi -definiri^'^thfe-\SahEcm  Arm -road' between^ trfe^properties".-'ol  S.-'-TeecVahd^F.-, V7}Moffetvwas^reajd  the (".third;'time'and-final action pbst-  ponVd lihtiKthe^.Council could -go'- into  'the'matter further.   .'  '*   /,'���������������������������. -     * y't  ��������������������������� Mayor Ruttan    reported the" result,,  of "the hearing   of   the Moffet appeal  before the Court , of Appeal at Vancouver. .In this decision the right of  a mayor to refuse to sanction a sub-'  division that did not show a road in  conformity    with ^ the by-laws' of the ;  town was upheld, by the court.   The '  JZ- z^i  -y--?\  - -.,,,,1  - - -��������������������������� .1  '   '-"'I  -yj l  committee.  - -'  ': Thos. . Pound  .wrote   the    Council:  "Lighten'   our"' .darkness,y-we, beseech'  thee,|' ^ and, --.named"7the -'residehts" of  Evergreen "avenue, as '-.the' sufferers. zi\\.  viRequestgranted, '^c~i^r" /."r'\  ^'*".'- 7���������������������������  ,���������������������������*:*���������������������������-^ ��������������������������� s^.--"z- . y tr.-' *������������������������������������������������������' - t     ,-\-'1 "'��������������������������� - ��������������������������� - ~'  "  y, 'CITY "OF -END.ERB Y7  Father LeJeune,  of Kamloops, was I   Posters have -.been- issued calling at-.,  a visitor of-Enderby this week."!   .       tention to a mass meeting-to beheld ".  Albert Johnson bagged four-deer in ;ln K- of P. Hall7 Enderby, jn Satu'r- -; -,. 'y//  a.few minutes the other day near his jday������������������ Dec.t2nd^ at 2 p^m.'for"th^pur-, ' 7;."'-;  camp at Mabel Lake.   " " P������������������se of--discussing, .the question of or-   Jyy  Enderby Oddfellows will hold their , ganizing a ruraf municipality.'" Every-;: y'}y  annual-New7Year's ball on the night termer' in this section, is' mow or.less .. J '/p������������������  of "January 1st.   Mark the date. ! interested in the ^subject, -and all "var'e; :77ii'%  ��������������������������� The Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary will j������������������pccted to - be on hand^-to .register^^^j  hold their regular.meeting in the Oity ith-olr >mes fo7 or 'afai^^^\P^PhS'^&5l  Hall on Thursday,-;Dec77r at "3 t:m l^ition'' ^ ^ f :���������������������������tter^rthe';farm:^^'  ,. Mr. .Pyman is   showing  silver cup,' offered by' him  in " the _ forthcoming" - poultry  Dec. 19, 2,0_and'21.' '    '_ ,  The. curlers rTave'been playing'some  ���������������������������The reg-  5*S-.v5  knockout games this "'week':'  ular  will  good.^^thing, foi: ,-this7distri55tJi^^^���������������������������:^^.^'^-T*^.'������������������^|  - Messrs. L ��������������������������� Polsbh^.'&" Rpbinsbn^have'^j^'-j^"  been ." appointed'-' sales,-agents'-lor������������������the7~i������������������//M$J\  - ZI ���������������������������--_.7'-/Voters'-'List,^.1911''"'-"   Z t~{  L .Notice, is , hereby,., given, that'in ac-  wrfanc?T^h^thV provisions' ^ttt^rogfc^^^  Municipal^; Elections j Act,   1908,"';the 't^e ]is't"-f or' 1912'""^   "-"i-.'.     -    "'''-���������������������������-  Voters'. List of-the City of Enderby!    nu ".-,   .   .     -^7   "      '.,_..'    *' , "  - ^    ��������������������������� J ' I    The Enderby Fair opened ttfis week.  will - be"  finally. MessvZ_    {Vilson.  30th, 1911, at-5  -  & ' Thompson*, have  NOW, IS  for -the .year '1912  closed on November  o'clock p. -m.    '���������������������������     ^ _.-.      ---      :for "showing their novelties," 'with^the !>oklets' etc.,..'while;;theiselectiqn'Jis^'^g|  .lhe names of all ASSESSED prop-;result th-at ihe/n-ve Kiet.-wlth pop: larec7jop;^^nd/a'big:vari^y^.7^||||  adopted many up-toJdate" contrivances-;  [St THE -TIME^^%B^p|ii  ^   ^-^J -:~- 7- yy 7' ^%'vf' '^������������������  ,To-purchase -Xmas cards,- calendars,^"���������������������������������������������''"'"*������������������������������������������������������  yyj..^f\tf  erty    owners   will-   be placed on the    laP_ favor a������������������ the outset:  said -List; but   in the case of "owners  who have-not yet been assessed-  thescat popular prices;he/e. 7Arlarge'"  ' ���������������������������     -' St\ _*  Manager  Sawyer-wiHv-rivi  another ; shipment of toys,. games,;.dolls,--etc:; ^^4^  ,..-������������������,,. - a- e-'-'Dhnto-T)lnv ' at- t'ip n-nprn -Kcmw nn  is on tlle ^'^ here,and "will ^bbnibe<^:iv**.  plaintiff had first applied to Mr. Jus-'jin  case  of transfer of property hav-'Sf*   ,        '       ���������������������������    '       ��������������������������� ��������������������������� I      !~ "'- --���������������������������-���������������������������-'-"-'���������������������������"--.-,-���������������������������   -"   yy-Jiz^y  tice Clement for a mandamus to com-7ing taken place since the last assess- '^^  "T^    J        ' P    7  pel the mayor to sign the plan of his  merit���������������������������it ^ -������������������-.���������������������������-^.-  ,..,-,,-:.show? Put on ^ Mr' Sawyer are of a  is necessary for declaration'  82.25'subdivision which only allowed for a [of such   transfer   to   be   made   'and  The WalkeriPress       17.25,33-foot road," Mr.    Moffet" contending J registered at the City Hall not later i  The R. E. Holland Co    A. Reeves    Enderby Trading Co, Ltd    Okanagan Telephone Co  '.  McLean Publishing Co   The Dominion Wood Pipe Co.  =EWtk=Moflot -.���������������������������TTTtrr.-.������������������������������������������������������.-"-  high-class, jand - are growing ��������������������������� in' pofiu-  ."larity.   They .are the-'best obtainable.  35.00, that the 33 feet    had all been given j than the day    and    hour above men-'    The Girl's-Guild of the.Presbyterian  10.10 j from .the property purchased by him, jtioned, otherwise   the names of such,church wil1 hold a candy sale on Sat  be   included in said'urday' r)e/;-  1Gth-  at 3- olclock,  hav  on sale at 'the new'store.  -    " THE-ENDERBY,-FAIR".  Opp. Walker Press'.'".-, -y- j 7-<-  p- -. - -V>jra..B  1.20  arid holding    that   the other 33 feet [ owners    cannot  4.10 i should come from the property owned,! Voters' List.  10.00  by Mr. Teece.    The mayor based his  10.00 refusal   to   sign   the "plan     on the  =2r25=iground=that=-it--=must=i-show-=-a=66-foot=  G. Rosoman, salary clerk, etc 75.00 -road, the width to be taken from the  G. Rosoman, sal. magistrate. 25.00 'centre of the preseut travelled road.  R. N. Btyley, constable   65.00 ,T     ,    ..     ���������������������������.       -.   ..     .  Dominion Wood Pipe Co   42.00.Mr' JustlCe Clement dismissed the ap  By Order.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  ^City=CleflcTTcan'dy-"=^  PRICES.TO-DAY.--*AT. THE COLUM-7-  -���������������������������        BIA .FLOURING-MILLS. 7.7%,&  j Moffet's .Best,'Flour; $1.70   49-rb/sack7;  ... ,     .   . . xl    ,Bran  '...: "..���������������������������...   L25- .OO-rb'-sack'^,  ing engaged the   west window of the  ������������������hnpf_     , n Q.    -.������������������������������������������������������������������������-   ,-7  ���������������������������r n      td        f     ,.. . _.       onorts   .1.3d    90-tb sack  Walker Press for the occasion.    They \ ��������������������������� ;     2.15'125-lb^sack-  as^you to come and buy your Xmas |Feed .Qats  ;     ^ ^^ ^ ,-  yM\  'v'zTzz'i  ~y:~<''i<  : y y  B. ffiTC~RolIea~Dair  City Hall, Enderby, Nov. 1st, 1911.1    Ira ������������������-  Joncs   and    daughter Nellie j    for table use     2.40  NOTICE  came in from   the Coast on Sunday, ;R & K> Roned 0ats  80-IId sack'  C. P. R., freight   11.10  J. L.  Ruttan, exp. Municipal -"  Convention & Court Appeal 90.00  H. E. Blanchard,    exp. Municipal Convention  60.00  "~ Thc-f6nbwing~"i^port_was"read:  To thc Oity Council, Enderby:  Gentlemen: Your delegates to thc  Convention of thc Union of B. C.  Municipalities beg to report as'foH  lows': That they duly attended the  meeting held at Victoria on the 15th  and 16th November, 1911.  There were about 60 delegates present, and a great number of questions  of importance to municipalities were  dealt with. An excellent paper was  read by Mayor Hamilton, of Revelstoke, on Municipal Sanitation,which  was listened to    with great interest.  A paper was read by Mayor Morley  of Victoria, on Municipal Government  and a resolution in favor of same  was passed. It was decided to ask  the Government to introduce legislation giving holders of agreements of  sale the right .to vote. It was the  opinion of the meeting that those  who pay the taxes should have the  right to vote.  There were several resolutions sent  in with regard to the Municipal  Clauses, Act, and it was resolved that  the Government be asked to appoint  a Commission to redraft the Act, the  plication,    and   Mr.  Moffet then  ap- In tlie matter of the Creditor's Trus  and are enjoying the pleasure of meet  for table use     1.25   40-lb sacks  plied to the court of appeal, but they  upheld the decision and the action of  the mayor.  A communication   was   read   fnom  ?.���������������������������_ ?��������������������������� J-'ftwes offering   tojlced to the  city a strip of land ten feet in width  from the   termination of the present  Cliff street water   main through  his  Enderby Heights property to a point  as high as the present head will put  water, provided the city would agree  to put a   water   main to said point  within a period of six months.   The  Council accepted   the proposition so  far as the deed to the land was concerned,    but    could   not bind the incoming Council to lay the main.     It  was recognized at once that this was  the solution.of the problem of getting  water to this    admirable'residential  property,    and   the   Mayor was empowered to approach Mr. Lawes and  endeavor to secure in addition to the  10-foot " strip,    sufficient land at the  terminating    point   to  allow  of the  erection of a    standpipe or reservoir  which   the    city   would have to construct,    and   into   which    the  main  would empty.     Said reservoir would  not only serve the hill, but would, in  case of   emergency,   be of .service to  the city in case   of the main supply  pipe    having to   be   emptied at any  time for repairs.  Wm. Blackburn appeared before thc  Commission to   'be composed of men Council'to get permission to make an  ;ing and greeting old Enderby friends..B> & K> Rolled Qats  ; Since going to Vancouver, Mr.  Jones  , has  made   a   small    fortune.   Ho is  .just   completing    a   $10,000  home in  ! Fairview.  tees Act, 1901, and amending acts:  And in the matter of T. E. Orton  Notice is-hereby given that the cred  itors of the above-named firm are re  quired . on or < beforejhe 5th_day _of_! _Col. and _Mrs,_ _White,_.latc_qf _M_a_-  January, 1912, to send their names, nilla, arrived in Mara last Friday,  and addresses and the particulars of \ and will spend the winter with their  their debts or claims, accompanied, brother who recently purchased a  by proof thereof, to thc undersigned ! home there. Col. and Mrs. White,  as solicitor for the Assignee of the ] although so recently from the tropics  said T. E.. Orton. ��������������������������� ! are enjoying grcatiy thc winter, and  . And, take notice, that the assignee ; feel exhileratcd by thc snow and thc  will, on and after the said date, pro- j bright, cold weather,  ceed to distribute the assets of the | A. E. Mundrell, of Armstrong, has  said T. E. Orton, among the parties J taken over thc butcher business form-  entitled thereto, having regard only, erly run by T. E. Orton, and has in  to the debts or claims of which he contemplation considerable improvc-  shall then have had notice. jment to thc business and the estilb-  Dated this   21st   day of November, ,lishmcnt.     Mr. Mundrell is an experienced meat merchant and intends to  A. D. 1911, at Enderby, B. O.  W. E. BANTON,  Solicitor for Assignee  Bell Blk.  exert every effort to make thc Enderby store a. source of satisfaction  to his patrons.  Meetings of the N. O. Farmers' Institute will   be    held as  follows: At  Mara, Dec. 13,    7.30 p.m., to be ad-  1 dressed by Dr. H. Medd, on the live  stock industry,    and E. Buss, on the  A fine   display   of   Chrysanthemums liaising of Porkers       Grindrod, Dec.  L. S. GRAY  FLORIST  VERNON GREENHOUSE, VERNON|  CUT FLOWERS, FLORAL DESIGNS I'  St. George's   Parish, Room can be  rented for small dances,  theatricals,  meetings, etc, or for the use of a debating or choral society.   For termsv  apply-to R. -R." Gibbs.-secrctary.Ti   COAL !  COAL !  I am prepared to fill orders for  domestic coal; large or small -quantities.     James Mowat, Oflice Bell Blk.  For Sale���������������������������Chickens and geese first-  class condition; for Christmas or  earlier delivery. Chas. Strickland,  Enderby.  We have a full line of Christmas  toys and novelties. Look over our  stock before buying. J. W. Evans &  Son.  Good  second-hand    home-made  cut--  ter  for sale,    cheap.   Sound,   roomy;  new shafts.  What   about    a   Hobberlin  made suit    for'   Xmas?   Satisfaction  Apply Walker Press.  tailor-  and Carnations now oh view.  Prompt attention to mail and 'phone  orders.  Phone   No.    22 4.  Book    early   for   your     Christmas  Flowers.  14, 7.30 p m., Dr. Medd, on the Breeding of horses and cattle, and E.  Buss, on the Foodstuffs and Feeding  of Swine; Enderby, Dec. 15th, 7.30 p.  ���������������������������m., Dr. Medd, on Thc Horse; and A.  N. Other, on Feedstuffs aud Feeding  of Livestock.  guaranteed.   J. W.  For    Sale:    Pure-bred  calf,   8   weeks    old.    G  Lansdowne-Armstrong.  Evans & Son.  Jersey  bull  B.  Wallace,  Saturday specials: Brook oond tea  reg. 50c per lb. at 40c; maple syrup,  reg. 50c, at 40c,    J. W. Evans & Son!  Cottage for rent. On Knight st.  Apply H. F. Flewwelling, Enderby.  Sweet Cider, while it lasts, 40c a  gal. Bring your Jug. G. R. Lawes.  I  V'y ���������������������������iizvttavji'i'S-  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  HAPPY HAWK  Copyright, 1909 J  Bg ROBERT ALEXANDER WASON  [Bj.'Small, M*ynard * Company, Ine.  CHAPTER- XVUf.���������������������������(Continued)  Cupid  yOi; couldn't hei]> lilciii' Bill; lie  A alius played in the open an'  when lie kept score, he give you  all iho points yuu made without fussin'  .iver 'em; but 1 didn't like UyWo-ok o'  lhat new outfit on his hip. lie was  ton impulsive to curry ii gun, un' he  wu. {<>o young. Take it,when a man  ii:i.j Ind some experience in gun-fightin',  tie gets purty sober over Lho effect or'  ti; but a young roller���������������������������-well, who on  i>arth knowc what way :i young feller is  goin' iu jump when lie gets touched  up a little'/  ������������������������������������������������������'That's a purty likely lookin' gun  you got there, Bill,'.' sez I. "Do you  savvy how to run one'"  He tonk it out of his pocket an'  iookcii around, but the' wasn't nothin'  in sight that nccfled killiu', so hc began to pop at an old single-tree lyin'  about thirty yards away. The ponies  were trottin' along purty .jerky, but  hanged if he didn,;t hit it four times  nit of six.  ,:lt don't just hang Lo suit mc," sez  Bill, ''but t'll Joarrt it after a bit."  I looked at hini a moment, but he  was merely speakin' his mind, an' I. sez:  "Bill, where in Goshen did vou get to  be a killin' man?"  "'Me?" sez Bill. "Y never shot a  man in my life, but I used to knock  flown glass balls purty accurate, an'  I've hunted big game in Africa an'  Irdia. I don't want no trouble, but  im set in my ways about dogs. It's  ���������������������������s heap o' responsibility to raise a pup;  out I'm goin' to give this one a fair  show, an' I'm goin' to own him someway, or another���������������������������1 feel it in my bones  that this here dog was sent to me. 1  tiad a dog, the livin' picture o' this  feller once, an' he traded his iii'e for  mine, out there in the Indian jungle.  Now don't ask mc any questions about  That niglit  after we'd  got  the rfup-  per   things  red, up,  Bill  sez:   "Now  I  don't want no one to punish  this dog  Out, me, till he gels his edication.     I  ������������������ion:t care a'bean for a trick dog; all  I  expect him  to learn is just English  sir  a  part o'  the  sign   langwidge, so  as he'll be pleasant coirtpany an' use-"  tul in an emergencj'.     I'll pay for any  pioperty he destroys,  but please don't  punish him.''  _ ' The pup was about fifteen months old  when lie came, an' at first he.sorrowed  . a heap for.his old boss; but purty- soon  he see that Bill knew more about dogs  .-Mr ho did himself," so he "just transferred  his'affections  over  to   Bill.      Bill  -- jsever'raiscdfhis voice, he never whipped hini  nor1 even  threatened  him;   he  just  reasoned   with  him  an' .explained  r/hy it was necessary to learn the conventionalities   o'   polite-society!      It  took  him  n solid   week  to  learn   that  pup how to shake hands, an' yet Bill  told us coafidential that he was certain  that the pup knew it all the while; but  *.t the end of the week the pup gave  iu, an' from that on  he  svas as eager  for knowledge as a new-born baby.  Cupid was the name of the pup, engraved right on to-his brass collar, an'  when he set his mind on acquirin' an  edication, he made mo an' flic Kid leeiy  'at he'd beat up at the finish iu spite  of our start. tie could walk on his  hind legs an' apeak an' open an' shut  doors an' .wipe his feel, on thc doormat an' roll over an' pray an'���������������������������oh, well  he knew 'em all an' six-more; bul Bill  laid it wasn't Icamin' flie tricks that  counted, it was Jearnin' to think for  timself. Bill used to put obstacles in  his way, so that thc pup would have  to cipher a while to figger out how to  work it, an' this was what Bill called  Btretchiu' his intellect lo match his en-  "vtriiuiT'iil","    Uc^vaa^somclhe^aolemn-"  ed. We took himr,out to tho herd  one day, nn' after bo V been kicked  an' tossed aii' trampled, he got on to  throwin' a steer by the nose, an' from  that on it was his favorite pastime.  He pkived the game i.u enthusiastic,  that I "finally soz to Bill, "Bill, you  mustn't, forget that Colonel Scott, has  other uses for these cattle besides usin'  'em for dog exercisers." From that  on,'Bill made the pun be a little moro  temperate in the use o' stecis.  The muscles on that pup got to be  like hard rubber, an' you couldn't pinch  him hard enough to make him squeak.  Uc alius took a serious view o' life except when the' was a chance for a  little rough an' tumble; then his face  would light up like an angel's. Pull-  in ' on a rope was his idee o! draw poker  a,- ' hc could wear out fhe whole bunch  or us :.', it. Bill fair idolized him���������������������������  fact is, we nil thought " heap of.him;  but I'd 'a' liked hini a mif better if  the' 'd  beon  more bunks in ilie shack.  [f hc got cold, he'd scratch your  face till you let him under the covers,  an' then when hc got loo hot, he'd puld  the covers off an' roll 'em into a nice  soft heap, with himself on top. He  never overlooked himself much, the pup  didn't. First I knew, I got to missin'  a right smart o' sleep that really belonged to me; 'cause, while LMn opposed  to speakin' ill o' the absent, I'd just  about as soon try to sleep with a colicky  hoss  as with Bill an' the pup.    When  thc  tbe pup wasn't chasin' imaginary jack-  rabbits or live fleas, Bill was jumpin'  up an' down to write somethin' new into his book;- until Kid Porter swore  that if any more came, he was goin'  to leave.  I'd pup 1 ever see, an' it. was kind o'  ���������������������������veepy to seo him come. I.o the shack,  open the door, slain it after him, wipe  his feet on the burlap, look into Bill's  f.'iee. an' give a short bark. This was  to i'.-k if. Bill had any new jobs for him.  I had it all planned out that the pup  v.jis to tdocp in the wagon shed; but  Uiip didn't look good to the pup, nor to  Bill, neither. When night would come,  JJuj/uL.would go throughjiis lcsrons.._c_sit  his supper, an' fling himself slnum'.h-  wayn on the wide bunk. lie didn't  weigh more'n. sixty pounds, but Ihey  wy* thc solident sixty ever wrnppod  up in a dog hide. Be wouldn't mind  no one but Bill, au' it waf- all I could  do to got room enough on the peivh to  uang on. Then Bill would open up his  vaiwlec-ville show, an' when lie M /twiner down, tho pup would begin to rhusi.-  jack-rabbits, which was tlie most devil-  i-h lookin' sight I ever see. ife'd lay  Micro with his eyelids rolled up. an' Iiis-"  eyes turned inside out, givin' short  barks an1 jerkin' his legs.  "Bill," t sez one night, "I aint uo  i'hronic coward, but doggone mc if 1  .vant to be mistook for a jack-rabbit,  an' have this bulldog sock hi^ ivories  into me."  "lie ain't, uo bulldog," snaps Bill.  "It looks lo me us if you might learn  purty soon that he's a brindlc bull-  terrier! "  "Oh, r know that all right, an' I 'ni  willin! to swear to it," sez I, "but  iust now it's his teeth, not his ancestors, that are bother!n' mc. If !.'���������������������������������������������  to be mistook for a jack-rabbit, I ain't  nowise   particular  just   which   kind   of  bulldog   ii  goin'   to  do   lho  misiak-  t j ���������������������������  Bill, he smiled sadly an' walked over  m" <--f,'Pk hia naked finger light into  the pun's mouth. T looked (o sec it  hit off! but the pup only opened his  ijves, looked foolish, an' tramped down  mnotlier acre of imaginary grass; finally  goin' to steep 'again an' usin' my feet  for a piller..  Talk about grit1. That.- little.-, cuss  was willin' to light anything that walk-  I like ii dog the full limit, but I  never hankered to sleep with -'em, not  when- thoy have fleas; an' when they  don't, thoy alius put me in mind of a  man 'at uses perfumery. I tried to  des'ise a plan for slcepin' on the floor,  but f couldn't engineer it through.  "No," sez Bill, in a hurt kind of a  touc, "I .wouldn't inconvenience you  i'or the world." Me an' Cupid will  sleep on the floor." Well, there I was;  f'm'us tender-hearted as a baby antelope, so" I just turned it off as a joke,  an' got to sleepin' in thc saddle on thc  return  trip.  Nothin' on earth made Bill'so mad  as to call the pup a .bulldog, though if  he wasn't one, he sure looked tho part.,  I.knowed it wouldn't do to take-too  many chances, so mc. ah' the Kid used  to post thc boys;- ah' when one' of 'em  would* drop in ah'-say as natural as  though"-hc "was, chattin'-about the" wea-  -ther: "That/s a mighty fine London,  brindlc bull-terrier you-uus have got,"  Bill's face'would light up^as if he "was  the mother of it, an' ho would turn in  an' preach us a sermon on dogs. _ That'  was why you liked Bill: he was just  the same all the way through an' if  he was friendly when it paid, you was  certain sure he'd be just as friendly  when it cost.  Colonel Scott's niece came out to  visit him some time iu May, an' wo  heard of her long boforo we saw her.  'Bout every one we met had somethin'  to tell about what a really, truly heart-  buster she was. She learned to rido,  an' one afternoon she an' the Qolonoi  struck our outfit just in front of a  howliii' storm.  The' wasn't no show to get back to  headquarters that night, so we smoothed out thc wide bunk i'or the lady,  an' us men planned to flop in the shod.  She sure had dandy manners! She  pitched" iu au' helped us get supper;  an' we had about everything to oat  that a man could think of���������������������������side meat  an' boiled beans an' ram an' corn-  bread an' baked beans an' flapjacks an'  -f-ried���������������������������potatoes=an^=bcan���������������������������soup^=an-?=uof���������������������������  foe so stout that you couldn't see the  bottom in a - teaspoonful of it. Wo  just turned ourselves loose an' -gave  her a banquet.  As soon as the dishes was olf our  hands, we started in Lo be jovial. Me  .���������������������������in' tho Kid wasn't just altogether at  home, but Bill was right in his element.  Ho played, an' him an' hi; sang, an'  ihey talked, an' it "wa? the most fes-  ii"." function i ever so"; until lhc pup  I'.imo in an' jumped up on tho wide  bunk whore she was scttiu', "Oh,  take that horrid bulldog away!*' sho  squealed,  I dicaded tho result; but Y soz fo  myself, "Now surely thhf doggone ijit  won't throw a call-down into tho lady,"  but   hc  did.      ".Miss   Johnston,"   so'/.  a  in  in, "that ain't no bulldog. _ That's a  high hied London bull-terrier. How  would you like to bo called a China-  Minn?     Come here, Cupid."  It was liko throwin' a bucket o'  wafer on a bed o' coals. Bill was like  an oyster from that on, an' the girl  looked as if she'd been slapped. I was  mad all the way through. It's all  right for a man to bo crazy, if he'll  only keep it private, but the' ain't no  sense in tryin' to get the whole balance  o' creation over to his side.  Tho Colonel thought it a mighty  prime joke to have his niece called  down ovor a bull pup, an' ho chuckled  about it consid'ablc. Next mornin'  he made Bill promise fo come over an'  visit him; but the girl said her goodbyes tn me an1 the Kid. From ��������������������������� that  on' Bill was over to headquarters half  his time, but it didn't do him much  good. The girl wouldn't stand for thc  pup, an' Bill wouldn't go back on him;  so if looked purty much like a deadlock.  One Sunday about thc first of August, wo was all sittin ' in the shade  of the shack, lookin1 down the valley.  Thc shuck backed up' against a massive crag on the edge of a high plateau. The road from headquartero came  in. from the north, wound around a  steep butte, then along the top o' thc  cliff  to   where.'  it   slid "down   into  valley to Danders.-  Wo heard the thud o' hoo fa an ' turu-  in' around, wo saw tho Colonel's neice  tciirin' down tho road on a big hoss.  It was a plain case of runaway, an' I  fell something break intddc my chest.  They were he.ulin' straight for the top  o' the clilT, the hoss was goin" too fast  to make the turn, an' we was too far  off to beat him  to it.   -  Wo simply stood thoro like a llock  o' sheep, without a singlo thought  among us. Tho' didn't seem to bo a  thing fo do, but just watch 'em plunge  two hundrod feet into the ravine. ' T  glanced at Bill, but I hardly knew him.  His brows was drawn down like a wildcat's, his jaws was clamped so tight  you could hear 'em grit, an' his eyes  seemed  to smoke.  I looked back to thc road again, an'  there was the pup, standin' down by  the road watchin' the hoss ruunin'.toward him. J. touched Bill on the  shouldov, an soz, "Can the pup do anything, Bill?" Bill gave a sigh as  though he had just come back from the  dead, an'.in a voice that wavered a-n'  trembled, but still rang out like a trumpet, hc yelled: "Throw him, Cupid,  throw hini! "  Lord, man! f wish you could have  seen it. The mane brisUe'd up on that  dog's back an' his muscles bulged out  till ho looked liko a stone image. Wo  heard hini give a low whine, like as if  he knowed it was too big a job for a  littlo feller like him. But did he try  to Munl-fit? -Nrot him. Then I knew  'at he wasn't noithor a bulldog nor a  bull-terrier, but a littlo sixty-pound  hero, willin' to pass out his life any  time 'at Bill would -draw a check for  it.  We fair belt our breath as hc backed  away from the road an' took a little  easy gallop until the hoss was near  even with him. Another dog would  have blown his lungs loose, tellin' what  he was a-goin' to do; but Cupid never  said a word.- His lip curled up till you  could catch thc glisten of those wicked  white teeth of his, an'-then when the  hoss was right alongside an' it looked  as if he had lost his chance, he gave  a couple of short jumps an' throw himself for fhe critter's nose.  . Well, I can't" rightly tell you just  what .did-happen then.- I saw him  make his'spring an- swing around full  sweep, haugiu'-ou to the" boss's nose;,  but from that on Life-whole earth seemed to bo shook loose.' ^'-xThe hoss keeled  over"like .he was shot, the_-girl" seemed  to turn a somerset in the air,-an' light  all in a heap, with" one arm haugin'  over thc edge of the" cliff. We heard  a shriek, a little smothered yelp, an'  then we ran down to them.  Bill looked first-toward tho-girl aii'1  then toward the pup, an' it was tearin'  his heart apart to tell which one hc  would go to first. Finally he ran to  the-girl an--carried-her back from the  clifl". Jle kneit an; put his ear to her  heart, then hc took her,.wrist an' after  what scorned a mighty long time, he  gave a. little sigh, an' sez, "Kid, run  for some water.,. Kim! What do you  stand lookin' at'me for?"  Tho Kid, ho certainly did run, while  Bill stepped over to where Cupid was  layin', still an' quiet, but with a piece  o' the boss's nose still in his grip.  The boss's right shoulder was broke  an' hc couldn't get 115, but was thrash-  in' an' strugglin' around. "Get your  gun an' put that hoss out of his misery,  Happy," sez Bill, an' the' was somethin' in his tone that filled mc plumb  full 0' the spirit of action.  When I came back, the Kid was  pourin' a bucket 0' water over the  girl, an' Bill, with the tears rollin'  ^ti'wnHii'H=clrecksT=A\,'as=="Ocolin"J=ovor=the-  body of tho little bull-pup. I put the  muzzle to within an inch 0' the soft  spot in tho hoss's forehoiid, an' fired.  Tho hoss's head sank, an' thon I gulped  a couple, o' times like a flabby galoot,  her most. Bill started: to look at it;  but she reddened up an' tried to draw  it under her. Bill never paid any  attention to her, but sez calmly. "I've  had eonsid'able experience, Miss '.Johnston- A great deal depends on promptness. .Now just let the limb lay natural  till I remove_tlie shoe."  Me an' the Kid started' to break for  the foothills, but he"set me" to makiii'  bandages, an' sent the Kid after some  We  was  Josin'  our  voice   sounded  ige  like  more  water,  fast,   an'   I  grandpa's. TIe.said it was a corkin  bad sprain, but hc tied it up an' wet  down the bandages; tin' then ho Font mc  to headquarters after tho spring-wagon,  an' the Kid to Danders for the-'doctor.  We both got back before davlight,  an' by that timo Bill an' the. girl  had come to a purty harmonious agreement concernin' the proper standin' of  .1 brindlc bull-terrier. When I" came  in he was holdin' the lady's hand���������������������������an'  I wa? the only one what reddened up.  and delicate,"7 that she determined  thenceforth to wear no moro cloth  stockings. She kept her royal word,  and no doubt would have laughed at  the economy of the Margrave John of  Custrin, who, seeing one of his councilors wearing silk stockings on a weekday, said to him, "Barthold, I too have  silk stockings, but I wear thorn- only  on Sundays and holidays."  CHAPTER  XIX.  Barbie Makes a Discovery  Jessaniio, that' was Miss .Tohnston-'s  real name, had been ridin' one 0' the  Colonel's high-breds, an' again orders  at that; but the Colonel was. purty  comfortable like at the upshot. Bil'l  was* fitted out with a pedigree an' a  bank account what mado him'a parlor  guest purty much everywhere he went,  an' on top o; that.it tickled the Colonel  a heap to have things ironed out by  the  bull pup himself;-  J" didn't much suppose when I sec  that sorrowful pup pikin' back  the track that he was doomed to  achieve prominence an'- fame, but Fate  had him entered on her book all right,  an' ho made so evorlastin' good that  it wouldn't have surprised me a mite if  they'd  have run him for Govomor.  Vou just bet your life the other feller never got him again! Why they'd  'a' had to bring the whole-'staudin'  army to filch that dog away from Bill  after the big doin's. Out here in  Wyoming it's a test of class���������������������������owners  of one of Cupid's pups arc first-class,  others belong to the herd."7  ft 'was two. weeks after the accident  that us four���������������������������countin' Kid Porter���������������������������was  sittin' in exactly the same-place back  of the shack; only this time Bill was  pullin' the pup's ears.- ' Bill hadn't  spent overly much time with--us the  last .fortnight, an' we wore, talkin' it  all over, when hanged' if we-"didn't  hear the thud of hoofs" again, an.' -I  reckon we all.turned blue.  . Cupid himself appeared a shade-disgusted at the prospect of an - encore.  I������������������e*'luui only just, shed his bandages,  "an' 'the flap on .his- lid "was .still -too  tonder to scratch, so; that you .ean.'t  hardly blame-him for takin' the narrow.  view of it.-- We jumped .around "-the  corner-' of: the house, - but' the '.-.was two  riders _ this - time, - ah'; while -they "wag"  spiniiih'along at'a-purty clip,.they had  control of J thc .bosses all right.---.Both  of 'em was girls, au' one,of, 'cm was  .Tessa 111 ie.     When T see who the. other  MANY ELEPHANTS IN SIAM  ..No-estimate can be made of the number of wild elephants in the jungles of  Siam. Tn' one of the ' elephant  "drives" in the Aypthia district recently moro .than two hundred -were  seen at one time. These drives arc  held yearly in the various districts of  Siam, during which great numbers of  the animals are driven into a stockade.  Thc finest specimens are thon captured  and later tamed and trained for domestic use. The district of Aypthia is  famous for its drives, nnd the king usually attends when large events are arranged for. Permission to capturo  wild elephants may be obtained from  tho Siamese government, and for each  animal caught a royalty of $130 is paid;  but such capture is exceedingly-difficult  and expensive, and tho animal often  dies before it is properly trained.-  THE NEW BISMARCK -  Von  Kinderlen-Wacchter.    acclaimed  "The New.Bismarck," is not of noble  birth, but is    a scholarly,    industrious  man, bold and ostentatiously contemptuous of others' views, who has won his" '"  position by merit and indomitable cour- ,  age.     He was .born in .1852, his father  being director of a Stuttgart bank.   As"  the result of the marriage of his father  1S70-7J, afterward entering Tubingen  University. He has been secretary of  the embassy at St. Petersburg and in  Pans and councillor of embassy at Constantinople. In 1909 he first.appeared- ���������������������������  in the Reichstag, where his maiden  speech,was greeted with laughter."'-'   -     "'  NO MORE LEPER CIGARETTES  How true "it is that half the    world   '  does not know how the other half lives  A  law has just been7 passed  by the' '.  Egyptian authorities ,to the effect that -  the lepers of Egypt   "shall..no longer"-.'  mako cigarettes for'sale. V There '-are " "  six. thousand lepers in Egypt,-an:d but- ^  for  this  law  we  might..never-- have"  known, that we are indebted 'to   Ithem  tor certain   kinds   of  expensive7 cigar-   :  ottos..     There Js nothing to^showZwhe-'- /'  thei; all Egyptian  lepers:were 'in' iha'y  habit of making cigarettes, for"the^uii;   -.  suspecting consumer oPwhether only", s������������������V '���������������������������  few/employed" themselves "in; tliis- way "'  At least.it is"nv"reliefrto-know'.that theyr--7'-  an' se?., "Bill, do you reckon the  brindlc 'bull-terrier   '11   pull   through?"  "Get me some 0' that water," sez  Bill. When T got if, he showed mc a  place whero thc whole 0' the pup's scalp  had boon kicked loose, r couldn't", soo  whnt good water" was" goin'"to" do,"but  Bill wouldn't give up, "T can't find  where the skull is broke," he sez, "an'  maybe the water'11 fetch him around."  lie poured some water over thc littlo  fuller'������������������ face, but it didn't Room to be no  uso. He just lay still with his head on  Bill's knee, an' ! know it was all np  with little Cupid; but.iiiflt to please Bill,  f gave him a flask Y happoncd to have,  an' so/-, "Give thc little foller a drink,  Bill. Ho never was used to hittin' it  iioin\ an' it'll have ti powerful effect  on him." Bill opened the pup's mouth  an' poured in a tol'ablc stiff swig, an'  by cricky, tho pup opened his eyes, an'  when he saw Bill bondin' down over  him, he tried to wag his little tail.  Woll, Bill took that pup up in his  arms an' hugged him���������������������������an' if tho' 's  any ono in this crowd that fools like  laughin' it'll be healthier for Mm to  step outside.  Thon Bill picked up tho pup, an' motioned for mo an' tho Kid to tote the  lady up to the shack, an' we did it,  though it wasn't fitting work for a  couple o' ridin' men. She had fully  come to when wo reached thc shack, an'  wo laid her on thc wido bunk. Bill  put thc pup on thc narrow bunk, washed out the hole in his head, an' tied it  up with a clean handkorchicf. Then  he crossed over an' spoke to the girl. T  could oaay toll by his voice that the  last time thoy had parted it had been  a little stormy.  "Miss Johnston,'' he soz in a low  tone, "aro you  sufferin'  mucht"  Sho owned up to a perfectly rippin'  headache, an' said she was sore all  otw; but It wm her ankle  'at pained  was, I felt-as though I was standin J.'on  the outer edge of a fleecy cloud. . \.It'  was Barbie. f ducked back around the  corner of the"house.    / -; "  Bill, he ran down an' helped his lady  to" alight, while Barbie flopped herself  off her mount an' ran .up to Cupid.  Oh, they know a heap, dogs do. Cupid  took just'one look in her-eyos,-nn'"whou  she squatted down on 'her knees, he  tried to get into her lap an' they made  a heap 0' fuss over-each other. I could  toll by her eyes that .lessaiuie felt a  shade joalous, -'cause Cupid "hadn't  quite forgiven her for slightin' him at  thc first. 1 was watchin' 'cm through  a chink in the shack and I.was feelin"'  purty glum myself, to think that Barbie  would flpend all that time- on a dog  an' never give one little inquiry about  me.  Well, they examined the spot where  Cupid had made his tackle, an' tho  dent. in-, thc earth where thc hoss an'  Jcssamie had lit. an' then they meandered up to thc house to see just how  Ji.eJ plftss-we.id-bp.nn )=_a_s_i de_-f_r_Qn_uCupid  "Well, you all had a share in it;'  Barbie was savin' as they noarod the  shack. "Cupid did the actual work,  you trained him for it, and Higinson  had the kind of a nerve that don't  melt under fire."  "Sure thing," sez Bill, "f own up  that I was plumb petrified, an' Cupid  wasn't onrin' much one way or the  other; but Hank lliginsou never lost his  golf-possession a second,"���������������������������that was all  bosh,- 'causc-I -whs purty- nigh-stampeded, nn' that's the simple truth.  "AVhero is he'f" soz Barbie. "J  want to see him an' then I can tell just  about how much he could do on his own  hook."  (To bo continued.)  QUEEN  BESS'   SILK  STOCKINGS  Lt has been asserted that silk stockings were first worn by Henry IT. of  Prance, on the occasion of tlio marriage  of his sister, in lfloO; but, boforc that  period, Edward VI. of England had received a pair from the "merchant  prince" of the time, Sir Thomas Gres-  ham. who imported them from Spain,  the country, it is thought, wherein they  were   first  manufactured.  There is a tradition that a grandoe.  the happy possessor of the first pair of  silk stocking made in Spain, thought  hc could make no more appropriate disposition of tho novel utilities than to  present thom to his queen, and to that  end he placed them in the hands of the  Minister of State. Greatly to tho consternation of thc well-moaning grandee,  the Minister returned him his stockings,  intimating that he would do well to  bear in mind that "tho Queen of Spain  has no legs."  Elizabeth of England, however, not  ashamed to own that she had lege, received a similar gift in a very different  manner. Soon after her accession, Her  Majesty's woman, Mistress Montague,  tendered as her New Year's gift, a pair  of knitted black silk stockings, the first  of the kind mado in England. Elizabeth was so pleased with the Htockings,  which she declared wore "pleasant, fine,  DEATH MASK OFDANTE7 :: V  -'-If Florence, has actually "come"- iiitdV-  possession of ..the death-mask "of-'Dante"  it owns-'a treasure of-"unique" interest. ^:  Ihcre is no reason Why,tho relic, should-:  not be genuincTbut there seems-to-be",  no   positive  proof  that- it", is- genuine.,'  It was discovered-iu 1830 bv "the'sculp->-  tor Bertolini.      Then   it  became'   the",  property of the English painter . Sey--  mour Kirkup, whose widow gave it-to -  Professor   Alessandro    "d'Ancona,   who"  has now handed-it over to the city of  Florence.  .   The   profegsor  himself, believes it to bc;genuine, bnt-Signor Bieti"  thinks that it was taken from the effigy  of the poet's tomb at Ravenna.    Pro"-  fessor d'Ancona writes enthusiastically":  "This  antique-and  authentic "portrait  of   our   greatest   fellow-citizen- should:  return   among   us. "    Let  Dante   came'  back in effigy into his own city and be  once more near his 'bel San Giovanni.'  Let him live again in a'plaee which, COO  years ago, heard his voice, yes, and in a1  palaco where several times he, the respected and admired orator, spoke."  ���������������������������'   %1  CARRIED BATH TO FILIPINOS  If it is actually true that the Amcri--  can authorities have convinced the Filipino of the  virtues of the%bath then   -  they have not lived in vain,      And if  socms  to  be  true.      Before  the   occupation the Filipino would have nothing  to do with any water that was not of  surface origin.     And he used very little  of that.     Jfe had a Tooted distrust of  the      subterranean    supply.      Coming-  from-the-mysterious -depths" of���������������������������the""  earth, who eould say what evil spirits .,  had   disported   themselves  therein  and  tainted it?      But now he has learned  the virtues of the artesian well.      Dr.  Heisor, health, director for tho Philippines, says that he needs no longer   to  plead for wells, as he did iu the early  days;   no  candidate   for  the  assembly  has any slightest chance of cloction unless ho pledges himself to vote for all  the   artesian   wells   his  district   needs.  With more abundant water assured, tho  Filipino is taking to fhe bathtub habit  too.  THE UNSINKABLE GARMENT  A remarkable demonstration was  given the other day in the Spree, near  Berlin, of a new fabric designed to  mako clothing so buoyant that it will  keep its wearer afloat in tho water.  The composition of the invention which  brings about this result is a well-guarded secret. To don a garment lined  with it is to become -unsinkable. On  the occasion mentioned, infantrymen,  in full marching kit,-clad in uniforms  lined with the material, which rendered  tho clothing neither heavier nor thicker than usual, threw themselvos into ihe  water, and not only did not sink, but  wore able to "march" in the water and  to fire. At thc same time coffee was  served to a party in the water, wa'tor  a-nd guests being clad in the special  fabric. It is r< ported that recently  the inventor, wearing hie suit, jumped  into the water before the Kaiser's  steamer to demonstrate tho value of his  rlovice and that the police arrestod him  for impropriety!  108  i J  I  V.  (  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  jut'  The Rocking Chair  r  ,i  j  N the afternoon they came unto a land,  In which it seemed always afternoon.  All round tho coast the languid air did swoon,  Breathing like one that hath a weary dream."  When Tennyson wrote this hc had most surely just visited  Victoria and chose Vancouver Island as the Happyland  of his Lotos Eaters. It is their descendants who inhabit  Victoria to this day.  "Thoy sat them down   upon  thc yellow sand,  Between the sun and moon upon the shore;  And sweet it was to dream of Fatherland,  Of child, of wife, and slavo; but evermore  "     Most weary seemed tho sea, weary thc oar,  ^eary the wandering fields of barren foam.  Then'some ono said, 'Wo will return no more;'  And all at onco they sang,.'Our island home  Is far beyond the wave; wo will no longer roam.-  N'othing oonld  be/ more  descriptive of  the citj   or  its  neoplo 'The most impress'ivo thing about, the whole place  Is the'extreme weariness of everything, the. very air is too  weary   ro   move   and   lies   stagnant   and   oppressive.     ihe  people are too weary to bo polite and lack encigy enough  to tidy up the town.     With every natural advantage and a  b-ilmy climate. Victoria might be a paradise, but the old-  " timers have been so averse to labor and so content to lemain  in thcir-lotos-slcep that tbe whole place looks like a shift-  -less, untidy village, instead of the city it oueht to be    The  !Y   .'.Government buildings and grounds aye very beautiful, but  '>f-   -~thcn,  of-course,- all  the .province  ot  British   Columbia  is  responsible for that, and  Victoria cannot take the credit.  The "newcomers afe doing their best to wake the town up  and to put it in the same century as the rest ot Canada, but  The habit of thought of the old-timers  I  f -  ������������������������������������������������������-aiid to pu  .-"  it-' is~on uphill, task.      ���������������������������  is-a hundred years behind the times, and tney have not yet  ^'realized  the-necessity of waking up.   Their wuolcnco has  ���������������������������illowed fhe fisheries and market gardening to pass into the  ���������������������������ilmost absolute control of the  Indians and the Orientals.  "' \ ���������������������������' In "moflcrn America work starts at 7 a.m., but not so in  Victoria. Here the workmen start   work at 8  o 'clock and  leisurely put iu the day. ,       .  Women who desire an out-door life could make a splendid  -* livin-r  on  Vancouver   Island  growing  vegetables  and   fruit  for" the towns    It would be an ideal existence, as everything  True A'ictorians, the wheels of progress arc nothing to them.  Karly in the- summer Agnes Laut wrote an article for an  American weekly in which she pointod out to the Americans  mo absurdity of lushing madly abroad in search of wonders  and .scenery and ignoring their own country. The same  applies equally well to Canadians. Off the beaten line ol  travel, in by-ways aside from the railway, scenery and  people can be found as un-Canadian and "different" as  though itwere a strange land. Our cosmopolitan population,  with thoir peculiar customs and language, give much the  same variety tha4 can bo got'in foreign travel, and it is a  fine thing to be familiar with one's own country. British  Columbia is the wonder province of Canada and to any one  in search of variety and adventure, it is a perfect gold mine.  In school days it wa6 always impressed upon us- that  bold and rugged country, combined with soft and gentle  nooks produced the iineBt inen. "The mountain and the  flood" aro supposed to be responsible for the brawn and  muscle, while the- contrast of wild and rugged landscape  with the soft beauty of the valleys .fires the imagination and  produces tho poet and the painter. If this be true British  Columbia will have the lion's share for Canada, and ,we may-  look there for giantsf mental as well as physical. Already  the physical giant has appeared in great numbers; and it  will be hard-for any mere poet to sing more beautifully of  his beloved province than does Mr. Philips-iu "The Lake."  I can give only a few excerpts: .  "Hark, that small song! ' -  The   reed-wren   pipe's  his  lay.  Cheery he dwells,  Nor bodes he that dark day  When icy Winter's blast " '-  Shall bid-all Nature stay. 7'-  And this, with its musical second line.    It sings itself.  "See where the mere-hen by yon golden cup,  A"' Mated lily lingering last alone,  With furtive glance sinks-to th-j head, and n.  A circling "eddy leaves, as when some  trout  .    With dainty caie sucks down the careless gnat  ow  appea?"to bc"thc"only industrious people" in the place, but  bo far as'the-white population is concerned flowers, shrubs,  fiuits and-vegetables thrive-in-spite of neglect. ' --  ���������������������������-    Oh''Vancouver Island' Nature has  been  so-lavish-'with  her o-ifts that there'is danger .of the people falling :below*  the'standard of the,rest of Canada; and;in,order to-prescrve  V'~ ���������������������������   - the''-thrifty, -energetic -Canadian -"type," it .would - be  a ;good  !ft- "thing for-the Victorians ,'if some, catastrophe'would-occur  tL "  -,.,.,.���������������������������i.-���������������������������n,,M nhlin'e them to wake up'and hustled, bit for  le- is. "not  thing  for-thc    ���������������������������- . .      ..        ���������������������������  Ifl-     ."which-Would oblige them to,wake up and hustle  Iv.:-'   ,-their''living.'-    "A .'community   .of ancjolent .peopl  "''% " Canada's .ideaI. -;..- /'': Jj ���������������������������.' *   7''--.-;77      "      J     -~  .  .  ' '-"We havViieard so hiuch'iiiTWihnipeg about the excellence  :������������������������������������������������������-'-'--of'-thV Empress''Hotcl'?bf: Victoria  that  wc havo; come .to  " "\-ega^d:o:uiidwnlRoyarrAlexandra as a: mere way-side'inn,  -.but-thjs^is'VuotKer^ilusion7,���������������������������.Th'e'^garish over:ornamentation  [Wr amateurisb-as'-to.;be>'-a. joke. . -T-he.. waiters ^retire, into quiet  "" ':-co7iie>BVii"nd:'iiap7between-;courses-and-if - you. ..want a .piece.pt  "    --"or--"a-glasT-of-,water-'you Miave/to\-ask;'atJeasv--rour  m  v  t'y-  'fy^y .biitter--or--a.gla.    _   . --,--,    -, -.-....  7 r'77-times before any*, notice' is taken .of.your.,;request, -fj y^Jy"  ;//-"/-ifyVidoTiaiii'evei'^o -'wake-'iip -to tho great; possibilities  ; lying thick- about themr'theyrinayv make t Victpna, Hie^ finest  'and.most'beautiful;city of 'Americavand a paradise.on earth.  - '--^ While in Victoria 1 came' across'a little book of " Verse  ���������������������������:������������������rora-:a-.\Vestorn". Isle,V-by-,Mr.;.Frederic Philips   of-.whom,  l-.am ashamed to"say/I"'never'heard before.' "Alljhis..verse  ;breathes cof'the-'laiiguid Pacific air -and tho sleepy island;  --it"is a native of the soil, being published by Thos. B. Cusack  -Victoria.-.-The first poem"in", tho-book; "A Western Isle,,.  'gives a n,-exact-picture-of "Vancouver Island. -. .-'.-���������������������������  '' -���������������������������"An Isle there is upon  a western shore,:   ;    -  - -  , V" XJ -Yet - sheltered from' 'the ocean V rage .and .storm,   _.,  .-'-' .J-With"mahvj-ister isles encompassed,"!   y^    -   "-V,  ~ "v"7rSo''that unknown is there the sea's dull'ioai.   -  -  Zy    ''.'","-    ���������������������������'    *   *   ���������������������������" - *  ���������������������������"   *'_*."  "Dark" are.its'finvoods. steeped in golden light,  " '���������������������������' 'clear arc" its bays, which scarce tho wind,may kiss,  r      - As, singing .o'er the'heights with dying force, -  fC'auirht in.the tree tops, here they end tneir flight.,     >  *���������������������������  ��������������������������� " ~    ^     ~.~ ���������������������������_!>���������������������������_--_(��������������������������� -  - 7 '''Mere .Nature  spills her joys with lavish  care,  -  " 7" staking a  summer-under winter's'frown,  --As playful-daughters teaso-thcir surly siros,^  -    Talcing rebuke witb laughing.-saucy air. '������������������������������������������������������->    /  *    *    * *  -  ."Here the sun's fiercest lay so tempered is   .  ^\nth^soft,-^cooUbJee7.esiJr_o_in_J,h_.e___placid-_wav  Or filtered through-the boughs of orchard trees,    -  Thaf-uoiie may;take his heat and pow3r amiss  "Here man mav dwell-and reap the grateful fruits  - Of pleasant toil that strengthens and-Tewards.  ���������������������������  The-night to sleep, the dawn invites to rise  And labor as the varied season suits.  .. *    *    *  "Fish, flesh, and fowl, the hills and lakes provide;  The hunter heavy with their spoil may turn,  _ iHis'goal_some_simple orchar-hidden hoino|_ y___-_  Nor wiJl thc sea his a"ngling"skiirderidc".  *    *    *  "And many wateis mirror heaven's face,  And one may wander far in forest isles  Where thc tree-columns bear the fretted roof,  And uow in shadow, now in light mny pace.  ���������������������������i        *r        i.  "Till climbing upward reach some juttni,j peak, ^  And view the world in Sabbath stillness steeped,  Ancl listen for the singing of the winds" ..  'I'hat wander ever round in restless freak."  In spite-of a few peculiarities Vancouver Island is a  heavenly spot. . One could no doubt in time become inured to  the queer lifeless air, which seems devoid of the tonic qnali-,  ties to wliich our-Manitoba lungs aro accustomed. Only in  -the spruce woods would we got a full-lunged, invigorating  breath, and we missed our blood-stirring prairie wind, for  here there is ho motion in the air and wind is unknown.  The person who desires a life of indolence, eating and-  drinking of'the best in creation, should settle on-Vancouver  Island. "The woods are full of game and native fruits, fish  of all kinds swarm in ,both "fresh and salt water; and we  have heard that very fine potatoes can be produced on the  island; but so far it'.is merely a matter of faith with ns, as  we have'not yet seen anything on either the island, ,or the  mainland, that would be considered worth -calling a potato  in Manitoba. " ���������������������������  We fondly imagined that when once we reached this-land  of fruit, we should be able to make up for all our lean and  fruitless years in Manitoba, but ouco more we were doomed  to disillusionment. We know that good fruit can be grown  in' B.C7 for we have bought it" at home, but right in far  away Winnipeg, with its good long winter, we can buy much  better and very much cheaper fruit than in B.C.,  Iu motoring'through-the suburbs of Victoria we, were  often startled by quail nnd pheasants leisurely crossing the  road, right in front of the car. Gome ie so plentiful that no  great rush is needed to "secure it and the pheasants, neTor  having beea hurried, refused to be excited by a motor-car.  With plashes now the small trout stir the lake.  First to the feast, they eager are to snatch  And taste each.fly, ere the great fish shall wake  With lightning rush, and many a sullen swirl,  To drive them;from their delicate sweet food'.''  *     The stately' pheasant...flings his'doublcnote  In bold-defiance"to.the listening air',.":"'     -r -y'-,  ��������������������������� ~, And-blue-jays'chatter as tlfey-hnunt the wood*"  - ,; ":  -    -' ".���������������������������"-.���������������������������   %    ",    -   i ~i'      -* - *"-- *  '   * -.--    ,  ���������������������������_        . ' '  "��������������������������� E>.erywhere\in British" Columbia the fish is so-delicious  and. so daintily; served that .we" have .eaten" fish three times  a-day and are,in great danger of developing'fins, gills and  scales..-Good bread is*the'rule everywhere; from the most  ���������������������������top-J.otty hotels ot the coast to the most primitive road-houses  -along/a mountain trail, good bread, is served and nowhere  have ":wc encountered the'.avyful mixture - known- to the  -JVwnipeg. bakers'as bread. 'Everywhere along-'the road, "in  "���������������������������r a*ay-villages-and camps, we have heard,oMhe"badness  of, Winnipeg bread; until -it -appears to_.meUhat -it .wouldibe  good, policy cm the^part _of.the immigration officials'tb either  thought 'of/going back, to, tha>bread" makes.us hesitate" about  returning.--;;--.-;-.,-~l-y//Z- ������������������������������������������������������_"<   -^-J-lZ' ---.;yt<"v- '-y/- . ���������������������������  BEAUTY-;AND-WEALTHV-' ������������������J\ "������������������������������������������������������ '.: '-'-^Jy * _1-7;"-  :/'- Tl}f world:has-*l.nown <few wiser-men 'than'Sob'iates!- and  .pone-less, dependent -on- outwaul fcircumstancV-'Bi-"more0 'in:  different to outward���������������������������,rewards7 -He-was,-one-of "the'noble  company, of those, who serve men by-leadingHheni/and who  bear, their fortunes, in-themselves; to- whom ^th'e ills' of-life  bring-no pain, and who are"delivered frbm^the :fear ; of  death.-' Most__of_ us 'reckon 'success-'inJ teniis of-money or  reputation; he counted success in'terms of,growth. ". Most of  .us-reckon,prosperity by .-possessions, .he knew that the-pursuit a_nd, practice, of truth are the only evidences of real  prosperity.' ;- His .ugliness- of; feature and ungainliness "of  form would have-been a great trial-to most "men,-and -especially,, m a country, in .which'harmony of-'facc^aifd 'fi-Vu"re  were counted among the. rarest gifts of the gods. ?II5������������������  bust' as it; stands among the busts of his illustrious con"  temporaries looks like a"comic mask, so^grotcsque is it.'' Be-;  side Pericles, in whose harmony, grace, and dignity of'bear-'  ing the 'genius of -Athens was personified; Socrates looked  like a victim of Olympian malice.1     ��������������������������� ���������������������������      ' " ?'  -But to'.the wise the worst things"have their higher uses.,  and Socrates turned his striking ugliness to the best account."  He treated, it humorously, and adroitly made it serve the  purposes of.contrast. It was the badly maYle"easc iu which  the-images of virtue, wisdom, steadfastness, and kindness  were stored. It sent the glances of his disciple's and hearers  inward, and behind the mask they found a noble countenance; for, while, the face is a matter of physical structure,  -flesh,^anfUfeatures,==the^counten.ance=is=tho='cxpression=-with-  whieh the soul illumines and radiates it, the shining through  of the spirit of the man. IUs ugliness made Socrates more  fervent in his 'devotion to beauty and more eager in his  search of its secret. lie believed so deeply in thc* goodness of the gods, that he refused to accept ugliness as his  uncscapabie fate. Since beauty was the highest form of  being, it must be within reach of-all who made life'a true  service of the gods.  This thought of the ultimate harmony lay at the very  base of his view of life, and to attain the inward beauty  was his earnest prayer., "Grant me," he said.-"to be  beautiful-in the inner man, and"all"T"have~of "outer'thiiigs"  to be at peace with those within. May j. count the wise  man only rich; and may my store of gold be such as none  but thc good can bear!" To be beautiful and to be rich���������������������������  could any prayer bo more inclusive of the things which  most men eagerly desire? But could any prayer be more  unlike that which lies unformulated on tho lips of-a host of  those who pursue beauty and riches as if they were outward  possessions? Socrates, being a wise man, knew that they  were inward possessions, not to" bo secured by striving -  to be attained by growth. To gain wealth in things without gaining wealth of spirit seemed to him a monstrous irony  of the gods; a terrible defeat of thovery purposes for which  life was planned by the higher powers. The contrast between wcaitu in things and poverty of soul, of which 'the  society of today affords so many examples, seemed t him  like a kind of m ckery of men, an irony so deep and bitter,  that only offended gods could have devised it in their scorn  or the blindness of mon.  To be outwardly beautiful and inwardly 'ugly is to be  a beguiling imposter; to be outwardly rich aiicl inwardly  poor is to be a beggar wearing splendid apparel over rags.  It is also to be the victim of a ceaseless,warfare; for no  man is-at peace uutil his soul and his life are in accord. Nor  is any man happy to whom more wealth has come than can  be borne in perfect integrity of nature. The wealth that  deadens a man's sympathy, nervates his will, makes him dependent on -the services of others and the c mfortof things,  tosters -elfishness and puts content with condition in place  of content of spirit, is disguised impoverishment; he alone  is rich whose wealth in things is tempered, spiritualized,  and administered by a soul rich in kindness, brotherliness,  and wisdom.  MEXICO TODAY  Political conditions in Mexico are not  far removed from chaos. There is a  nominal government; but it seems un  able to sustain public order;' indeed,  there is reason to doubt���������������������������if it leally desires public order. The presidential campaign has degenerated into a guerrilla  light in the rural districts and into mob  turmoil in the capital. That out of  this ruck of passion and lawlessness  there can come anything bearing the  semblance of moral credit, and the  powers of orderly administration���������������������������not  to speak of representative legitimacy���������������������������  is not to be expected. It looks as if Mex  ico, leffto her own devices, would sink  to the level of her Central and South  American neighbors���������������������������become a incie  field of contention between the contend  ing schemes of political and military  ambition and of financial exploitation."  When the character of the Mexican  population.is considered, it is not easy  to see how anything better-than,-poli  tical and social chaos can be expected  without the ascendancy of some strong  and military dominant personality. Out  of an approximate total of 115,000,000  inhabitants only 10 per cent., or les*  than one-fifth, are of pure, or. nearly  pure, white biood; and this element, be  it remembered, belongs to a race dense  ly ignorant in all but its higher castes  and absolutely without experience oj  understanding of representative institutions as they exist in the United States.  It is" a race drilled through ages"*" of  subordination to military authority, un  derstandirig nor'respect no other. Regarded racially und politically,*" the  Spanish, Mexieansj'are close kin to the  ruling castes in other Central, and  South American "countries, who are for  ever illustrating their .propensity for  fighting and their incapacity to oigau-  ize or accept representative institutions.  Upon this^foufndation there is supei-  imposed a race of.mixed bloods compris  ing 43  per cent,  of the whole population, and an aboriginal race (Tndians),  38 per cent.     Of this mixed and native  population    only    a    very   .small. fraction  can   be. regarded as civilized, ap  proximately  one-seventh-of the ^entire  population' (Indians)  not    being    able-  even to speak Spanish. ��������������������������� Illiteracy is all  but-univcisal.      True, there "has been  an effort to enforce primary education,  but "the latest-available reports, on the  subject exhibit.upwards..of '10,000,000  unable either to"read "oi Avrite, approxi  mately:%000,000 ablerboth ,to read-a'nd  write, .with- approximat'elyJialfa^miP  lion'able to read' but Vot-write." Practi-*  cally  the so-called'.educated "elementf  are,-limited -to", the "'higher  caste 4 pure  white population "with the" foreign  ele  ment, which approximates',60,000. -"-. _"r  ,\ To expect a*."people.;of7tbese 'condit  tions and antecedents to understandj"orvv  ganizer.and adnvinisterfa .representative;  system^ modeled'^after -,o"ur".own,>is _6b  viously'ridiculous/"" ">It_ is ^a.-thing"- out,  of" alKreason",-'out'of all possibility. 'Un-'  der'any.;eircunistanees,_a;'fule.' to>be ef-,  festive* mustjbeithafof- a /more .or-less  arbitrary 'force' limited'ldf .course"torthe*  "whitev-race.''7tIf--*the,whitesjwere.-'Amerif  cans .br",English',--itI might,',* be "managed  after a\ fashion; but in the'.case of, men  of-"the ,Spa'nish*_ race'; with.-'no^instinct  i'or political -co^operatioir-and'no train-  ihg^except under-'despotic- systems,--the  thing is out of;the'question. -J,"Left/to  themselves���������������������������and for the-timc.the'.Mexi-"'  "cans "are being left to:.tbeniselvcs���������������������������ambition will contend"against ambition,-in  terest against interest,-until'there'may  arise some inan^strong enough to duplij  cate the. powers'if Diaz. This,'or the  countryjwiir.sink to-the condition'of  chronic revolutionism.   '-.   ._-" ,  ���������������������������  -  Beyond a doubt the'- political condition of Mexico in the immediate future  would approximate that of other Span;  ish-Ainerican-states were it uot that  foreign capital in-great" sums-has been  invested-in .that country and that its  security depends upon the .maintenance  of .social " order. <��������������������������� J Neither the United  States,-England, nor"France will consent that .investments iii Mexico- shall  go to pot because the Mexicans are not  able to- govern themselves. -��������������������������� Together  or singly, these countries will insist .upon conditions essential to thc integrity  of their investments; and if tho strong  iJrfnt]islra"ll~be!Trccessary^to=the=niai n f en^  ance'of peace and order, it will not be  lacking.  DEATH AFTER A SCRATCH  Morris  Quatzam.   an   eleven-year-old  Windsor boy, fell  off his bicycle'"and  scratched his wrist.    He thought notb  ing of the injury, but .blood poison sel  in and he is dead.  Such incidents as these���������������������������by no mean.-  infrequent���������������������������ought to make people realize thc danger that may lie even in ib<*  smallest flesh wound. -^  Take a simple illustration. When .i  knife, a rusty needle, a splinter of  dirty wood, a barbed wire fence, or a  thorn, scratches the hand, tho latter in  inoewteted^ with germs, of which the  air about is full.  The way to avoid serious results is*  to cleanse the wound and apply Zam-  Buk.    Zam-Buk is a powerful, yet pain-    ���������������������������  less germ-killer, and when   applied  to ,  tho broken  skin  is absorbed   into  the-  tissue,  instantly destroying thc  genn������������������  that spread  disease and   stopping  tht*  pain and smarting.   That is why Zam  Buk is 'so popular with children.  The'flesh  thus soothed and punned,'  the wound is made penectly healthy,  and all poison and cause_ ofo festering  removed.   Having done this, Zam-Buk'  then   proceeds  to  heal   tbe  wound   or  sore, and  new healthy  tissue is  built-  up   in   a   quick,  painless  and   perfect  manner. - n   "'  Zam-Buk must not be confusod with "  ordinary    ointments.   '   Zam-Buk - is   a '    "'.  unique preparation, possessing-^antisep    * "  tic, soothing and healing qualities.that X ;;  are  not to  be found  together ,in any  other -preparation.    Jt   is -not-'only. 'a.i  "7  unique healing- balm,, but  it is" also  a   .  skin  food.    For  ail  skin ' diseases  and  injuries���������������������������cuts,   biuiscs,   bu/ns, jpczema,   -" *  chafing,   ulcers.,   ringworm,   etc., ,it   is--  without equal.   It is also used.widely  for piles, for which it,may be regarded,   .  as a-specific.    All druggists and.stores-" /  sell at 50 cents a box", or post'free .front*    'Z  Zam-Buk  Co.   Toronto, for priee.-Re'7:-7  fuse   harmful   imitations. .    -'.-     <   '  ,-f|  EftryWomai  ���������������������������;;i  xi< !  '--- '���������������������������--'ll  ;-r  ft.  A' .Corrector iof ^'Pulmonary, Troubles.  ^/Z/irtm  al-\is-'^xperiencc7^udS^ftl^  ... _. ... .  /nVledH'o;ali;".who'^u>h"f^^S^-  er'trom-^ these..disorders/with--the--cer-,V--s,.-5ff^  :iintV";that7they-^will;--������������������findf������������������relieff;SltSnfi5fe^#Bj  the :.-best.-.,tcBtimoni  the Oil" is"recoirimeri  fer"  'tair.twtiint-r tney.  ^'Vi 1" all-iyj in (lamination.. in', the"- Bronchia l^i.._ ������������������������������������������������������_..  -tubes/as- no' other,' prepaTation;;can;^j)seA{2^^  -*-l-[    I     "-������������������������������������������������������        ' '      ^7^"'* "~ "      *-,"   "   >J^r    "     *"'������������������yr'        ,*} 1*lj^ ������������������?5������������������������������������.i -  :<tj PURE" FOOD 1LAWS f AKE-IOLD l}&Mf������������������M]  When a young man is walking with  a girl and meets a minister in front of  a church, it is .his cue to start his  thought generator.  If you are a sufferer from colds get  a-bottle of- BickleV-Ahti-Coiisiimptivt  Syrup and test its qualities. It will  be found that no praise bestowed on .it  is too high. It docs all that it is claimed  for it, nnd docs it thoroughly. Do  not take any substitute for Bieklo'i.  Syrup, becauso it is the best, havin"  stood thc test for years. - All the best  dealers sell it,  per.yision-ot ,:ttie fqod' suppl  ered to^tbe, palace nearly threethouiaBoJ^--^s,^  years 'ago'." 'Labels".have"been77foun6v'^,??3g������������������J|[j  that were once* affixed'to f.'a'jar of purest1^7^ jl  olive "oil.'.' ' >��������������������������� Wc' niay - wonder .V'what -^^f^yj  tests, were employed -anil wJiat^would.^^^iSl  happen' to* the,man" whose.oil_was_fouri^fts���������������������������'i^",^~f  to7be not puze.V 'Probably^fonte^iin^"^/jyy^A  unpleasant, -for ..there*."was" no," Supreme"'". iiZf~:z^*\  Court.in'those.'"days.'. 'We-know what'^-3JS^|  happened in the-middle ages to'the cri4-  eign 'material with his.saffron-'aud .the'777r-^:%;  saffron itself; was used'for";fnel." .-Pr0r^Zj'-fZyf.'  bably that artistic"touch impressod������������������|.the*_7������������������H53������������������  matter-upon) his memory. /- Sonic'Auge-^c-^"''^^  burg bakers who uscd'false^weights and7;'J7������������������*7.,  bad flopr were duckBd-in a muddy,pooI.7-*-7v^l;'|  and through a faulty "knowledge of'^the   "..l'/'������������������?  human jrcspirntory system, or sneer eare-i., 'vpv'-^c  ']essncss.i.the.y__.caineJto_/.thc_Hurface_d'ea_d.tJ Jy.yi/".  In HS2 a wine merchant was ordered'to y- "J"y  driuk six quarts of his own adulterated- '    ;i>7'  wine, and as he died soon- aftor it i������������������     * /'/> <  evident   that- thc    adulteration   must ��������������������������� . ��������������������������� "V "  have been sorious.   - Tt is true that,he, ,   "-*)"  had  to   finish  the  draught  in  a  given .'.  number of minutes, anda small number",   -7  at  that, but in those days they had a    ,    ":  pleasant  way of weighting the scales ^'  and loading the dice upon the side of  justice.      Civilisiation  has changed aii       -7  that." Nowa<lays-we .Bhivar-.with'Uap"-*'-. T=/JJ  prehension lest a rogue shall be punished. ���������������������������" -    ,  Thousands of mothers can testify to-,  the   virtue "of Mother   Graves'   worm.  Exterminator, because they know trow  experience how useful it is. ,.  A nice way to give a travel shower is to have some clever  guest-to-be write a little story wherein she and a companion  are supposed to have embarked' on a journey, and as she  reads aloud, the blushing guest of honor is set searching  for each dainty gift hidden somewhere in the room, as it is  mentioned ia tho story.  HEAD /^fe~ACHE  Stop It In 30 miaatea, without any harm to any part mt ymur ayttmm, by taJdne  "NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers  National drug and Chemical Co.* of Canada Limited,  U������������������.������������������hn*. Mad  MOMTT.EAL 27  WALL PLASTER  Plaster Board takes the place of Lath, and is fireproof.  The "Empire" brands of Woodfibor and Hardwall  Plaster for good construction.  SHALL WE BEND YOU PLASTEE LITERATURE"  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  > -. -.-  I'M THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, November 30, 1911  J. E. CRANE  Agent for  FIRE,  LIFE  &  ACCIDENT INSURANCE.  GOURLAY-ANGELUS  PLAYER  PIANOES  ANGELUS PLAYER ATTACHMENTFOR ANY  PIANO  ESTEY CHURCH & PARLOR ORGANS  SHERLOCK-MANNING CHURCH ORGANS  SECOND-HAND PIANOS & ORGANS  at low prices and easy terms.  MAGNET CREAM SEPARATORS  OFFICE WITH   MR. GEO. PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office.  <���������������������������)  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Endcr.by, B.C. .it  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 2,.e each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. ?1 an inoh per month.  Lcsal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Rending Notices and Locals: 35c a line.  NOVEMBER 30.  1911  r>CE  PRO BONO PUBLICO  i y*c  1  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the b enches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, acnd, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting. ���������������������������  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charg-e, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are' now on the market at $150  per acre. <-    '"  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  '. .". Deer Park Land Office,  Enderby.  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandpn  off'his feet-he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. * Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition -to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10"  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  - -- (Extract from Lowerr's Ledge.)   ���������������������������'      , .   -   .  King Edward Hotel,  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town LoU  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  Thc Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  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 band.--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 tho cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  Look at our No. 2 Dimension  that we are selling at $12.00  per Thousand.  We also have some cheap Flooring^  Ceiling and Drop Siding at $10.00  per Thousand.  ' Slab Wood, $1.75 per load.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  HORTICULTURAL  SOCIETY  Editor Tbe Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: I would appreciate room  in your paper to ask consideration of  the Horticultural Society, which was  lately organized in Enderby. I have  no credit or blame for adding one  more to the many organizations of  the town. I am connected with this  one in answer to the request of a  number who desired to promote the  interest in flower growing,, etc. And  the idea has my hearty approval and  sympathy. The purposes of the organization cover all that may properly come under the head of amateur  gardening, flowers, fruit, vegetables,  house plants, the useful and the beautiful, if such a 'distinction may be  made. . The Society wishes also to  enlist the interest of the children in  this work. It purposes an annual  show, and perhaps more than one;  also to encourage the, study of good-  gardening. '.  The Canadian people are deficient  in some things, and one of these- is  the love and cultivation of what is  beautiful. We destroy with vandal  carelessness what is beautiful in Nature and then leave- the room to  thistles, and Chinese lettuce.  Enderby,    like    most" other  places,  has suffered   irreparable. loss in the  destruction of   its native trees.     It  ought by    nature   to be a park, and  it is a field of weeds.'.  It is so situated as to be    fitted to be. the most  beautiful  town    in - the  Valley.  ���������������������������   it  may.never be the largest, but.it,may  be made the   prettiest.'    Possibly it  may not ..be   as   well-laid out as it  might have been for this purpose, but  we must make the best of 'the situation as we   find   it.       The improvements which are   .being made on the  town' ought to be an incentive to all  its citizens to    lend their individual  efforts to   make    it more attractive  and homelike and beautiful.     To help  in this is the w.ork of the Horticultural Society.       And   the seeking of  this end has also its bearing on the  character of its people.     We are better men and    women for cultivating  what is beautiful in our surroundings.  Nicely-kept gardens  have their influence    on    thc    character of children.  Ancl in after years they-will still remember the   home    of childhood the  more warmly because of it.     It is an  important    part   of our civilization.  Strangers and visitors to a town are  attracted by it."    We are a'busy peo-  :ple___in_-a^ne.w=countr-y-^but=the=garden=r  is recreation and rest.  Let us try to make Enderby the  prettiest place in the Okanagan.  Give the flower plot a place amongst  the recreations cf its children and  young people. It is the best and  biggest means of recreation in its  season.       If we are to do justice to  ^ -"L^:-"?1.1?*^.. Prepare before _hand .for.  the coming Spring.'  DUNCAN CAMPBELL  Enderby, Nov. 28th, 1911.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Dart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT gfS^WtSS^^r  Branches in Okanogan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  has already placed Enderby at the  top notch of possible garden spots in  this favored Valley. And the combined effort of our people organized  as they now can be as members of  thc Horticultural Society will result  in far greater things next year. We  are in need of such organization. In  the winter months we should be able  to formulate a plan upon which all  can work when Spring opens, thus  systematizing the work with''the object of getting the best results.  The public improvement work of  the past season has been the start of  a new era in the history of Enderby.  It has placed Enderby in a position  with the other cities of the Valley,  and has given her a place of preeminence as the Home City. Next  year will be another "growing year."  Big    things'   are   looming   up.      We  tion  the false position taken by the City.  Property values were kept absurdly  low and the rate of taxation correspondingly high. To reverse this order would, we believe, be the greatest boon to the town. Our property  values have always been too low. It  has had a detrimental effect upon the  progress of the city; it has acted to  the loss of every property owner in  the city. And it has not accomplished the purpose intended by the  framers of the policy. The object at  the start was to keep property values down in order to reduce the tax  payments. But. in the working out  the policy proved a failure, for while  the property valuation was low, the  rate of taxation had to raise in order to find the necessary money to  carry on the business of the Corpora-  shall be ln a position to meet them.  To make this "The Town Beautiful"  will require combined effort, and a  lot of hard, intelligently directed  work. By tile" arganization of the  Horticultural Society the right start  has been made'. Everyone interested  in making Enderby" the garden spot,  it can and "should be made, will be  pleased to read-Mr. Campbell's communication, and to -learn of the active interest being taken. And all  who are'really in earnest about it  will make"it a point to assist the'.so-  ciety in the work it "has inaugurated.  POINT WELL' TAKEN-  There can hardly be any difference  of opinion on the question raised by  Real Estate, -in. another- column of.  "this paper. . He takes the position  that it is better for Enderby property  values-to be increased'for assessment  purposes, and the rate'of taxation  lowered correspondingly, than for,the  existing absurdity to continue. We  heartily agree with Real Estate in  this position. Two years or more  ago we called attention repeatedly to  The effect of such a policy has at  all times worked against Enderby,  and will continue- to be detrimental  so long as it is perpetuated. - The  other towns in the Valley' assess the  land at its real value. The result.is  a. lower rate of taxation, ��������������������������� which  works out to the advantage of the  property ,6wner, and.to^the town.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F&A.M;  Ejiderby Lodge No. 40 ���������������������������  Regular'- meetings" first-  Thursday_on or after the'  ; full moon-at 8 p. m. in Odd--  fellows    Hall.   -    Visiting  ��������������������������� brethren cordially-invited.  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPEERS,  ,. Secretary -"  Wc wish to call particular attention to the communication in this issue from Rev. Duncan Campbell, and  at the same time to endorse in the  fullest possible measure the suggestions made therein. Mr. Campbell  as president of tne Amateur Horticultural Society, has stated the objects and purposes of that organization. There is no need to enlarge  upon them. The organization has as  yet been able to accomplish little. It  was but recently formed. But the  time is not far distant when we shall  all recognize that there is no organization capable of doing more for the  town. Mr. Campbell reiterates what  all persons know to be true where  this side of municipal life has been  developed. The beautifying of Enderby as has been pointed out by Mr.  Campbell is possible. It is, indeed,  the first step in the task before us���������������������������  the evolution of Enderby. The individual work   of the past few years  I.O.O;F.  5/ " Eureka Lodge, No. 10  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers al-"  ways   welcome. R. BLACKBURN, N. G.  R. EAWHEELER.Sec'y.  W. DUNCAN, Treas.   -   .  ENDERBY   LODGE  , No. 35, K.of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitor* cordially invited to attend.  "J." H. CHALMERS, C.C.-  C. E.STRICKLAND.K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART, M.F.  K.of P. Hal! is the only hall ir. Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates,"etc., apply ~  to- R. P. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  For sending to Friends at the  old home. A splendid selection to choose from. All the  latest styles. Quality in every  line.   Prices right.  Beautiful things in solid  Brass. The finest display ever  shown here. Make your selection early.  *  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  TpNDERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK, Proprietress  Maternity Fees, $20 per w������������������ek  Feei covering ordinary illncBg, $2 par day.  Hospital Tickets, half yearly and yearly, $1 per  month. ENDERBY, B.C.  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  I have purchased the old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and am placing in  stock a full line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and Plaster  Work.  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block _  i  \i  11 'J  il  ���������������������������5  'ft  i  i  Enderby,.B.C._���������������������������.  r\R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 9 to 10:30  Afternoon, 3 to 4  Evening, 0:30 to 7:30  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and GeorgeSts. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyaniey,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C..  TT7ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY   PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortgages. Documents Witnessed.   Loans Negotiated  Office: Poison & Robinson, next door Fulton's  west, Enderby,' B. C.  POLITICAL  ]?NDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  ���������������������������^ ASSOCIATION  F. H. BARNES, W. E. BANTON  President. Secretary. -- ^i  .Thursday, November 30, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Fill  i  .j  Union Bank  of Canada  Paid-up Capital . . $4,755,000  Rett and Undivided Profits 3.300.000  Total Assets, (Over)        .       53,000,000  London. England Office,  51, Threadneedle Street, E.C.  A Branch of this Bank has been  established in London, England, at  No. 51, Threadneedle Street, E. C,  "where Letters of Credit and Draft9  payable at all important points in  Canada and the United States, can be  jjurchesed, and Money Transfers  arranged.  A Visitors' Room is provided for  - the convenience of clients of the Bank  when in London, to wkich their" mail  may be addressed.       -.     _   "   ,  Correspondence solicited.-    :  UndonBranch:  (Y. W, ASHE, Manager.  \ 6. M. C. HART-SMITH, Assistant-Manager.  C. G. PIPER  GENERAL HOUSE DECORATOR  Painting,    Paper Hanging, Kalsomin-  ing, Graining,and all kinds  of   Decorative  Repairs *    .  BUGGIES, CUTTERS, ETC. 7/*  Painted-and Striped equal to new at;  7.   ���������������������������    >'"'." Small Cost "- - ��������������������������� ,  Estimates Free Box 43, Enderby,  BLANCHARD &-ENGLISH  ';      Enderby, B.C.    / .   .    ,1 ,  .Contractors & Builders  -' First-class Cabinet JVork arid   Picture Framing:.  ,,   , .--"Undertaking Parlors in connection. ',-������������������-"-''  *'��������������������������� .-Next "to City-Hall.- & .' :' Zy/-'"-';  n������������������?'F v]^W?LAlJ[NroY ;  .       !. "       ENDERBY, Br C. "   '.77;  ��������������������������� ;v:Family f Washing" - collected' weekly.'  ��������������������������� 'First-class workmanship.'Satisfaction'  '-/guaranteed.-   '"   t. -'l/J   ' -7 ; --'"   "  Community Breeding and Its  Importance in Bettering Stock  - 1 1 ���������������������������,-1     . .:-,��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� 1    1  ���������������������������  '  The following paper on Community  Breeding   was   read    at   the   recent  meeting of,'.the;   Northern Okanagan J ment of other places.    We have go'od  Farmers' Institute,   from the pen of dairying    advantages:     soil,    water,  is not necessary to make any invidious comparisons   to    the  disparage-  W. B. Kellet, Kelvin Grove, Mara.  Thc "subject is not a new one in this  district', but -the able manner, in  which it is handled by Mr. Kellet,  commends itself most forcibly to the  earnest consideration of our stock  breeders and farmers generally.  climate, are each strong factors to  our advantage. There is one other  strong factor. Have we got it? That  is SYSTEM���������������������������system in handling our  products���������������������������system of breeding.  There are   localities which,  assuming them to be less favored than we,  The idea of Community Breeding are yet making better use of their  was suggested by the remarks made smaller advantages, and'as a result  by Mr. Schulmerich when he lectured > we follow in their wake, both as to  in Mara   last    Spring.      There were production and the condition of their  many thoughts advanced by the lecturer which by their inherent truth  struck the writer and most of the  members present at the meeting. In'  part this,is what he said:  1. You are.-^spreading-, your efforts  in, too. many directions.  2. You have-, the, finest- dairying-  district in B. C.   .^Develop it������������������  3. You have...a j:greater variety of  nondescript cows, .than I have ever  met with. . -You ��������������������������� eeem to have gone  on the principle4.of_.'breeding to a Hol-  stein for milk,_<then to. a Jersey, for  butterfat, I henfto. a'-Shorthorn to get  beef, and then t.o;."������������������ny. old thing that  comes along to get a calf. ., Correct  this. .-.._,  4. Adopt one dairy breed for the  district and .stick to it.- Use -no  other" in the -^district,' and -aim at a  uniform type.^-f    '  7,5.   With every .ton of hay you ship  out .you. are staking:, out of the "soil  and selling away"ffrom the .farm constituents which ;lf, .you-.had,-to- buy  at the t present'.market "price' would,  c9st.lll.75. -  /That is, putting'the hay  crop at, two   tons   per acre,...you are  impoverishing' your.-.land" $23.50 per  acre.-.      ;..'-"-        7  ���������������������������;-       '    " !  -/There-'* was ..such . a; directness.and'  apparent- honesty -in; these statements  that,  whether.-;right br^. wrong, - they'  carried weight.-  -As<to -the first-prop-"  osition,; it is , not'"*, necessary7to',' 9ay'  anything.    '.-In,the" consideration  of  the. other "propositions' the first "will  probably? solve itself7;-~   '   ~y~  uJJIn"' regard'' to  'the 'second,  we may  herds.  When we come to recognize wherein  we are weak, we may be led to take  the first step towards a remedy^ And  that brings me*to the consideration  of the third proposition.  Permit me to digress into ancient  history for awhile.     In 1863 the Fac-  bred Shorthotns to breed up again.  Thc steer calves were saved as well  as the heifers. For a few days these  were fed the whole milk, then supplementary feeding was instituted:  sweet whey, hay tea, with linseed  meal for- a few weeks brought on the  valves so that by the time they were  put on grass they made satisfactory  gain. The district became noted for  its .butcher cattle, and not many  years elapsed before these Shorthorn  grade steers began to be sought after  and the buyers were soon in evidence.  The introduction of the Shorthorn  sire so improved the grade of both  cows and steers, and feeding was reduced to such a system, that soon a  monthly market was established,  buyers coming from Montreal and  Toronto, bidding for choice lots for  the export trade. In every herd on  an average, there are more steers  than'heifer'calves,' and'on that line  the Shorthorn redeemed the situation  and for the last 30 years has been  making    wealth.      In   the county of  tory system was introduced into" On- Middlesex ther,;e ��������������������������� were in 1861, 19,006  tario.' Sometime'in the early 70's it |cows, in'1901,' "46,491. " These cows  was' started in Middlesex. In 1879 I'.jwere producing butter .to the .amount  made my first acquaintance with the,in,1861> 1,081,805, : in.; 1901, -3^160,888;  cheese'factory system.. In that and'cheese,-in 1861, 79,100, in 1901, 5,000,-  subsequent years, I was secretary _of 658-     Taking the product of the lat  move him to the next^to stand two  years, and so on till^every sire has  served each 'division. There is economy in this arrangement, besides a  more marked improvement in using  matured sires,, and by the time the  eight." year itenerary was. completed  we might look for heifers ranking almost as pure   bred.  I have a great deal more to say on  this subject, but will relrain, hoping  this will suffice to elicit a discussion  and the starting of some plan for the  benefit of all.  In conclusion, I may say /though  personally favorable to F the Shorthorn, yet will go with the majority  in the adoption of any one of the six  recognized dairy breeds, Shorthorn,  Ayreshire, Jersey, Guernsey, Holstein  and French-Canadian.  CROMPTON CORSETS���������������������������for-fit and  comfort.'' - Enderby Trading Co." Ltd.  the Kerwood Cheese,' Factory in Middlesex, which had oeen running .then  about 18 years. This factory, situated on the boundaries of the townships of Adelaide and Metcalf,. drew  its milk supply from "both townships.  In the early days of the factory sys-  ter year as realizing 20c per pound  for-butter, and,12Jc for cheese, shlows  a grand total of more' than a million  and a quarter dollars.  It is. an axiom in' animal husbandry "the sire is half the herd;" This  is   recognized - and"  admitted.       We  tern there   was' one, fixed idea���������������������������the .have cows   and    cows.   . Are .we fol-  * . <    y i - .  production of* milk,- and plenty of it jterment/--* We  have, a.traceof Ayre-;  ���������������������������and this led to" apractice so wicked   lowing out any method .for their .bet-  and ruthless it is" no wonder that dire ' shire,, a strain of Jersey," some-Short  horn, a little Holstein, and considerable native.or mongrel.  But_what,are we mostly aiming-at?  Any special. type?.., 'If,1 not,- had we  Mr nat- not-better change .our methods? "vMr.-  V few  Schulmerich   recommended the .'a'dop-  deteriorate^    ,o 'a- tion-of "some, one'type of .pure-bred  5,.the;large majority" of ;and .he ^said,,..-.though;a_v.Jersey.-man,  domed' to * be clubbed to '��������������������������� himself,-., he. ~though't7~the* --" Ayreshire  " "   "" " ""    '��������������������������� It j would "be" most-suitable, f 6r7this"7dis-  a-trict., 77T )/'���������������������������''.-/-   ''/'' '';'"' "J-  his'   Forgone - Farmers V^Institute^dis^.  ["he  trict' it "-'would' require {our- bulls.^Use"  calamity-, threatened.- Calves 'were  knocked on the head when born;, saving a* few ��������������������������� heifer calves of more than  ordinary promise. - But\ nth many  even these were robbed ot\  ural sustenance,', and .in a  years-the   . herds'  hangerous proposition of starvelings,  and suggested -that--we .-breed "no other  Any kind of a scrub .was good, enough w dairy ,cattle   for."vthetwhole7district;  jto sire calves  .wh'ichT. were "doomed  death���������������������������to-\sw"ell , the" milk pail.- :- It j would " be'most"-suitable. for^this'dis;  dawned;' upon   the 7people 7 Vhat" -a"," trict  wasteful, fjimprovident" procedure this  was, and an' alarm was sounded. The  1;  AtiOjeift  -'V-  y-   K'--.j.:  v->:s-Vf  Pottie Has a Remedy for  y-z .  ;Evenrthing'i1,:-.-!.^r.'*'.  -5,51  take;the speaker's   word, for it.    ' It-1 wealthier   patrons -���������������������������>invested  in pure., a-sire two -years in_one;divjsiqn^ then  yyAgent for ^deir^^lSf 9p|  y-;^H.^HUTCHiSQN7S:3g#  ' Vancouver -Address,'John Pottle'Co..* "--5,^' "-'fe^Iv^lL  "- -.  --  0)r."8thandBri"d*iSt.V"H'^7---,5--w^lf'^  .-*   ��������������������������� -��������������������������� i ���������������������������:.-<*,-'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� - -> xy-y^yy-y~3%yj>%m  Brian v:  ���������������������������MM  ���������������������������^ 7^"'*,���������������������������?���������������������������.** >"AJ  7.THREE' regruiir Pool Tables:-v  MS.,1  " ONE t ull-sized -Billiard Table ^.^.""''^ V?r  Opp. Wafter,PresS;Office Mmb^pSiS  ������������������, rroj).-^~zz^is- M  (I  91  IMPROVED RACER  CROSSCUT  The "Improved Racer" Cross  Cut Sa-w has been proven as the fast*  est and easiest cutting saw made. -The  Shurly-Dietrich Co., Limited, manufacturers of all "Maple Leaf-Saws, export large quantities of "Improved Eac-  ors" to United States, England, New  Zealand, Australia and other countries,  which is proof of their superior quality.  Made of "Razor Steel" and temper*  ed by.the "Secret Process." ~_   104 For sale by  Fulton's . Hardware  Price, $1.00 per ft, including Handles  See our new stock  of Heaters and  Ranges  We are constantly adding new; lines to  our already large stock. Our latest  is a line of Crockery Ware (fe Dishes  0 - * ��������������������������� -  Get Our Prices; they will save you money  Shingles/Are  Resi  For-75 per cent of the. fires - thatf-J  destroy farm buildings.,,,.-   -Cy-A  plPPONSET  'J'������������������'  One of the Time Tested  > ' ..   1,  NEPONSET Roofings       i  Has saved valuable property.from/-  destruction.  WE SELL IT  The snow is here; sleighing will soon be fine.  Let us fit you up with a Cutter and a warm,  cosy Robe. You bring the horse, we will  supply the REST.  Plumbing; Heating and ,Tinsmithing.     Our work is guaranteed.    Call or  write for prices.  FULTON'S  Enderby,  B. C.  The Best  Atonly_   __  half the  price asked  for others.  ' Every machine  covered by  an absolute  guarantee for ten  years.  The best  advertisement  we have for the  SUNSET-  is from the  satisfied  customers they  have made.  Prices, $27 to $40  ���������������������������/y"v,m  vr-2%i|  'J������������������&*������������������\  yi*zrZ-?\  ���������������������������;>r:&>.\  ������������������������������������������������������Hi .-^f  yry  ;"��������������������������� *'.^ r  s-r  ;M  (VTJWfltJs-V-Vl ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ���������������������������5- v���������������������������".j \\<s ������������������������������������.������������������;  l7  Canal Worker's Experience  Some time ago I came to this t.laee  to work on the canal iun'1 through inclement weather and exposure contracted the worst kind of neuralgia. The  paiii would fill my forehead ho that  I cuiihii. "t ice; it w:io ji;ol awful. I  went io a druggist ii; town and was  advjRud to use a 50c. bottle of Nerviline. That wat the best advice and  the bm medicine \ ever got. J will  alwir.K lecominend Norviline fox any  ache or pain. It is so stiong and  penetrating it is hound to cure.  'Signed) A. B. Giorgi,  Trenton, Out.  Oociorh will tell you that nothing but  the puro-st and most healing antiseptic  drugs Aie wed in Nerviline���������������������������that's  why it is so sf'i'e t'or general family,  use, for the baby as well a a tho parent.  If you haven't tried Nerviline, do so  now���������������������������your neighbors are almost sure  to know of its manifold merits and  uses.  Steryettet  A  T the Ait Museum me sign "Hands  Olf" was conspicuously displayed  before   the   statue  of   Venus  de  AJilo.  A  small  child   looked  from  the sigji  to the statue.  "Anybody i-otiid fee lhat." the said,  ilrvlv  "What ilid my ma t-ny to vou whon  you L-aii'*! in"' imputed Johnny to his  friend wim had eome to tea.  "She said she wa.- very pleased to  t-ee me.''  "I'm glad," i-aid Johnny in a relieved touc. '' ''Cos she said this morning  i.he hoped you wouldn't come."  ^J  kk 'fHittfiJ  -Vr'.r*  y  mn  Save the differ-  tnce between the  cost of a -good  horse and $1.00���������������������������the  cost of a bottle of  Kendall's Spavin Cure.  You can cure a Spavin, Splint,  Ringbone, Bony Growth or Lameness,  ���������������������������with it, like thousands have done. Read  these letters ��������������������������� ihey will prove that  Keudalfs Is  The One Sale, Reliable Cure;  Cauel. Ont.D'cHth, 1910.  Plr_.������������������/- ictirt me juiir Tr-alhe on tlie lIors������������������. t  h������������������r������������������ tiei-ii uMuc /mir Spavin Cure for* nunibtr  of y,.jr_ ir������������������h good riic'ew, bv. In:; durliij tbat  llsie cuicd ������������������ Spfvln on a valiuble hor������������������e and  ii-ive r.lao treitaii Urtiisr*. nwelliii,.', ������������������tc  ���������������������������Uoctivelj. Cbri_lUii Ifcruicr  W. W. i.iki.1.. l.Vii'e������������������t. A!U .u-rlles: Jii!v1SUi.13!0  "t hive o������������������>d your Spa^n Cuts fof years, ������������������ncl  fckvt coniiilt-uly fun-d Foot Hut In my herd of  cattle, u.'t S|p|i������������������Vfp <-i<l Si'������������������vm������������������ on hor-.������������������s. I find  Uut lt curd* wherever ii li uitiifullj ������������������pplie<l."  No nccd-to~vYprry-obout yoiir hone If.  you have a bottle oi Kenilal'.'a Spavin  Cure on hand for emergency. Get a  bottle from vour druggist at once. Don't  lute a substitute. The great book,  "Treatise on lhe IIotm," free, of druggists, or write to G9A  Dr. B. J. Kendal) Ce., Eiosburg Fills, Vt.  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Ww_,rtbed bad r������������������comai*u4������������������4 fer women11 tO-  ������������������_���������������������������_<������������������, t irienttflCAlly ftapanm r������������������medy sd  prow, vbrtk. Ta* nmmlt from tkciz tue U  ������������������������������������tck   and   ;������������������rm������������������netxt.   Tl   Mta   tf   ������������������0   *IM  matt^t  Orator���������������������������1  thought  friendly to me?  Editor���������������������������So it is.  ter,  Oiator���������������������������L made a  Fellows' dinner last night, and you did-  your    paper    was  What's   the   mat-  speech at the Odd  i,  I-.  a line  of it.  - Well, what further proof  lo  print  i i tor���������������������������  yon want T  "I'm afraid you may think we're  giving you u lot, of fish this week, old  man," "..aid the genial host, as they  sat down to dinner. "The fact is. my  who has got hold ol" what pounds like  a really capital device for removing a  fish-bone pttick in the throat, and wc  waat to hoc if it works."  "Is your town doing anything in the  ii] lift wny'r"  . "Oh, yes! We have a,committee appointed to see all shows' suspected of  bring immoral and repott on them,"  "Good!"  ���������������������������    " Yes, a i-ommittee of ono thousand."  "Indeed! Isn't thnt a���������������������������ev���������������������������rather  large commit tee?"  "Well, you see, we couldn't afford  liard feeling, and so we  enough to include about  to create any  made it large  evervhodv."  "Do you think women would improve polities?"  "Well," replied Mr. Growchor, "after listening to the conversation on the  front porch',' I'll say this for them: If  thoy ever start an investigation they'll  find" out something,'"  ������������������    ������������������     *  A plan was formed lo scare a certain Tim Casey, living in a village near  Belfast, on his leturnhig from market  by night past, the churchyard^ As he  went by the usual turnip, white sheet,  and lanthorn of the conventional ghost  were submitted to his gaze, with thc  customary weird howls. Tim, however,  simply looked fixedly at the apparition  i'or a' moment and remarked: "Arrah,  now and is il a genera! resurrection, or  are ye just taking a,walk by yer self?"  t -r  An Italian woman was asked in couit  if she had any musical instruments iu  hi">r home.  "No. signor," she replied, "nothing  but rackets."  "What?" queried the lawyer.  "Jackets���������������������������thc things they put in  gramophones."  arc your wife's third  one   man   to  another.  "You say you  husband;". said  during a talk.  "Xo, I am her fourth husband.'  tbe reply  was  "Heavens,    man,  speaker.    "You   are  said  not   a  Ihc     first  husband���������������������������  yoir'ie a  habit.  />  Tke Horseman  ���������������������������Uithout 'doubt the greatest mile ever  negotiated by, a. trotter was that of  Uhlan. J.SSyl (mile track), when the  son of Bingcu-tsionde, by Sir Waltor,  stepped a mile recently over the historic half-mile track at Goshen, N.Y.,  in 2.02"., by. fhe official timers, boating;  tbe foniier' half-mile track record of  2,03Vi, made at Allentown, Pa., by 2.%  seconds;. It is generally conceded that  tnere is a ^difference of at least five  seconds between a first-class half-mile  track and a first-class mile track, so  when this is .taken into consideration,  Uhlan's mile at Goshen was equal to  a in iio in J.n7v'_. At Cleveland or Columbus the fastest mile ever trotted  was J.-IS'/o, made by Lou Dillon behind  ������������������ wind shield. This record, however,  does not stand for much today, as thc  mile of Uhlan last, year, in 'J.oS-'Ji, is  regarded as the world's rocord fXir  trotters, made as it was, in the open.  Describing  the  wonderful   mile,  '''Per  cy." in the Chicago  Horseman, writes  aa follows:   LLBv-3-P.in-'ranncr_tyas._r_.at. y _an_d thc  Chilliwack,    British    Columbia  H������������������ 0������������������rd*n ai B.C., in lh������������������ _������������������mou������������������ i'raier  filler Ftne������������������t firminc ������������������nd fruit Und in tho  ������������������or.d. lrri������������������������������������tlon unknown. 11.0. Elootrie Ry.  ir'xr. V-ccouT.r; O.N.R. tmnicorttinontkl ������������������no  c-i Northern building. Cbir.iw>ck ������������������ modern  v.t��������������������������� wntflnrorJci, ������������������le������������������tric lijlit, ������������������to. Greeu  pus tli������������������ j������������������������������������r ror.nd. The Pr*iri������������������ Mftn i  ^t,rt.i\*r.��������������������������� no   iroai,   no   four   month'������������������   ������������������now.  VTHtr H. T. (JoodUnd, Secy. Bo������������������r4 of  r.-������������������dfc,  ChtlHwtsW.  for ������������������11 Information,  book-  Business Collei  Collegeopen throughout the whole  yen.r. Students may join at any time.  "The Practical College"  Write for free catalogue.  CANADA BLDG. DONALD ST.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  D. COOPER,:C A.     ���������������������������     Principal  runner warmed up on the back stretch.  Clearing thc track as much as possible,  all was ready, and thc handsome black  seemed to know he was out for a record-breaking effort and was eager yet  well-mannered as usual, i'or never has  his equal as a gentleman been seen.  Three times he sco'rod alone, and short  .scoi-oH they wei'e too. Nearing thc  wire���������������������������really there is none here, but  tho two gilt topped red poles serving as  Mi id i���������������������������and-Tunner-nodded-for-the. word  nnd watches clicked as hundreds of  holders snapped into action their timing pieces.  "Out wide and in tlift very contro of  tho stictch Uhlan whi/.zed to thc turn  and reached thc eighth in Hi seconds;  heio. he was brought in nearer thc  pole, and ha stepped to the quarter in  .31, a 2.04 clip with tho runnor trailing.  The half was 1.01, though some had it  a shade faafor. As "Si" Klotz flashed  it. a cheer went up, for a groat mile  surely was being trotted, and but a  break could spoil" a rocord to stand till  Uhlan himself may lower it. t could  not get tho third quarter, yet the tim-  ei-H said 1.32. leaving ample leeway to  lower the 3910 mile at Allcntown���������������������������  2.03Vi- The runner closed on tho back  strotch, and Tanner called to his driver  to come inside on the stretch, driving  wide to allow of it, as he doubtless  feaied t> swerve because of tho big  crowd overflowing the home stretch.  "Rounding thc upper turn in safety,  they fairly flew to thc short flag, and  there Tanner called for the reserve,  and received immediate response at  the instance of his favorite, who trotted to the finish firm in his flying  stride and true-gaitcd lift ever trotter  strode. Thoy flashed past the judgos'  stand with the champion as fresh as  possible for a trotter to bo at the finish  of a wonderful effort, nnd thc crowd  applauded   till   tho   high   hill   iji   the  Warta are disfigurements that disappear wLcd treated with Hollowny's  Corn Onre,  BUNIONS NO JOKE  Hard to get rid of them, too. Two  or three applications of Putnam's Pain-  ie?s Corn Extractor softens the thickest  tissue, and removes it''painlessly. Putnam's Painlchi Corn Extractor lemovos  corns, warts, and callouses quickly and  painles&ly. Sold, by ail druggists, price  23c.  background rosounded in echoes, as all  know all trotting records had gone by  the board, yet "watch holders ' scarce  could beliovc their watches on noting  that not alone had 2.05 been beaten,  but that it was below 2.03. No watch  in fho vicinity of the wiro showed  blower than 2.02 and' four-fifths, some  had intde it 2.02i,4, and never was  Father Time so .jostled since man essayed the task of unseating the scythe  bearer.  There is as much difference between  a roadster and a draft horse as there is  between a steam-plow and an automobile. The nature of the work done by  each of these two classes of horses has  so influenced their inner mechanism  that in order to produce results, they  must receive energy, making food peculiarly suited to thc nature of their  work. Thorofoie, the lation of the  driving horse should bo different from  lhat of the average work horse. Drivers  should receive much less roughage in  proportion to their size than horses  performing .work calling for slower  action,  and therefore a slower run of  blood. The driver must be an animal  of endurance and mettle. Therefore,  he must be fed roughage which- Avill  not cause overloading of the stomach  and "washiness." 'Timothy hay prevents this and keeps the animal in tip  top shape, provided his grain ration is  sufficient. Clover hay is too loosening  and is very annoying in" its results  upon a driving horse of any kind. Then,  too, from an economic point of view,  you cannot afford to' use clover hay  for this purpose. Clover hay is adapted for production of flesh and flesh  products, not for the production- of  fast work.- Don't excuse yourself for  feeding clover because jrou haven't  timothy. This is not a mattor of convenience, it is a matter of economies,  and it will pay you to buy in a load  or two of timothy nnd make preparation for hay of that nature next season.  ftarly in the nineteenth century when  several states prohibited horse racing  at fairs many predicted the end of  breeding, but the trotter held its own.  Thc same thing occurred at succeessive  stages of history, , The many things  that   were   ^expected    to   relegate   the  0 '''  horse to the background were: the introduction of railroads, the ravaging  effect of the Civil War, the introduction  of bicycles, the introduction of automobiles, bnt the trotter still hold his own.  2^ow cunies a prediction that thc  using of automobiles, motorcycles and  aeroplanes as attractions ut county  fairs will interfere with horse���������������������������racing.  Harness racing gained in favor and  reached it.s zcinth live ur six vears ago.  The management, offered several thousand-dollar stakes, and big purses were  the rule rather thau the exception. This  brought out good sport for two seasons.  Then the big stakes failed to fill and  fivo-hundred-dollar stakes were substituted. These did not fill and the management returned tu purses, which were  not so largo as formerly. This year  thrco hundred dollars was tho high  water maik. Tho number of horses  making thc smaller tracks dwindled in  proportion. Six years ago fair secretaries would have been alarmed at such  a situation. The patrons demanded  racing, and the fair that did not furnish first-class speed contests did not get  the crowds. <���������������������������  But today the managers see nothing  alarming in the failure of harness horses  to come to the half-mile tracks. This  year some fairs did not even offer harness purses. Others, more conservative,  retained the harness programme, although few made a vigorous campaign  for entrants. Wherever harness racing  was eliminated or curtailed, automobile  and motorcicycle racing was substituted.  The public today is speed mad. This  is as true of the people in the country  as it is iu the city. Motor racing makes  a direct appeal to this speed mania.  They cut harness records in two and  then cut them again. Also there is the  added element of personal danger which  adds zest to any sport. .The aeroplane  is another newcomer tondiug to displace  the harness horse, and is no uncommon  feature at county fairs this summer..  It is a matter of experience that at  a meeting where harness and gasoline  apt to grow impatient at the, harness  events. The delays incident to scoring,  races are both carded, the crowds are  thc lesser speed, and the frequent scarcity of entrants are some of the reasons  for the spectators' dissatisfaction.  Thc management finds gasoline races  loss expensive. Two first-class automo  bile races caii' be pulled off for one  horse race. They cost less money and  they involve less work. This week  twelve high-power racing machines were  attracted-, to our local track by purses-  aggregating-one-third of the ..amount  offered for harness races.-' dn the other  hand there were barely enough harness  horses atthe track to make two races,  ATTACKED BY  BRONCHIAL CATARRH  Uoui-il Brooke P. O.. Port Antonio, Ja.,  Juno 4, 1910.  Du'ir Sirs,��������������������������� L have been suffering  from dreadful attack? of Catarrh and  Bronchitis for a period of one year and  four months, during which time I spent,  most of my earnings in trying various  remedies, but, alas! without any satisfaction. 1 was just about giving up  hope of enjoying life for tho futuie  when in our Daily Telegraph papers of  Jamaica I saw.your advertisement for  Catarrhozone, and tried one bottle.  That was sufficient. [ now know  Catarrhozone is the best and only medicine for my trouble. It, has made a  thorough cure.  (Signed) T. C. "White.  Large sizo, sufficient for two months'  use, guaranteed, price $1; smaller sizes  25 ccuts and 30 cents. Beware of  imitations and substitutors, and msisi  on getting "Catarrhozone" only. Bp  mail from the Catarrhozone Company,  Kingston, Ont.  excepting the  green   trot, or pace  for  local horses.  Of course, the foregoing is applicable  principally to small tracks, but many  grand circuit horses begin in the half-  mile, courses, and there aro always-a  large number of harness devotees racing  in thc small circuits who follow it for  the sport itself, and not because of large  financial inducements. These' men constitute a considerable portion of the  horse-racing army, and aro thc ones  who will suffer should the small tracks  eliminate1 horse racing, and go in for  aviation aud motor racing. There is  an unmistakable tendency in that direction which, it is'sincerely to-be hoped,  is only a passing fancy and-not the be  ginning of a permanent change.  A   Cure  for  Fever  and  Ague.���������������������������Dis  ttirbance of the'stomach and liver always   precede   attacks    of  fever-   and  ague, showing  derangement  of .the  di  gestive   organs   aud   deterioration-   in  the   quality - of   the   blood.    In   these  ailments n Parmelee's   Vegetable".Pjlta  have been found most effective, abating  the,,fever and subduing J,bc, ague in a"  few   days.   .There   are-many   who'aro.  subject   to   these   distressing -disturb  tuiccs and to these;_there .is no better  preparation  procurable  as- a-,means ol  relief.- .' '-    "-    " ' ">.' -.-    . , BNDEEBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
Twelve of His Peers
(By Iitiby Baughman)
for justification.   The deacon dodged,      last chapter of the tragedy had detained
The 'few witnesses in the case had
, been examined and cross-examined. The
evidence, pitifully scant pro and overwhelmingly strong con, had been vigilantly sifted by the attorneys and measured out to the jury, till in thc shifty-
eyed presence of the crumpled bit of
humanity in the prisoner's box.
As   tho   judge   rose,   pompous   and
paunchy,   to   make   his   charge  to   the
jury, the foreman of that insignificant
body leaned back iu his arm chair, complacent iu the prospect of tho ease with
which a verdict must be arrived at.
The  performance  of his duty,  how-
,   ever, was no trivial matter to the conscientious deacon.   His solemn sense of
its importance he had expressed'by don-
niug his long, funereal frock coat. That
his function was not exactly religious,
only somberly and seriously secular, like
acting  as    pallbearer   at  a   wcek-day
funeral,  ho  had indicated  by  wearing
his  gray flannel  shirt and  second-best
brownish   gray   trousers.   Hc -was  unpleasantly  conscious,  too,-that in  the
''���������-.- worldly   anxiety   connected ' with .this
-    ��������� disagreeable business, he had-disturbed
with his fidgetly. fingers thc Sabbatarian  sleekness "of "his  insufficient  gray
\ hair.-- '
���������';   , Protesting,   shocked," irritated" digits
they wore, for the details of the trial
.had been most'unpleasant even though
the facts had not seemed elusive.   For
generations in five counties round about,
no such calamity as a murder and its
consequent" catastrophes   had   blighted
the public good name'.   Human wicked-
noes in the abstract was a favorite subject   of- invective   for  the   deacon   in
prayer-meeting; human sin in practise
. he .found  not  only  offensive but disconcerting..
"You must bear  in  mind, however,
.���������������������������.    "i gentleman" of  the . jury,. that not  one
-;-   -:, word.of this remarkably clear chain of
^evidence is directJand"- positive."    ,
"-'���������*. At ."the-words of the7judgje,Tthe-fore-
, ./ '���������.uian'moved/a'bit uneasily,in hie chair
-" '-'-, 'and.settledhis1 stiff Sabbath-coat collar
inore^amicably over its .unaccustomed
-'% - iiei^ib'or;',the;easyigoingf flannel shirt:
,h,} "band./' The--attorney--for., the'; defense
vv ;> < had already .harped.sufficiently-onlthe
-J*''-7 dangers flying 7in'~ decisions based ."on
Z'7 ~_.ci������sumBtancial "ovidence.*^*- These"easy"
-Zry acquittals on. the^groiind of insufficient
From its duty depths showing ebon-
blacA in the yellow-sheen of- the afternoon sun glint, a fly was buzzing a
futile and stupid attempt to escape.
What tliere could bo in the frantic
humming of a foolish fly thus to ensnare any sano man's'attention the
deacon could not understand.
Ifthe insect had one atom of sense,
it would see that the avenue of flight
lay just above its purposeless circling.
With an uncomfortable sense of impact,
the deacon's eyes met'the eyes of Matthews. A slow btrange ghost of a smile
shadowed the thin brown face of the
juror. Wifeless, childless, he had lived
too much alone, decided tho gregarious
"I repeat, gentlemen of the jury, the
circumstances must prove bevond all
possible refutation, the guilt of the accused," cautioned the judge's voice.
, Back to a sense of his responsibility
in the burden of the life or death of
tliis whimpering culprit, shuddered the
"The wages of sin," he whispered
to himself to fortify his spirit- as the
judge concluded his instructions. A
perturbation of mind~too general to bo
called - doubt, born of .what parent
thought he knew not, ruffled the stern,
unrelenting quality of-his earlier decision. "Thou shalt not kill," might be
as stringently laid" on the foreman of
the jury as ,'on the criminal in the dock.
Absentmindedly, oven to inattentive-
ness, ho watched the closing formalities.
,An awesome sense of the inevitability
of the thing, of the finality of the
overt, seized upon him- with the sharp
click of the latch of the jury-room door.
For two' heartbeats, he permitted' himself to heresy of .condemning any. gov-
ermental system and social order that
had power thus to mavo a dozen" men
their brotlei'* keepor. -
��������� Reassurance lay in the-familiar faces
of bis colleagues. T The litbitof loader-
sh;p \\9". st:ong in the deacon.. Bight
is right. Wrong is,wrong. -Their duty
as-men and citizen's, disagreeable aa it
might be, lay straight-ahead; ~ This man
whoso_ feverish .life-breath was theirs
to ".strangle/or .set. at -peace, had sot'in
the.'.'seat*- of, the"'scornful.������������������"���������.The'-'wages
of sin must not be denied.     '>.;.��������� '
lon don't mean to say that a man
has a right to shoot his wife?" s-poke
up a new voice, oily, gently conciliating
as to a madman.
" Yl'n a quicker way than slaving her
to doath."
the twelfth jnror in" the .-jury-room.
Jarred loose from his traditions, bewildered by the whirl of unaccustomed
events and ideas, the deacon turned toward the jury-room door.
"D'ye   suppose   he   told   thestruth?
Then flaring a blaze of contempt at  Or did he just say it to save his cousinf
jl simple? to *admit_. of ,-_uncretainty. y This
'- strange. marT, - the ^prisoner,' and' ay.wq;
man/,going no orieJcnewTwnither-from
"iio^one ��������� caredL.wLheucoj_tin  a- "mover-
.  wagon,'.' -had'- camped:_T for.-jthe..nigbt
under,; the  maples,'along'the'roadside
just'ibelow the7oId'"Quinu .place,- more
- reiwntly owned "and farmed by-a com-
- parative newcomer from' Illinois, John
.,.-Matthews, by name. _���������-,*.-
���������>r' Early  evening passers-by  saw  them
'��������� make camp there; later travellers heard
- their -voices in angry altercation in the
wagon and beside the fire. John Matthews', hired   man," putting   his  horse
": away "on  his- return- froni town"~about
z eleven\o''clock,.heard a"shot.in the direction of the wagon.   Matthews, ..the
��������� nearest house:dwo!ler, had slept, solitary
-bachelor that he was, till roused by thc
neighbors with the news of the adjacent
: tragedy.      \"~ '. ���������     :,    "" '   -   <���������
q. investigation���������for 'what, corn-growing
community startled by a..pistol.shot in
the-brooding peace of the," night hour
the man, hysterical, even half-delirious,
trying to stop the,flow of blood from
a great wound in the-woman's breast.
That "he should deny all knowledge of
the source of her injury, that ho should
declare that she diod from a mysterious
shot fired from out thc darkness, was
only human,' perhaps, but dismally ineffective.
Two empty cartridges in his gun ho
explained by showing tho remnants .of
"" two-quail- left" 'from -their ~ suppor,��������� a
natural defense but silly in the face-of
the facta. A gambling outfit had beon
discovered in tho search of the wagon.
This man had walkod in tho counsel of
tho "ungodly; theroforc he must not
stand iu the judgmont.
""He had refused consistently to give
any information about himself or his
wife; even his name was unknown. He
had called upon no friends for help.
To the deacon, a highly influential member of a numerous and wealthy farmer
clan, this hopeless alonencss was in itself a most incriminating feature of the
trial. Furthermore, thc accusod had
declined persistently the comforts of
religion and the inquisitively proffered
services of both pastor and people.
For confirmation iu this judgment the
deacon looked down the line of olevon
formers' faces turned toward the
judge''s instructions. Ten jurors were
earnest but unruffled, woll-fed, narrowly shrewd, honest,' not widely va'rying
types of tillers of tho soil. Sincerely
searching for the truth, this decade of
the deacon's old friends and neighbors
listened with a realization of the grim-
ness of their duty.
The twelfth man, John Matthews, thc
otitlandor, choson at the last moment as
talesman to complete the panol, watched
with strained widely opened eyes not
the'judge's exposition of their function
but.some point in space which the deacon'could not at first locate. Following the ,line of the man's steady gaze,
tho deacon finally discovered, that the
object of the unwavering scrutiny was
an empty ink-bottle left from the last
���������' Aware_at length of the lapse .of a long
tense, silence,_'the_ foroman.'raised' his
tired, eyes to thedouble row of solemn
.Qpposite,.hiiniat"'the -"otterj'eifdiof > the
?tnew8.yrfFrphiJ4thef black-ringed.^Bteel;
[grayxagony^ the.dea-
.con-Tcouldcwith -'difficulty^mbve 'his .gaze,
as?he7 called |^
rig__ti.of;af sinner toliye'on in'-h'is-'sin;
butira^nian'|s,;duty ��������� mustlbe-,done^'and
th'ere^waepsmall, avail-in4such vicarious
suffering ^a8"-that:,which*7stifferied-'.'John
Matthews''"pallid, face, v 1 "'-77" "77-V
..-��������� The -.ballot., stood 'eleven' to.,ohe?for
conviction;.and' sentence "of- death? y Oh
the gray, miserable faces along the table'
and the torment-twisted features" at the
ond, -the* deacon read tbe explanation
of tuedivided vote. Ho braced himself
for-the struggle to bring those deflant,
forbidding eyes to reason.
One ballot should" have decided' it.
Surely this grisly task needed no additional burden of- difficulty. Clayton
County "must not shirk before the eyos
of herneighbors the duty "of ,admini8;
tration of justice to her evil-doers.,--".
- "-' Let" a man s������ account of ub of
stewards of the mysteries of G-od. Moreover, it" is required in stewards that
they be~ found faithful.' " ���������     ��������� y.
A strength' for thc load came as he
dimly heard his ' own voice tremble
through' the familiar, heartrending message. In his great need- the .words
brought firm assurance; but.no yielding
Thoy promised to bo troublesome.
" 'Moreover,'it is required in stewards that a man be found faithful,' "
repeated tne foreman, with his eyes
persistently melting at the rigor -of
Matthews' own.        '        - ���������     -
��������� "The man ain't been proved guilty,"
the deacon watched the bloodless lips
affirm. '    '-
"Beyond all . reasonable human
douut, '7-ho-hcard-his own rasping .voice
answer. ���������
/v laugh that sent the deacon's fingers
clutching his palms, distorted thc set
anguish of the talesman's face. A
doubt of fhe man's sanity checked thc
deacon's roply.
'"Boyond all possible human doubt,"
he  found  himself  repeating inanely.
The fire of physical.pain and mental
distress burned in the juror's deathlike
pallor, giving an instant's color.
"The man ain't proved guilty," and
somo innor flame glowed in his dogged
"Beyond all reasonable doubt," repeated the deacon against his own volition.
"The judge said not to convict on
circumstantial evidence," and the deacon wondored if his own perturbed
fancy had tricked him into hearing a
wistful tone in the words.
"Except when it proves beyond all
possible human doubt the'guilt of the
prisoner at thc bar;" quoted the deacon,
impelled by some motive forco outside
A lot you know about the prisoner
the speaker, the deacon's own cousin,
who sat" at his right hand, Matthews
turned to thc-deacon again as tho seat
oi authority.
-'That niisciablc whelp theio, your
own kin, has five hired men on" his
place. His wife has had ten children,
and ain't never once had a hired girl
even in harvestin' and thrashin'. yho
don't even get enough to oat. All the
stingy cuss raises he sells; all hc can't
seil he feeds to the hogs; what thc" hogs
don't want the family gets. And yet
he 'sets there, a steward of the mysteries, passin' judgment on a stranger,
when he's the one himself that needs
The deacon laid .a hand of precaution
on the fat, purple anger-spluttering man
beside him. Tho tenseness of tragedy
threatened to fall "into the bathos of
the comedy of a.cheap brawl, when tho
gray eyea burned his and "the-rasping
voice stung again his startled ears.
"When did you ever kiss your wife?
When did you ever get her a new dress?
When did you ever praise hor broad?
She had pretty clothes,' plenty enough,
when you and Doc x\shton was sparkin'
her. And she'd had them now if.she.'d
took Doc instead of you. D'you think
anybody'd be to blame but you-if she'd
go off with him and" leave you? It's
only because sho.'s too good to even
think of such a thing that she don't do
it. It's none of your good doin's .that
she hasn't." .And the voice shrilled
off into a "half-hystericalv sob.
The  man - was ,.crazy.      But a  cold
clutch gripped the deacon's breath,-at
the effrontery, of the man's suggestion.
Framed in its crinkly, gray hair,  the
placid, inscrutable 'face of his middle-
aged  mate  trembled  before his .misty
eyes. . A chill shook him at the thought
of "a possibility of her. loss. "���������      /,.    -
The chill;burned into a white beat
at the-thought of-.his old-tine-rival,
hated, perhaps-feared; even,after all
these yeais of possession.   The .deacon
had. come by way" of" this man's'wild
.words to a, new-bit of knowledge, and
quite against his,will .his eyes acknow:
lodged,their debt" to the ones across"the
table:-   The man was'mad. , "J  ���������\/i/.
' |pii,'"no, I 'm not crazy.    I was once,
years ago, -but -1,'m sane, enoughinow.
���������r-'b'adVa_wife;pnce, tbo,"-;like!-you, before.
1^-moved here^-back in Illinois."   ' His)
voice dropped into'the drone of a school:
boy recking',a,hated:lesson. '    J'/ly
_.,"She' was?���������pretty; 'she  had   always
lived .in" town, and had agbod time," and
I;inarriedv'h"er-andj>move'diOiito the farm
and went to;work^ and-I-forgot* she'was
aiwotna'n and-my wife.-- SlicvwaBfyoung
and-'Uked-cbrnpany.''andrfifir and'7nice
payVf orthe^f arin> ^M^busny-irad;'w'ant-
ed herjbefors^I-'gotfher,n*and' he"keptTbn
warritingV-her.r^It.'s;-th'e'vsaine.'old'r story
of ".twon.nieu^and '^pn'o 7wqmau7-common
common;"-, 'too,^ but^it.^seehis - peculiarly,
uncommon.aii'driinpoitantito'the "manlit
hits.^ He'"was)a ^yellowi.cur.;' .You--saw
h'im''out'"there,7-w'hat. he7 is.   But she
left me.for him because,hV'was kind.to
herand":I wasn't���������oli, I;know now that
I'.wasn'.t."   The"bitterness of the-mem-
OTy-'drew thelensc eyelids-tight"for.an
instant'. \-     '" 'r       '      ���������      -      "". V-
' .And-sho'went."    _. "       7 '--,".,'.
"The  deacon's  universe* of self-satis-'
faction had crumbled into bits at.fthe
man 'a 'arraignment of his domestic;pro;
cedure; it'was ground into atoms forever by the force of a blinding, choking fellow_-feeling of rage, jealousy, wild
longing -for  revenge, a  desire to kill,
roused by the maundorings of this sane-
eyed lunatic.
"And she'wont," repeated the:voice
dully. "I moved out here. They didn't
get on very well. He's a failure. You
needn't set yourself���������up to judge men
for their sins; the sins'11 do that. -.They
was movin' to Kansas. .They didn't
D'ye reckon he'd be saved, or would
his soul be lost?" querie'd his cousin at
his elbow,, bound in pachyderm.
The deacon looked at that individual
with new eyes. An unrighteous desire
to smash with his fist the smug primness
of that piggish face pulled the diaconal
features into an ungodly scowl.
"That's none of our business." the
deacon "replied sharply. "All we've got
to do is to bury the body."
Thc earlier shoe was a sandaJ, most
frequently of hide or leathor, but sometimes of wood. Wheu one encounters
the word "shoe" iu the Bible, ho may
be sure that it is tho sandal that ia
commonly meant.
In'Egypt the sandal was woven of
palm leaves and papyrus. As a symbol
of the subjection of their"'enemies the
Egyptians often painted the figures of
their opponents on the lining of their
sandals.    -"   .
If _ utility was the first motive iu
woaring shoes, art and decoration soon
crept in. Ladies permitted themselves
great luxury in the attire of their feet.
The" sandal, became ' closely-, identified
with symbolism, "very much'in-the same
way that the glove did later. To throw
a sandal or shoe over a tract of land
was a^ symbol'"of possession; This is
the meaning, of the Biblical phrase,
"Over Edom will I cast my shoe."
In time the sandal camo to have
many forms. Two varieties developed
in Greece for use in dramatic1 perform=
ances: the sock- for comedjr,"the buskin
for tragedy., The buskin reached to
the knee, was, something like a high
Wellington boot) and showed very tbiok
soles,-intended to increase the rtature.
The sock reached paly ~ to the ankle,
and appears te have been worn when
quick movement was, desired.
j It waB in Rome that the'-sandal.'bo-
gan to take "a shape something like our
modern shoe.-.., ."-There are in Eastern
Europe peoples,; whose -'civilisation "are
derived from'Borne,- wholstill -dJing'to
thevunrefo/med' sandai,-but ".the,.Borne
of Augustus,was "more luxurious.. 'The
footgear "'of ,'patriciahs-Nwas decorated
.with golden -clasps and z embroideries,
and .shoe-making%bMame-ran������elaborate
trade.-.'-J- -.*���������*-    ���������<��������� -' -" --���������' ' ��������� " ���������**    - v
.Ordinary \walking-Abes ������������'freqlieutly
had'.;������_ '.wooden/"sole. like " some '.of L the
sandalslof Egypt,' and it ^isv-rprobably
from;; those-.that the French peasant of
classes- indulged: in ^dainty, slippers and
teeed=iboqts,y while/! the\ emperors x,wore
to, the .jjiobility f< the- "commons." had,-to
rontent^themsolve'sCwith-��������� more'^sobe>
;cbloring74y:^>f}-$4-������r7tf^ g������
^In^England ";under%the^,NorinanJ inftu-
tbokj}plac"e73:'During'7the -tiniei-of' the
Plantagenet's;/the,f<toes7;"of-'.shoes: wore
turnedi^'iip 'like', rams Iv.hbrns-or^wcW
,drawn;"bu't'- tb-.'s'iich"a'.'length'' .that ttfe
p'ointsjUiad rtp\ be.llaced1 to "tlie^kneoe3
.Th'ese'we're- of,,bright 'colors/'sonetimes
different-for "each-footr"arid,-jewels and
precious-'..stones'/ were-, stitched .upon
them.7" Later.-,large rosettes 7of-.colored
.l-ibbon'were "attached7,;7,7 ���������/' r ,7 *
'���������It has been ��������� pointed5 out "that the
sturdy sandals ?of-.the'.Teutonic tribes
enabled:,them to"-march aoroes Europe
to'; the walls of Borne.' * The footgear
of anamiyis one of the'most impoitant
parts of its equipment.1--   ' -   ������   "
Her Skin Was Yellow
"I had only to try Dr. Hamilton's
Pills to appreciate their merit," writes
Miss   Annie   S.   Bryce,/of  Woodstock.
"My system was out  of order.      My
blood   was   weak   and   thin.    1   had   a
nasty,   murky   complexion,       My  skin
was  hard  and  dry. 'The  fitsr  box  of
Dr. Hamilton's Pills mado a complote
change.   ] felt better at once. Hcaltny
color   came   into   my   face.    Iu   about
throe weeks I was cured."    Dr. Hamilton 's   Pills - effect  am   easy   cure.    Try
those good  pills,  25e per'box,  or  five
boxes for $1.00, at all dealers.
.   Nine-tenths   of   the   native   sulphur
used iu Europe comes from Sicily, and
about   one   hundred   thousand   persons
tire dependent upon it for^their liveli- ���������
After the position ,and depth of the
sulphur deposit have been ascertained -
by  boring,  a  shaft  is  sunk,  which  is
subsequently divided-longitudinally in" ���������
to   three   sections.   Two  of   these -are.
occupied   by   the ^hoisting-cages, 'while ���������
the  third  is devoted .to  the  pumping-,
^ ."Cireat'danger arises from the genera- v
'tiring of   gases   within; the, 'rocks, -and
tliese'gases  arc-of  three  kinds:'.first,'"!
the ,poisonous , gas,   hydogon .sulphide; "
next, an asphyxiating one, carbon diqx-;
ide; and, thirdly, marsh 'gas, the dread.-''"
ed  "ike'-damp,"  which-is  explo'sive"." .7
;��������� The"hard sulphur is'extracted "with 7
pickaxes, and is separated from its gan-:7
gue by heat, steam being now- generally-"
employed.   "   [t.^isthen  "molded   into
bricks,   and "is   ready   for. the,-mafket7-.
lUNMorr ..,
roHir --���������-;
Patafal, Y
LKnpttod;;,- ���������
Swollen VarlcoseYerns S.	
Tortootw, Ctoemted, Knptnred,  v-
Bad,LcKS,MllkXteC> Thrombi
sis. ElopbantiiHfis. ittakcsonttba
- inllammatlon, sotowiss ana dlscolora- ]f - .
/.tion; relieves tbo pain and tiredness.:, ( i
.7 reduces ttio a welling, gradually rcstor-   ,������n
'ing part to nprruaLstrongtli	
pearanco.   ABSOltBINlV.
. and ap-;
.",- - u I
' 7$\
... ���������'ti
ment," healli
plotolr and>criimnently corrd.^ First few appli^ ,.- ._ ��������� , .
cations ofAMSOKBlXHr JK., will giro-rUief y/fJZf&l
and prove JUf'incrltr'$U)rand ������f.00 ppr,bbttlo.a������X,'Jtf\"^|
Alv>mrnisl^1WMvtIiiBoleA W)-oneOo.,,WImUM ,  I
������ie Nitlon il Driy xiuHaenilnl Ca> *���������' -���������-���������     --
1\r&,V,^ I
t������miul Ouminl Ca > iiuiUm a uajurSZ -tI%"������yZh������
at the bar! A lot you know about anything or anybody outside your own cornfields and pig-pens and church and grocery store I" And the high-pitched
tones Blipped down into the deeper note
of scornful indignation. "Stewards of
the mysteries! And you can't read the
meaning of any human experience beyond the ond of your own nose! Maybe
the man had a right to shoot the woman." - -
The deacon felt rather than saw tho
term of eourt on tho wnlnnt table be- ten spines stiffen in startled amazement.
low the .indge's bench. Ten pairs of eyes looked at tbe deaoon
."I heard them quarreling, and I went
too close, and she saw ine. They were
quarreling, ������and he' started to'hit: her,
and I raised my gun and shot him, but
she rushed in front of him-and got the
charge. I had my gun, and I think Y
meant to shoot him, but she saved him
���������even though ho beat^her, she saved
him from mc���������her husband. Oh. Molly,
 .The -deacon _and Jiis_colleagues7sat
paralyzed beforo this black chasm of
human experience which their nice philosophy of life could not bridge.-
"You sec, folks get in sometimes, too,
ancl can't get out, like that poor little
devil of a fly in the ink-b.ottlc, even
when the bottle's open. And now"���������
ho spoke in a whisper and staggered
to his feet, his eyes glazing, aiid his
breath coming in gasps���������"don't you
think we'd bettor take another vote on
the verdict?"
He fell face forward with a shivering
thud of his limp weight.
Following the deacon 's eye, tho men
rose from the table in unison like a
machine. Like men in a dream, they
filed from the jury-room. In a daze the
foreman heard the verdict, "Not
The murmur of surprise in the courtroom barely touched his ears. ��������� He was
consciously adjusting himself to a wider
horizon line. A chill cold, as the wind
over a summer hail-storm, sintered
through   him;   he  knew' ;woll 'that  thc
- According.-to'a-legend-of Smithtown,
Long iBland, the'township was original
ly measured "off by a primitive method
The-first settler was_> one-Smith, who
bought.from the Indians"as .much land
as a bull could-go around iu a day.
Now Smith had-a-smart-bull, trained
to carry him and to half-trot and half-
lope at a rapid pace. .That day the
had inclosed so much land that the
amazed Indians nicknamed its iider
"Bull Smith." "    ,
This tradition has itj counterpart
among the Boers of South Africa. Their
"runs," as the farms of"those Dutchmen arc called, contain, generally speaking, from four to six thousand acres, of
which only a few acres are unde.- cultivation. ��������� Small nionumonts of stones
piled- up at- certain^ points:_- mark__ the
boundary lines. "~"
The first settlers, knowing nothing of
surveying, measured off their "runs"
by horsc-powor. Ilaving piled up a lot
of stones, thc Boers would start from
thorn and ride in a straight 'line for
half an hour, as fast as their horses
could carry thom.
Halting, each ridor would build another beacon, and again ride for half
an hour at right angles to his first line.
Then hc would pile up another, stone
beacon. Two more turns and an hour
more of riding brought him back to
bis starting point,
The square tract inclosed within the
two hours' ride and the four beacons
became his farm. Of course, the Bper
who owned thc fleetest horse obtained
the l.viv-s!.  tract of land.
'1 -tStS^^A-Zts
f bTj|"gendy>?'
% the liverJS^-'
"l imn'/W
' outran���������i
' gation���������' unproT* tl������ con
(key*.   SwOruV
-    r &?T~<	
Genuine w-u* Signature
���������&. Jl-    -     ^  *fc J? I
D���������,SmSlhkm      ;t^
-a, pi. .-. ,. V'      'tf    _
r- -j   r     ^"-P.JSrVjbr
I-    ,j-        ri*���������.     i���������       te L
X..    ,.     <-*���������*-***������{ |
}������>* AIHYONE
can use.
It is a Liver Pill.���������Many of the ailments that man has to contend with
have their origin in a disordered liver,
which is a delicate organ, peculiarly
susceptible to the disturbances that
come from irregular habits or lack of
care in eating and drinking. This accounts for the great many liver regulators now proBBod on the attention of
9ufferers. Of these there is none superior to Parmolce's Vegetable Pills.
Their operation though gentle is effective, and the most delicate can use
Dr. Daniel K. Parsons, the Hinsdale,
Illinois, philanthropist, after giving
away his fortune of $7,000,000, has just
entered the Hinsdale sanitarium," almost
penniless, to Bpend the remainder of his
dnys. lie has turned his ninety-second
year, and js in failing health. His last
gift was his residence and five acres of
land, valued at $35,000, the residence to
be maintained as a public library and
art gallery. Tt has long beon hi* wish
to distribute his wealth for the benefit
of humanity, andJn its disposal he has
given largely to schools and colleges in
twenty different states. He 'was born
in Vermont, and practiced mediolne until hc moved to Illinois, where he became immensely wealthy through real
estate speculations.
I dyed ALL these
���������^    ,  of Goods
,      X     .--  3        u,l
'��������� J  siM
"     '^1
=--with fhe SAME:E>Sie.-
I used
CLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.
NO ffcance of nsltiR- the V/IIONG I>yc for thc ������ood������
ono lini to color. All colors from your Druggist or
Dealer. KRCE Color Cord nnd STOIIY Booklet I*
The Jolui>on-Richn{diiOi_ Co., Umlteil, Montreal
Business College
C������r. Portife Ave. ni Umtmtam St.
Courses ��������� Bookkeeping,    Shorthand, Typewriting & English
Pall term now open,   linter any time,
Msi.t our itudent- in insuring
rood position!.
Wrl������������ to-d������y (or l������rg������ txm c������t������IO|fii������
Trlnoiptl -_..">?/���������������������������,'  THE EiNDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, November 80, 1911  TRY MUNDRELUS  THE UP-TO-DATE  BUTCHER  For Choice Beef, Mutton, Veal, Lamb, Pork and Sausage  Fresh-Killed Poultry, Salmon, Kippers, Bloaters,  Fresh Ovsters.  Formerly Orton's.  'Phone 56  Next door to Evans & Son  r:.  PRO BONO PUBLICO  XZXCZT  MUNICIPAL INCORPORATION  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: According to your last  issue there seems a prospect of a  meeting to discuss organization of a  " municipality. I hope tbe meeting  will be held at an early date. Anyone at all familiar with the district  cannot but be struck with the i'dea  ancl wonder why it has not been  taken up before.  There is now a chain of organized  districts from here right down to the  lower Okanagan, and this is the only  link missing in what many of us believe to be the best part of the  whole.  Unlike our neighbors -at Salmon  Arm and Spallumcheen, we avoid the  financial and other difficulties in connection with city and rural incorporation in one, since Enderby is alregdy  organized as a city municipality and  ever will be independent of tbe rural  . municipality proposed. ��������������������������� The whole  -district is building up, and it is time  we had a distinctive name.  " A meeting of the B. C. Municipalities at "Victoria, the various matters  discussed, and- the attention that is  always paid to them by the Government, will convince anyone that they  are a,power.to be reckoned with.  Another matter which we must consider is that Mackenzie & Mann have  interested themselves in the Okanagan  7 and in-the near future it means tranv  - ways,   increased: telephones "and electric light."    - And -unless-there is, an  organized body to protect the .interests of this district, Pam afraid that  , we shall have   trouble in. the future..  .     There are   many , other advantages  which could be named, and if a meeting is called all could be brought out.  '  WM. OWEN."  columns to the 'disadvantage which  property owners in Enderby have  been under in consequence of the .very  ! great disparity between tbe actual  ! value of their property and the value  at which it stands recorded at the  City Hall.  This valuation, (in many cases it is  less than half the actual value) is a  vexatious obstacle in the way of selling or mortgaging property, as in  almost every instance the intending  purchaser or mortgagee, as a pre-'  liminary, goes or writes to the City  Hall to ascertain the am,ount at  which the property is assessed, and  when he finds the valuation there  placed upon the property so much  less than that at which the owner  values it, the property is naturally  depreciated in his estimation, to the  detriment of business and of the interest of the owner. r'  I have heard many complaints in  reference to this niatter, and trust  that now a new- assessment is to be  made this hardship will be removed,  and property put up to something  like its real value. .This does not  mean -increased taxation, as the rate  can be cut d'own in proportion as the  assessment is raised. This would  put matters on a sound basis, much  to the benefit of every property owner in'the city. - REAL ESTATE  Enderby, Nov. 28, 1911.  We will have SPECIAL BARGAIN PRICES, good only for that  day, on a number of staple articles. Herewith we give only one item for  each day, but there will be others besides these: '  i  i  i  ���������������������������  I  ���������������������������  Thursday, Nov. 30th -  $1.35 Blouses for $1.00  Friday, Dec. 1st  25c Lawn at 15c per yard  FOR HARDWARE-   and  GRANITE-  WARE try Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.-  E J. Mack  Livery; Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Saturday, Dec. 2nd  tO $2.50 Bias Corsets, for  ���������������������������  Christmas Goods now on Exhibition.  Monday, Dec. 4th  20c Flannelette for 15c  Tuesday, Dec. 5th  18c Towelling, 2 for 25c  Wednesday, Dec. 6th  15c Glass Towelling, 10c yd  Be sure and do your buying early and  not be disappointed, as generally a few days before Christmas our stock  gets depleted and you do not have the assortment to choose from.  OUR FIRST AIM IS QUALITY AND SERVICE.  ENDERBY'S BIG DEPARTMENT STORE  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS  I  10  TO PROPERTY OWNERS  Editor./The Enderby Press:  Dear    Sir:'   Referring to your note  in last week's issue in reference to the  appointment of an Assessor, I should  -like to  call    attention through your  If you want to  Buy, Sell or  Trade   A FARM    "  A. FRUIT LOT  A HOUSE  A BUSINESS LOT  or A BUSINESS  I have them at Mara, Enderby, Vernon, Victoria, Vancouver, Winnipeg  or elsewhere. Write t'o me. My list  is-now ready/"-    -        Cha������������������. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of-all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for "teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  anci Tourists'.invited to give us a trial.  F. R. PROSSER  Harnessmaker and Repairer  All Work Guaranteed  Cliff St.  next Orton's  Shop  En derby-  Butcher  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDE!t������������������Y  Ladies' Tailoring  and Dressmaking  Pressing and Cleaning of Gents' Clothes  M. E. BOUGH  Clifl St., nest door to City Hall.  We have  Prime Ms  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Room'ng, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  -WATER BRANCH  N the niatter of the Board "of  Investigation created ' by. d?art  -III/ Sf .the "Water -Act,:'.--for the  determination of water rights- existing on" the "12th day of'March, 1909,  and in the matter- of-the following  creeks in the OsoyoosWater "District:  Aberdeen Lake, \      ' '     i  Beaver Creek,    .   ,  Beaver Jack Creek,  Bonneau Ceeek,   -- ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  Bear, Creek and its South Fork,  Big Creek,   .  Blue Spring Creek, "  Big^ Horn Creek,  Bissctte Creek,  B. X. or Deep Creek,  Beaver Lake,  -  Balagno Lake,' ' ,  Bath Creek,,    -  Bigg Creek,       - ' : '  Burnyeat Creek,  Brown Creek,  Brewer Creek,  Bold Range Creek,  Boucher Garden Spring,  Cherry Creek,  Cedar Creek,  Coldstream Creek,  Cranberry Creek,  Clear Creek,  Copper Creek,  Cattail Lake,  ���������������������������Glark=or^Horse^Greefcr=---       Cashmere Creek,  Canon Creek,  Clover Creek,  Cottonwood Springs,  Commons Creek,  Christies Creek,  Deep Creek and its North Fork,  Dailey Creek,  Duck Lake,  Duck Lake Creek,  Diamond Dry Lake,  " Duncan" Creek;  Dry Creek,  Deafy Creek,  Davidson Creek,  Darke's Creek,  Darke's Lake,  Deer Creek,  Dutchman Creek,  Echo Lak������������������,  Eight-Mile Creek,  Eneas Creek,  Esparron Lake,  Fish Lake,  Fahni Lake,  Fern Creek,  Five-mile Creek,  Finlay Creek,  Fox Creek,  Falls Creek,  Fall Creek.  Garnett Lake,  Girod's Creek,  Goose Lake,  Gurney Cretk,  Granite Creek,  Harris Creek,  Haddo Lake,  Hill or Venner Creek,  Headwater Lake,  Hog Gulch,  Hill Creek,  Irish or Coyotte Creek,  Island Lake or Lake of the Woods,  Ireland Creek,  Jones Creek,  Jacob Creek,  Jack's Creek,  Keep Creek,  King Edward VII. Lake,  Larch Creek,  Le Due's Creek,  Lapsley Creek,  Louis Creek,  Long Lake,  .'"Long Lake Creek, '���������������������������  Lyon's Irrigation Ditch,  Lulluwaape or Vernon Creek,  Latch Creek,... -   .   .    ��������������������������� v  Mud Lake,'"  Mabel Lake, ���������������������������    -_~ 7:7 "  ,-.    "  Meakins Creek, '. ~'.-~ ,f    ������������������./  a Mill Creek,"   -7 ��������������������������� "���������������������������'        ;���������������������������- - -������������������������������������������������������  Miller's' Spring,-":'*'-'���������������������������' " '��������������������������� ,'-"'-'-  Mountain Creek, ���������������������������    . 7'."   ".--  Mosgrove"Creek,     T " "   '  "'."'  Med'ora .Creek,  McDougall Greek,  Nicklen Creek,  Nelson Creek, -.  ' *"-   '   . -  .North Branch Creek,  O'Keefe's Creek,. '  .'    4  Otter Creek,  Otter Lake, - -"  Prairie Creek, ,;  Power's or Rashdale Creek,  Porteous Creek,  Pigeon Creek,  Putman Creek,  Perry Creek,"  Reets Creek,  Rocky Gulch,  Ribblesworth Creek,  Rollings Lake,  Six-mile Creek, "   ,  Spider .Creek,.  Shuswap River,  Sheep Creek,  Shingle Creek,  Swan Lake,  Swan Lake Creek,  Short's or Biche Creek,  North Fork of Biche Creek  Si wash Creek,  "Smith's^Creek;  Stoney Creek,  Slacks Creek,  Shannon Lake,  Speer Lake,  Spruce Creek,  !>  0  Sucker Creek,  Sugar -Lakeu 7   -  Silver Spring Creek,   r  Sow-Sap Creek,   .'  Spring Creek,  Spallumcheen,      .     *. .-,  Sturt's Creek,  Styx Creek,    _.    7'     "      ' '������������������������������������������������������-  Trout Creek,7 -; 7/.   -_-,  Trepannier Creek, .. . ' . -,.  ..Three-mile Creek,.'",.- ���������������������������"���������������������������'-,.-  . ��������������������������� Tamarack.- Lake,- ;'--7_: '- - ._-; "7  : .Vance Creek,'���������������������������''.,-../Z'\ '-;-. '/���������������������������'/,  "��������������������������� Veners" Creek, ,,-',. f,7:'-,,- ,7 jf: /���������������������������'���������������������������  TVenrier- Creek; '���������������������������_.-\ ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������"'��������������������������� 7'"- ...J  ���������������������������"- Vernon^Creek, .Jy'yy.__-* _��������������������������� vr_vyj;  Woods.or'Torrerit Creek, - .7   .v  - Whitemari'Creek,   -"_. '.-.' "-' "j-" .-���������������������������:"���������������������������/7  White.br Clearwater Creek,, yy .;  arid  all    unnamed,   springs,   streams,-  creeks,"<   ponds,    gulches,    and. lakes  tributary to or in-the vicinity of the.  above-named> streams.     ,'      -     "������������������-  Take -notice that each -and every  person, partnership,' company, or  municipality who,- on the said 12th  day of March, 1909, had water rights  on any of the above-named creeks, is  'directed to forward on or before.the  30th day of November, 1911, to the  Chief Water Commissioner at the.  Parliament Buildings at Victoria, a  memorandum of claim in writing as-  required by section 27 of the said Act  as amended. Printed forms for such  memorandum (Form No. 19)- can be  obtained from any of the Water Commissioners in the Province;  And take notice, that the " said  Board of Investigation intends to  proceed to adjudicate upon such  claims on or about the 10th day of  January, 1912.  ���������������������������"'���������������������������-  After the    claims   have been tabulated by the    Board, ^.-notice will be  given   of   the   places    and   days    on  which=evidence-and=-argument=iwill=be=  heard at local points.  Dated at "Victoria, this 19th day of  October, 1911.  J.  F.  ARMSTRONG,  o26-n30 Chairman.  -A-V---  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate,Insurance,~Etc.   "   """   "       " Post OftWBloek, Enderby"  We have just had issued in printed form a few informative listings of  improved and unimproved properties taken from our General List. Get a  copy to send to your friends. Our unpublished listings include a large  number of real bargains in all kinds of buys. Many of these arc listed at  higher prices in other agencies. Many of them arc exclusively listed with  us. You cannot afford to buy in the district without enquiring first as to  whether we can make a better deal.  SOME GOOD BUYS FROM ANY POINT OF VIEW :  150 acres   House, buildings and good improvements.     Near depot. Producer of hay and fruit.     Over 40 acres in cultivation.       $38.00 per acre.  We are exclusive agents for this.   Good terms.  24 acres.   Close to town.   About 10 acres in hay.   House and good water.  Price, $2,100; on terms.  15 acres.   Two miles out.   Partly cleared.   Good    water.   $750.    On   easy  terms.  320 actcs.   Excellent land, having big quantity  of  commercial timber.   On  The river,    east of Enderby.   $12 per    acre.   Will   be   worth $100 per  acre in a few years.   Title clear. This buy costs less than homestead-  ing or pre-empting.  80 actes.   A very choice piece of land with some   clearance.   Well watered  and within 8 miles of town ion a straight,   level   road.   Price,    $2,500.  See us for terms on it.  If interested in the Mabel Lake, Mara or any other district, call' and  get our listings for these districts. A year from now there will be two  railroad systems in the Okanagan Valley. The Northern Okanagan will  then come into its own. NOW is th e time to investigate good investments.  fi  if  ' in  m  1W  '���������������������������'>>  11  [������������������������������������������������������ ������������������i  l 1  ���������������������������V:


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