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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 16, 1912

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 yy ie-wu..,,^
Enderby, B. C,  May 16, 1912
Vol.'5; No. 11;-.Whole No. 220
Town and District .News in Brief,
of People and Things Heard About
Decorate ! *
May 24th, next week.
Make Victoria   Day   Enderby's biggest day. -' -_   <
! '.There is only one way to get rid of
grief and grouch���������get busy'!
Premier McBride, who has been on
a visit to England 'or" the past few
weeks, will arrive at Ottawa on his
way home about the 21st.��������� The Premier will remain over in Ottawa for
several days to confer with Premier
Mrs.  J. Hi Mohr and daughter are , Borden and his   colleagues ^n regard
visiting Enderby from the coast
< "Born���������At   Hullcar,    May   12th,   to
Mr. and Mrs. David  Jrane, a son.
Mrv. and> Mrs. V. 0. Brimacombe
returned to Armstrong on Sunday.,
Engineer '' Robinson exercised' his
hydro-boplane on Cliff street on Monday." <��������� ���������    ' - '
The man who "looks for an easy
job sometimes finds it���������and it's finis
for him.- .       -      , -
After ,the 24th of May, the resusci;
to several   matters,  affecting British
County 'Court,was held in* the City
Hall on Friday last. * Only one case
was tried, that of Dill'vs.-.Worthington, in   which'  the' ;latter vyas sued
, for the .amount   of *t>50,' payment for
j wood  taken - from" , the Worthington
��������� ranch, after it' had _been transfered to
I Mr. Dili:     Judgment   was' given  for
I the   plaintiff -for-^the ,, full
asked for;with all costs?, ,
Programme Adopjted for
24th of May Field Events
A meeting of the Celebration Com- J Kelowna "vs.  Armstrong.;. Jne 19th
mittee was held in the City Hall on ,- Vernon vs. Armstrong '........June 26th"
that the effect   of a sensational cat-.Monday evening,   to near the report   Enderby vs.   Armstrong ...... July -1st
George Bernard Shaw-, in an article
in.the" London' Daily News entitled
"Some Unmentioned Morals of the
Titanic Disaster,"  asks,    "Why is it
astrophe on   a   modern nation is to j of the, programme committee and to
cast into transports", not of weeping, ; pass, upon same.
not of prayer, not .-.of sympathy with j    The programme committee submit-
the bereaved   nor    of congratulation , ted the-following draft:
to-the rescued, nor yet of the poetic '-9:00 a.m.^   sharp���������Procession . headed
expression of a sour purified by" "pity i    by-the Enderby Brass Band, the B.
Kelowna vs. Armstrong '......'July-'24th
Vernon vs. Armstrong  Aug. 7th
At( Vernon��������� ~.    ,       "'tlyZ
Kelowna vs.   '.Vernon   '....May 29th   '
Armstrong   vs. Vernon  .'Jne 3rd.*
Enderby'1 vs. Vernon .... f. June" 19th'~"
and terror,    but   of wild defiance of j    C. Horse/Boy   Scouts, and school   Armstrong vs.   Vernon1 ....'..July- 12th"'-.
inexorable " fate    and* of   undeniable I,. children:   to.'march     from,  school  Enderby vs. Vernon :..... July 24th---" ^ImI
fact by an;  explosion   )f outrageous,!    house   down!.   Cliff   to " Belvedere,   ---������������������"���������     *    ��������� ���������'     -   - -""J" --'"^-l
Keiawna" vs.^ Vernon;/..* .... July" 31st..
romantic lying." "..,-,    _    j , north on'Belvedere to .Mill, east on   *" A'+' r-',    ���������;'* .."'"     ' *   ���������:���������     -���������-   ,   '���������'  " %\
**- * *     ; j i \ *��������� -A.T*   x\.C10 ������* Del-"~ ,      *      ' * "*       ���������������        **��������� ���������,* **2 ' -
Mr.  Shaw criticisess. the stories in! Mill to Maud, where the procession ���������*',.;- *   n-'/-'   --���������'.  ",';-     'ayy'
.   .-.   \-     -,,       ���������    *     ,   ��������� ...       j .   .,,..'_.���������' ._. i. .  -.       'Armstrongvvs. Kelowna  May.24th
regard to   the    "women~-and children will,   halt   to   await the arrival of   n.^L,,* ���������'   t>*���������i V       ^z*
���������   --,-,    ������������������,.,-.,,     r-    l  . . - ' enderby "Vs.-Kelowna- June 3rd
first,    and    the 'tributes, to; Captain 4 the special, train from the" south, at  '--     -"   ���������     ���������"-
Smith, who, he says,'is; written of in :-. 9:30.    .Here   the   Vernon'and" Arm-
'/"" -"'. : the .-newspapers-"as if lie were a^Nel-1 *. strong -bands, and' visitors jwill-, fall
' son, whereas;-the'one thing positively!    into line and . march to-tlie recrea-
-'known about -..Captain  Smith- is _that i ;vtion'grounds.
- .��������� ��������� , . i  ,,   * \.    . ��������� '\   .. ~ - y, J     ., !"v     ' -^   -.
���������Baseball: _- Enderby '_. vs.
.  " think "of what   Hevraight7do tb/iis If  saw/ mni..;?'Mayor.\Ruttan"'exFects_ to j' -Mr.':Shaw7c6ncludes:':".What is/the
- He .wanted-to!. / \ / ,     V 'Z y'[  ["'  _ I be* absent' about? -two,/mo'nths". ���������' An [use "of all.this "ghastly, - blasphemous,
,7-W. Monk'is finishing incommodious -immense ;Business!.rin^ lumbering " is inhuman/','braggartly lying?    Here is
-two-story   residence   on J his .  fertile ['opening up at '.Fort^raser^ahd^Mr.-I a'/calamity V'WhicW,riight "well-: make
--me'adow'~lands.at>Grindrdd."'"-" y/-'-^ Ruttan is/get'ting > in.".;n-"the ground/the(^ proudest''.man 7humblfc' and the'
- , /Rev. Mr.* Campbell and Mr. Pj ma;\ ~floor- ' '.- Mr-"   Sharpe   is locating at" wildest ' joker -serious. ' It "makes'.us
'���������* -have consented to take ehar^.jir .the' Fort-"Fraser to keep an eye .open for .yain-gloridus,   insolent, ,' mendacious.
' children's^.races on-May-?4t!n "'_-.. . (land, investments.'    ���������      .���������*--'      ',-.     .The effect-on me was hie'of profound
-   v,'ceo. h. .Smedley;   left on.Tuesdayj   H0n/ Price .iuison" minister''of a- 'f^f' almo.st of national ..i^honor
'to.attend    the   Methodist conferehce Jriculture,>as given "instructions that  Am Z raad?'Jt    seems   to^  me that
jraces".asrfollows: T-j_7"-
������������������-/lOO-yd'dash:- lst,:$i0;"2nd,.?5.- t "' J
r22q-yar'd{dash: lst.-SlO-'^nd'/?^.   -' -
^Running high jump7lst,j?10; 2nd,$5
Run'g broad jump: 1st, $10;;2nd,/$5."
"Children'sv-races,.1 in".each event the
"'-prizes wiH"be:-lst, -Jl;'*2nd;- 50c;'3rd;
- 25c. .Events���������Boys'  .inder 1;: Girls'
under.7f Boys!, under'_12; Girls'- under 12;. Boys' under 15; Girls' under
15;-Boys' obstacle;'Girls' needle.
Vernon  vs. Kelowna"-*:."....'.''. June  13th ������������������
.\July. lst -.
,Vernon ,vs., -Kelo'w'na' .7
Enderby,- ve.- Kelowna':.
���������y.jr y^H
at  Victoria./    He  Vill.be absent a an exhibit of   B- .0-*ruit" and veee-' "^ ' .^P^ ���������'?loved''   men^hould.2 p.m.-Lacrosse-Enderby_ vs. "Arm-
-       ' ���������' ������������������   " ��������� - - ���������    -   - s     speak .the truth:   The ..English ��������� r ation'    -*	
week' or ten clays.
tables; be 'sent- to . the:Dry -Farming
The "Enderby"   Trading Company is. Products   Exhibition' to'be "held at appears - to . take    precisely the cony p.m.-Baseball-Revelstoke"vs. windowing " a   line    of   Manama's that Letjibndge^on'the   list of'October ,traF''^ -    '���������
would, be .hard to beat in any city at  and-continuing"   until' the 26th ���������' The'       f ' the,end of it for-, 6:30 or earlier-Balloon ascension and
anything-like the price.    '. - J Department is arranging to makethe I En/land?fl. ] me<?'   ?u^������fe ���������! ^    -Parachute - jump , by-Prof..MUls .of
rr���������,��������� ��������� .. -. .        "   , .     t   ll.        u   *.- l   --���������,_.-   ���������, into conflict with a '-'ace that had tl;e
Thc actinic ray,of moonshine is,the collection most complete.     The work!        -* ' -.    ,   -,"   _   _.   .    .,     .
:,     *   ,    ^ ,. ,. ,-,   ... ., .    *.. ,  . ,     > .-,,  ,      , v*      i courage.to-look facts ji the race ������:'d
* lovers', spot; light in,the warm eve- .in this district, .will ^e done by the
the Chapman Shows..- . ��������� "
8:30 p.m.���������Dance in the Opera House
-nings"of .springtime   when ,the grass, secretary of the /Farmers' Institute,!
greens and all nature mellows^ Mr. C. S. Handcock.     .    J"
The  Methodist   chur.ti  lidies  have   ' TZ0 "r1j-    Aaaty,    *  T ^   ���������
,   .,  ,      ,  , - .   ,        - , lhe sudden death of James C. Bo-
decided not to serve aot it e-i.s on i e Lh.  +    ���������       i a  l    , ��������� ll    l
,. . ���������_ ���������       . &ert took, place   Saturday night" at
recreation grounds, May 24tn.     Cniy'+u    Z e   v.- T  V.   ������
t    .l f. Jl  X /   . , .,  the-home of   his   son,  J.-.E. Bogert,
fruits, candies, soft drinks, 'et'.: ,_v Jl ' ���������,l     .��������� ���������   .__ ,_   , ___    _f     i
y  ���������������������������������������������..  ,     '  ,.  '���������"���������"*~'^���������'7   "fafter-an^illness���������of���������^nly-two^daysr
be provided, by them. L-      ���������       , '.- _,/
rp, ���������        , _._. l- -,|Mr*    Bogert    was   a   native of New
1 he work on the recreation ground , v^^i-    tj��������� J ���������     *.    rn   i   v      ,     l -.,
., ,        .   , _. _.x    Jf , . _   I Yo^h.   He came to Enderby about IS
on the past week has put the field   nL���������Biu. ������        _.��������� .
, .... ,   ,,      ���������,i,       imonths ago from his xormer homa in
superb   condition,    and   the   24th of !Tnir[,to-   M %rk    tJ ��������� ...
,, ,       ,     .. ,_,     ,   " 'Inkster,. N. *D.   He was preparing to
May   sports   should    orove the best ,.��������������������������� ���������..,,   ,,       ���������       .        _  ,  6,
* leave with Mrs.   Bogert on Saturday
the' wisdom, to'- know.jtself fjr""what
it was? It is fortunate for us lhat
no su'ch race ' is in sight. Our
wretched consolation .must be tliat
any other nation would have bfthaved.'
just as absurdly."
ever pulled off on the grounds.
There are many   industrious work
for North   Dakota,  'und    had everything in readiness to start, when, on
John Gould, some years ago a resident of Enderby, but later of Vancouver, lost his life in. an automobile
accident at the coast jity a few days
by- the Enderby Baseball Club.
In addition    tov these field events,
w       -
the.Chapman    Shows   will be on the
ground; including, a'merry-go-round;
Bohemian   glass    blowers; Vaudeville
performance; Mabel the ctrangest girl
mal show
The draft of programme submitted
was adopted. ��������� ,������
The transportation committee reported the following train schedule
for  the  day:      Special  train  leaving
;5lThejlst-Regimerit,^B.,.C'. Horse,/has^'fii^
been 'rjenumbere^v^
bei known =as' the -3Qth"-������leg: -BrtC^rH^/ferFfpi^1
/ The" annual/.''camp'f will ^be^held^aUf'^iv
Vernoni (conimehcing7J<>iay7thej27thV 'r^^fA
till June, llth. pThe^Snderbyvtroop7^*_4y^l
30thn*eg;,. B.7C'/Hig,wjll 'parade imoun^-;^^!
ted at, tiie arrnory',atT-8" o'clock, on/the": //.'//"���������-VI
morning ��������� of. theV27th;.\ light- baggage"/X
to berat the arm'ory'on'SaturdayJthe7"-l;
25th,'as there will'only beVneltrans-";/";i
port for >the squadroh._ Only hand-,V,7
grips will be "allowed.,,Transport -will'^ 77
leave at 7:30 a/m./qn"" the' 27th." :Dis7. '7'"
mounted "men will go. .lown with the7.'-'���������'
transport. - .'       ��������� '*       /,-' V ' / . "" '. ^ -
24th   of  May_ Celebration���������The. En7;_   ������������������-
derby Troop .30th reg. "B. C..H.'wilf;-"'"'
parade mounted' at the armory-at 9-' /;
in the'morning.- *��������� '-���������   ,     """ ;*. /    : ~~~"'\
���������    *    E.C.J.L*  HENNIKER,  Capt! >;.   /
Enderby, B. p.',; May. ilth, '1912. /   ,7 -���������-
CARD OF THANKS 7    *   ���������'   ���������"
We    wish   to'.express,  our sincere^     >
.,������ v.
in^the^world*���������curiosity���������and���������wilxl-a-ni^'thanks-to-all-^friends^vho' so kindly
ers clearing   land along the road to Thursday   he    was   taken sick  with
Mara, and the
ago, and on Wednesday his body ar-
���������     i      i   ���������'i   i ,       r.   ~n ���������-.���������,i   k��������� iRevelstoke to reach  Dkanagan Land
rived   at   Enderby,    accompanied  by 1. ������
assisted us in'our great' bereavement.
MRS.   J.* C.  BOGERT,
MR.  & MRS.-J. E. BOGERT.   -
C.  G. Piper has removed his decorating establishment   to  the Poison
new addition    on   Cliff street.   l>Tote
lami aiong tne roaci to Thursday   he    was   taken sick  with         .    ���������    ,.      ...         ,  .. ������������������        ,  ing before   S    a.m.   Leave Okanagan ' f,,��������� ���������.i,i,.���������M   ������������������vl Ln   ->��������������������������� n    i   *
ie work of the past-year inflammation 'of _.the__bowels._Inter.LoinCt G?u i1 ^    ������ ^ "^S'Z-Ending _ for. Enderby. at.8 oldock- " fl^S ' "i! LbX'\"l^**1*
Fably-rncreascd the value mCnt took place on Monday from the ! T ?U"f "', ^ 7*���������������������    ^ ' v��������������� at 8:20; Larkin at 8:40; Arm- ;PC   "" h������tCL '
of the lands north of Enderby.
Mike Hupel is visiting New York.
After closing the deal on his Hupel
property near Mabel Lake, a week or
ten days ago, Mr. Hupel quietly
packed his grip and 'hit the pike for
a taste of city life.
Eureka Lodge No. -30, I. O. O. F.,
will hold its annual church parade on
Sunday, May 19th, clt 11 o'clock, to
, the' Presbyterian .hurch. All brothers are requested to be on hand at
the hall at 10.30 sharp.
Cotton's Weekly is the "wa������e
slaves' " inspiration. In every line
it refers to the working men of Canada as "wage slaves". Men who are
��������� content to read it soon become what
it claims they are. To confess oneself a slave, makes him a slave.
Manager S. W. Hardy, of the Union
Bank of Canada, has received notice
of transfer, to take effect on the arrival of his successor, W. D. C.
Christie. In the several months of
their residence here, Mr. and Mrs.
Hardy have entered actively into all
social ancl public functions, and they
will be greatly missed by the many
warm friend who cherish their acquaintance.
home of Mr. Bogert jr.
The Armstrong. Board of Trade
tendered a luncheon to Messrs. Holt
and White, chief engineers of the C.
N. R. construction department, on
Wednesday afternoon and placed before them the interests of Armstrong
in having the proposed railroad
swing into that town in its course
from Kamloops to okanagan lake.
A delegation from Enderby was also
asked to. participate in the affair,
and Acting "Mayor Peel, A. E. Taylor
A. F. Crossman, W, J. Lemke, and
Graham Rosoman attended an behalf
of Enderby.       It was a private lu*"
tery by the side of his mother.    The
j    A* special   programme    of   exciting
,      ,n.iVn      .7      .    :      ,    I strong at 9; reach    Enderby at 9:30.      " ������l'^,ai   ���������������"*������������������������������������������������������    "������   ���������oAo.uut;
local Oddfellows   ass^Bted in the lftbt p,cture plays will   be ���������it on r.t thc
sad rites, Rev. Mr. Campbell offlctat- ^              ^ nol.thboun(1>      Opera Mouse Friday ni,.i,.  including
ing. , * ,r..    ,   T   Tr ., ������������������i_.��������� ., n..ionc   of   the    Mexican  Spanish   Bull
.    Mr. J. I. Ifcnniker,    captain of thc   .,,._,.,.-. ���������
B.  C. Horse,    was    asked to act aai* ffht' thc LaSt Days '* Pompei' two
I marshal   to    handle    the ^procession, jlllllstratcd ������>ngs, one reel of mystery
An Ottawa dispatch says the Minis- : assisted by his duly appointed officers | a     'tWo   of   com&dy-
ter of Agriculture, Hon.  Martin Bur- j and tne officers of the iJoy Scouts,
rell, is coming to the aid of the Can- '  ^	
adian   sheep    industry.      A grant of; OKANAGAN BASEBALL LEAGUE    ance at the  annual  camp of the B. C.
money is to be male this summer
toward the improvement of stock in
British Columbia and che Maritime
provinces. The money will be used
by the Dominion Sheep Breeders' Association, acting with' the co-operation   of' the .Department of ngricul
During the  absence  of A. F. Cross-
man, barrister and solicitor, in attend-
Ilorse, at "Vernon,   May  27 to June 10,
The organization   of thc Okanagan   an iegaj business will   be forwarded to
Baseball    League   has   been affected, | him for immediate reply, "or he may be
with    the   following    officers:   E.  P. , rommiinieahir] with dir^f
Jackson, Armstrong, president; M. L
Eastman,   Vernon,    Secretary;  execu-
A meeting of   the   Enderby Cricket
uue _^���������_ ���������b     tiv,e committee/  the    officers named, j ^lub wil1 bfe held    at thc City Hall,
cheon,  therefore what transpired cl*-!'ture   "and^rraneements'for'itie ex- ! '^ether with P.   H.-Murphy,  Ender-, FrIday,   May    17th,   at 5  p*.m.     All
only be hinted at, out the railway
magnates, while refusing to commit
themselves, gave the 3oard of Trade
and Enderby visitors t.o understand
that they were as anxious as anyone
to tap these towns with their road,
and would bend their energies in this
direction, and urged tne co-operatian
of the towns in seeking to accomplish the desired end. The Enderby
delegation were warmly welcomed by
the Armstrong Board, and were given
an interested hearing by the railway
penditure will be completed ttis
month. .The proposal is to '������������������..pvovi.
the flocks in the East and British (3c-
lumbia with,, stock purchased in Ontario. The sheep industry of Canada, represented* by 2,000,000 .s'luep,
is declared to be far behind its proper status. The effort of improvement now being'made will be fiu-iwed
by a study of thc wool branch of
sheep raising in the prairie provinces.
by, and Mr. Washburn, Kelowna. .members are earnestly desired to at-
Enderby,    Armstrong,    Vernon  and jtcnd*        W* T*  Attenborough,  Sec.
Kelowna are   the towns represented, j    Lime   Juice,   Lemonade, Raspberry
The  following    games    are  scheduled j Vinegar,    Cherry   V-'lnc,  etc.      .).  w,
for 1912: * '     j Evans & Son.
At Enderby- !    Eggs for Hatching. C. Black Min-
Vernon vs. Enderby  May 24th i orcas, from specially mated stock,$1.50
Armstrong vs. Enderby  June 12th ��������� f������r sotting of 13: also cluck eggs, $1 for
Kelowna vs. Enderby  June 26th j 13<    MrS' J" McKay, Enderby.
Vernon vs. Enderby  July 17th      What about that i.uit for the 24th
Armstrong vs.  Enderby  July 31st ; of May?   Let us fit you out.     J. W.
Kelowna  vs.   Enderby    Aug.   7th , Evans & Son.	
At Armstrong��������� i    Fit-Rite   Suits   at  J. W.  Evans &
Lost���������A    gold    bracelet;  buckle design.   Return to R.,The Walker Press_ Enderby vs.  Armstrong  May 29th Son's. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ONE WAY OUT  Bg WILLIAM CARLETON  Copyright, 1911  [Ky Small, Muyuiml & Co., Inc.  N  CHAPTER Xll.���������������������������(Continued)  Our First Winter  took  TOW  if our  thoughts  ever tooK so  k    grim a turn we could speak quite  calmlv about it. lt was impossible  me ever to think of Ruth us sick.  mind   couldn't   grasp   Unit.       But  ..���������������������������ion-.illv   when   1  have  come home  and   Ruth   has    said    something  for  My  CCC!  about my getting pneumonia if I didn't  look out, I've asked myself what this  would mean. In the tlrst place 1 now  could secure admission to the best  hospitals in the country free of cost.  1 hod only to report my case to the  eity physician and if 1 were sick  enough to warrant-it, he would notify  the hospital and then would send down  an ambulance for me. 1 would be carried'"to a clean bed in a clean room  and would receive such medical attention as before I could have bad only  as a millionaire. Physicians of national reputation would attend me,  medicines would be supplied me, and  I'd have a night and dav nurse for  whom outside 1 would have had to  pay some forty dollars a week. Not  onlv this, but if 1 recovered I would  be supplied the most nourishing foods  in the market and after that sent out  of town to one of the quiet convalescent hospitals if my condition warrant  ed it. I don't suppose  dollars would cover  be given me for nothin..  n't either be considered or treated nice  a charity patient. This was all my  due as a citizen���������������������������as a toiler. or  course this would be done also for Dick  as well as for Ruth.  1 don't mean to say that such  thoughts took up much of my time.  I'm not morbid ancl we never did have  any sickness���������������������������we lived too sanely for  that. But just as our new view-point  on Dick relieved us of a tension which  had sapped our strength, so it  great relief to have such insur-  " this in'the background of our  It took all the curse off sick-  a   thousand  what here would  And I would-  me  ine  good  thing  might   be  There are  that   as  a  before  was a  anco as  minds.  take off. In  ness that it's possible to  three or four such ways as these a load  of responsibility was removed from us  and we were'left free to apply all our  energy to the task of upbufiding which  ���������������������������we had in hand.  This may account somewhat for the  " strength which Ruth as well  to   tap.     Then,   of  reserve  as .myself   seemed .,���������������������������,..  course, the situation as a who e was  ���������������������������such as to make; any woman with imagination buoyant. Ruth had an active part in making a-big rosy dream  come true. She was now not merely  a-passive agent.    She wasn't econom-  g merely to make the salary  'current  expenses.    Her  cause I made everything clean for you  with my own hands."  It makes my mroat grow lumpy even  now when 1 remember the eager, hall-  ashamod way she looked up into my  eyes us she said this. Lord, sometimes  she made me feel like a little child and  other times she made me feel like a  giant. Hut whichever way she made  feel at the moment, she always left  washing that 1 had in me every  a man can have so that 1  half way worthy of her.  times when a fellow knows  man he doesn't count for  mueh as compared with any woman.  \nd with such a woman as Ruth���������������������������well,  God knows 1 tried to do my best in  those davs and have tried to do that  over since, but it makes me ache to  think how little I've been able to give  her of all she deserves.  In her housework Ruth had developed a system that would have made a  fortune for any man if applied in the  same degree to his business. 1 learned  a lot from her. Instead of going at  ber tasks in the haphazard fashion of  most women or doing things just because her grandmother and her mother  did them a certain way, she used her  head. I've already told how she did  lier washing little by little every day  instead of waiting i'or Monday and  then tearing herself all to pieces, and  that's a fair example of her method.  When she was cooking breakfast and  had a good fire, she'd, have half her  dinner on at the same time. Anything  that was just as good warmed up, she'd  do then. She'd make her stews  soups while waiting for the  lo bake and boil her rice or make her  cold puddings while we were eating.  When that stove was working in the  morning you couldn't find a square  inch of it that wasn't working. As a  result, she planned never to spend over  half an hour on her dinner at night and  by thc time the breakfast, dishes were  washed she was through with her  cooking until then.  She used her head even in little  things; she'd make one-dish do the  work of three. She never washed this  dish until she was through with it for  good. And she'd find the time at odd  moments during her cooking to wash  these dishes as they came along. If she  spilled anything on the lloor she stopped right then and there and cleaned  it up, with the result that when breakfast was served, the kitchen looked as  shipshape as when she began. "When  she was busy, she was the busiest woman you ever saw. She worked .with  head, both hands, and her feet.   As  and  biscuits  uld crowd and found some interesting  new men. Rafferty had gone and 1  was sorry. 1 saw more or less of him,  however, during the winter for^ he  dropped around now and then on Sunday evenings. 1 don't think he .ever  forgot fhe incident of the sewer gas.  I enjoyed, too, every hour in my  night school. I found here a very large  per cent, of foreigners and they were  naturally of the more ambitious type.  1 found 1 had a great deal to learn even  in the matter of spreading mortar and  using a trowel. It was really fascinating work and in the' instructor 1  made an invaluable friend. Through  .him 1 was-able to arrange my scattered fragments of information into larger groups. Little by little I told him  ^something of my plan and he was  very much interested in if. He gave  me many, valuable suggestions and  later proved' of substantial help m  more ways than one.  r/.in  the  which  is  counted,  a penny-  saved  cover  task was  really the vitai'one of the. whole undertaking; she was accumulating capital.  ���������������������������When vou stop to think of it she was  the brains of the business; I was onl>  the machine. 1 dug the moneyoutof  the ground but that wouldn t ha\e  amounted to much if it had all gone  for nothing except to keep the machine  moving from day to day. The do lax  she saved was worth more than a hundred dollars earned and spent again. It  was the only dollar  Thev sav <a penny saved  earned. To my mind a penny  was worth to us at this time every cent  of a dollar.  So Ruth was not only an active partner but there was. another side to the  game that appealed to her.  "The thing I like about our life down  here," she said to me one night, "is the  chance it gives me to get something of  myself into every single detail of the  -h o m e-."- ' ��������������������������� =  I didn't know what she meant because it seemed to me that was just  what' she had always done. But she  shook her head when 1 said so.  "No," she said. "Not the way I can  "'Well, vou didn't have a servant and  must  have  done whatever was done,  1 said. .  "I  didn't  have  timo  to pick out  food for the table," she said. "I had  "order ft" of The" grocery man:  have  time  lo  make as  clothes as I wanted,  have time to plan."  "If anvono bail told me lhat n woman  could do any more than you then were  doin.,-. .1 should have laughed al them,  1  "You ami the boy weren't all my own  she   said.     "I   had   to  CHAPTER   XIII.  I  Become a Citizen  As I said, there were still many opportunities which I didn't have time to  improve. The three of us seemed to  have breathed in down here some  spirit which left us almost feverish in  our desire to learn. Whether it was  the opportunity which bred the desire  or the desire as expressed by all.these  newcomers, fresh from the shackles of  their old lives, which created the opportunity, I leave to the students of  such matters. All I know is that we  were offered the best in practical information, such as the trade schools  and the night high schools; the best in  art the best in music, the best in the  drama. 1 am speaking always of the  newcomer ��������������������������� the emigrant. Sprinkled  in with these was the cheaper element  of the native-born, whether of foreign  or of American descent, who spent  their evenings on the street or at the  cheap theatres or in the barrooms.  This class despised the whole business.  Incidentally these were the men who  Haunted the bread line, the Salvation  ���������������������������Vrmy barracks, and were the first to  join in anv public demonstration  against the 'rich. The women, not always so much bl^Uieir-own fault, were  the " type  which  keeps  result instead of fiddling^around  '"Of  through  she  all  was  she  the  to  -I-didn't  many  of your  Why 1 didn't even  a  -real deal of time on tltings outside the  '  ' .etimes it  used to make me  gh vou were just one of the  4 h fiti"      ������������������-!���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������      enifl -"1       mill       Ui      "\VilStC*  g  house,  feci as thoug  neighbors,  Hilly."  I began to see what she meant. I.ut  she certainly found now just a.s much  time if not more to spare on the women and babies all around us.  "They aren't neighbors," she said.  "Thev are friends."  I suppose she felt like that because  what she did for .them wasn't just  wasted energy like an evening at cards.  Rut she went back again nnd again,  as though it were a song, to this notion  thnt our new home was all her own. ^  "Vou   mav   think   me  a   pig.   Ril'V-  she said.   "But I like it.   I like to pick  mvself. every single potato yon  boy   cat:   I   like   to   pick   out  of lettuce,  every apple.    It  feel as though 1 was doing  her  a  day, when  she was  through.  '   When she got up in the mornin  knew exactly what she had to do for  the day, just how she was going to do  it and just when she was going to do  it.   And you could bank that the things  at night would be clone, and be done  iust as she had planned. - She thought  ahead.   That's a great thing to master  in any business.  Jn mv own \vork, the plan I had outlined for mvself I developed. day by  day. At thc end of three months I  found that even what little Italian I  had then learned was a help to me.  The mere fact that I was studying their  language placed me on a better footing  with mv fellows. They seemed- to  receive it as a compliment and feel  that I was taking a personal interest  in them as a race. My desire to practise mv few phrases was always a  letter of introduction to a newcomer.  I talked with 'them about everything���������������������������where they came from, what  made_tiicm_come, what they did before  thev came, how~lo.ig they workcrl amr  what pay they got in Italy, how they  saved to get over here, how they secured their jobs, what they hoped to do  eventually, where they lived, how large  their families were, how much it cost  them to live and what they ate. I  inquired as to what they liked and  whal they disliked about their work;  what they considered fair and what  unfair about the labor and the pay;  whal -thev- liked and didn'.t.Jikc. abpu.t  the foreman, orten I couldn't get any  opinion at all out of them on these  subjects; often it wasn't honest, nnd  often it wasn't intelligent. But as with  mv other questioning when I sifted it  aii down and thought it over, I was  .-surprised at how much information I  did g'H. If I didn't learn facts whieh  could be put into words, I was left with  definite Impression and a very  '"tfle  charitable  associations busy. I'm not saying that  among these there were not often cases  of sheer hard luck. Now and then  sickness played the devil with a family  and' more often the cussedness of some  one member" dragged down half a dozen innocent ones with him, but I do say  that"when misfortune did come to this  particular class they didn't buck up to  it as Helen Bonnington did or use such  means as were at their disposal to pull  out of it. They just caved in. Even in  their daily lives, when things were going well with them, they lost in the  glitter and glare of the city that spark  which my middle-class friends lost by  stagnation.  Because there was no poetic romance  left in their own lives, they despised it  in the lives of .oi hers and laughted at it  in art. Whatever went back into the  past, they looked upon scornfully as  "ancient." They lived each day as it  with a pride in being up-to-date  after all there still is left in this country the backbone of a worthy old stock.  But they don't need any such trivial  tribute as 1 might give them. The  thing that struck me at once about  them was that they were still finding  an outlet for their pioneer instinct not  only in their professions and their  business, burin the interest they took  in the new pioneer. Shoulder to shoulder with the modern Pilgrims they  were pushing forward their investigations in medicine, in science, in economics. They were adapting old laws  to new conditions; they were developing the new West; they were the new  thinkers  and  the new  politicians.  1 don't suppose that if 1 had lived  for fifty years under the old conditions  1 would have met one of them. There  was no meeting ground for us, for we  had nothing in common. 1 couldn't  possibly interest them and I'm sure  1 was too busy with my own troubles  to take any interest in them even if I  had known of their existence.  Even down here I resented at first  their presence as an intrusion. Whenever 1 met-them I was inclined to play  the cad and there's no bigger cad on  the face of the earth than^a working-  man who is beginning to feel his oats.  But as I watched them and saw how  earnest they were and how really valuable their efforts were 1 was able to  distinguish them from still another  crowd who flaunted their silly charities  in the newspapers. But these other  quiet men and women were of different calibre; they were the one's who  established pure milk stations, 'who encouraged' the young men of real talent  like Giuseppe, and who headed all- the  real work for good done down here.  They came into my'life when I needed them; when perhaps I was swinging too far in my belief that the-emigrant was the only force for progress  in our nation. 1 know they checked me  in some wild thinking in which I w-'is  beginning  to   indulge.  I find I have been wandering a little.  But what we thought counted for as  much towards the goal as what we did  and even if the thinking is only that  of one man���������������������������and an ordinary man at  that���������������������������why, so for that matter was the  whole venture. I want to say again  that all I'm trying to do is to put down  as well as I can remember and as well  as I am able, my own acts and  thoughts and nothing but my own. Of  course that means Ruth's and Dick's  too as far as I understood them, for  they were a part of my own. I don't  want what 1 write to be taken as the  report of an investigation but just as  the diary ol* one man's experience. ���������������������������  If 1 had had the" time T could have  seen at least two of Shakespeare's  plays���������������������������presented by amateurs, to be  sure, but amateurs with talent and enthusiasm and guided by professionals.  1 could have heard at least a half dozen  good readers read from the more modern classics. _ I could have listened .to  as many concerts by musicians of-good  standing. I could have heard lectures  on a dozen subjects of vital interest.  Then there were entertainments designed confessedly ; to entertain. In  addition to these there were many  more lectures in the city itself open  free to the public and which I now for  the first time learned about.' There  was one series in particular which was  addressed once a week by men of international renown. It was a liberal  education in itself. Many of my neighbors attended.  (To "be   continued.)  As   a   result,   they   preferred   musical  a  very  general knowledge.  out all  and   the  every  leaf  makes me  to  there's a  vi<.Mir.ifmp4 it  used to make me   wide .._  Sometimes         ^ ^ im,.mwhni, my ll0te book was  alwavs busy. I kept jotting down  names and addresses with enough running comment to help me to recall the  men individually. I wasn't able to locate one out of ten of these men later,  bul the tenth man was worth all the  trouble.  As the winter advanced and the air  grew frosty and the snow and ice  came, the work in a good many ways  was harder. And yet everything considered I don't know but what I'd  rather work outdoors at zero than at  eighty-five. Except that my hands  ���������������������������.Til numb and everything was more  difficult to handle I didn't mind the  cold. There was generally exorcise  enough  to keep tho blond moving.  We had a variety of work before  spring. After the subway job I shifted  to a big house foundation and there  met another group of skilled workmen  from whom I learned much. The work  was easier and the surroundings ploa-  santer if you can speak of pleasant  surroundings about a hole in the  ground. The soil was easier to handle  nnd wo went to no great depth. Here,  tno. 1 mol a pew gang of laborers. I  missed many familiar faces out of the  me finish.  "You don't mini cans to me���������������������������  something for you.  "Good land���������������������������"  I said  But she wouldn't let  "No. Billy." she said,  derstand what all that  how  it   makes me a  part  of you  Dick as T never wns before.   And 1 like  think  tbat  in  everything you  wear  stiteh of mine right  vou.    And  that  when you and  lie down at night I'm touching you be-  close to  the  boy  came,  As   a   i-cauH,   ....w    _   comedy of-the horse play kind to real  music; they preferred cheap melodrama to Shakespeare. They lived and  breathed the spirit of the yellow journals.  I don't know what sort of an education "it is the Italians come over here  with, but they were a constant surprise  lo me in their appreciation of the best  in art. And it was genuine���������������������������it was  =sjrnple:^IiVe_hGard-a-gQ0iUmaJiy^30kes=  about the foolishness of giving them a  diet of Shakespeare and Beethoven, of  .Maeterlinck and Mascagni, but that  sort of talk comes either from the outsiders or from the Great White Way  crowd.' When you've seen Italians not  onlv crowd in to the free productions  down here but have seen them put up  good money to attend the best theatres- when you've heard them whistle  grand opera at their, work nnd save  hard 'eafned-dollnrs-to- spend-on-it  down town; when you've seen them  crowd the art museums on free days  and spend a half dollar to look at some  private exhibition of a follow countryman's, vou begin to think, if you're  honest, lhat the laugh is on you. They  made me feel ashamed not only because 1 was ignorant but because after  I become moro familiar with the works  of the masters I was slower than they  to appreciate them. In many cases I  couldn't. I didn't flatter myself either  that this was because of my superior  frankness or up-to-dateness. 1 knew  well enough that if was because of a  lack in me and my ancestors.  Scarcely a week passed when mere  wasn't something worth seeing or  bearing presented to these people. It  came either through a settlement house  or through the generosity of some interested private patron. However U  came, it was always through tho medium of a class which until now had  been onlv a name to me. This was the  independently well-to-do American  (���������������������������iMss���������������������������the Americans who had partly  made and partly inherited their _ fortunes and had not yet come to misuse  them. It is a class still active in American lire, running however more to  the professions than to business. Many  of their ramily names have been fam-  i,iar in history to succeeding generations since the early settlement of New  England. They were intellectua ead-  o,s then and they are intellectual Iph- -  If I could with propriety I n  list of half n dozen  RUSSIAN CATHEDRALS  St. Petersburg, as well as Moscow,  has some cathedrals which are marvels  of ecclesiastical architecture. St.  Isaac's Cathedral, for instance, in the  centre of the city, cost 24,000,000 rubles,  or $12,000,000. Scores and scores of  immense marble pillars adorn its four  equal sides, while several of the beautiful green malachite columns within  are worth a king's ransom. It is said  that in the golden domes of St. Isaac's  and the jewels within, Russia has a  "war chest" that would- defend her'  ^rom^enemies-for-many^aJiiQiiUuif^slm  should need the gold.  nett, Geographer of the United States  Geological Survey, has prepared a  number of these sheets, embracing  parts of our Eastern, Central, and  Western States; and he was a prime  mover in the convening of the London  International Conference that at last  placed the project upon a practical  basis.  The idea of a standard map of the  world was first proposed by Prof. Al-  brecht Penck at the International Geographical Congress, Bern, in 1891. He  clearly showed the advantages that  would result if thc nations should cooperate in producing a world map on  the comparatively large scale of one-  millionth (1:1,000,000), or 15.8 statute  miles to an inch. The project was  heartily approved by this and later  congresses, committees were appointed  to promote the movement, and Great  Britain, Germany, and France began  to mako maps on thc required scale.  Little practical progress, however, was  made till after Dr; Gannett reported  that the United States government  could not publish the sheets he was  preparing because no agreement had  been reached as to the color scheme  and other essential details. No general  plan had been adopted for the uniform  production of these map-sheets. H������������������?  therefore presented, through Dr. Day,  of Washington,* a recommendation to  the International Geographical Congress at Geneva, in J90S, to appoint-a1  commissipn lo work out a uniform pla������������������  for producing the map.  This plan was prepared by the Gen- -  eva Congress, and it was decided to  submit it to a conference of the map-  making nations, which was accordingly  convened by the British government  in London, irr November, 1909. The  conference was completely successful,  its decisions were/inal, and the.map-  makers of all nations were at last in  a position to co-operate in carrying  out the plan.  This  fortunate  result  involved  mutual concessions, but the plan as perfected  was  heartily  and   unanimously  adopted.   Greenwich is to be the initial  meridian.    The  metric  scale  for   distances and for altitudes above sea-level  will be used, but nations not employing  metric measurements may add in parentheses  their-   equivalents    in  miles,  feet, versts, and so on.    The symbols  adopted   to  represent  rivers,  rail  and %  other roads, towns, etc., practically include all the conventions used  by  tho  United States Geological Survey on its  topographic survey-sheets.    The Latin  alphabet alone .will be used, and spellings are to be those of the official maps  of each country.    Wc shall see Roma,  not Rome; W;ien, not Vienna; and the  rule  will   discourage  the  tendency   of  German map-makers lo spell the name  of-the greatest    city <> of    the United  State   "Neu   York."     The   spelling   of  Chinese place names will be that, of the  Imperial'" Post-"and'- Customs" Service,"  "whose  maps  and   Yellow   Books   give  both the-Chinese characters arid'their"  equivalent in Latin type.      *        "_'_".  Eight of the great powers���������������������������Austria-  Hungary, France, Germany, Great Britain, * Italy,- Russia, Spain, ��������������������������� and the  United Stales���������������������������are now pledged fo thin'  standard map of the world by the unanimous' conclusions of the London  conference in which they participated.  Other governments are coming into  the scheme. In the past year Argentina, Brazil, Chile, and Venezuela havn  announced their intention to supply  the sheets of their respective terrU  tories. Europe has this advantage over  other nations, that her detailed surveys are nearly completed.  ers now.  ]jl<e to give here a  men and women who came, in  revive for me my belief that  of these  time, to  MAPS AND MAP-MAKING  ]f we had before us a map of the  world showing what is known of its  surface forms and other geographical  features, on a uniform scale so large  that all essential detail should stand  out for us to read, we might justly regard It ns a monumental achievement,  a blessing conferred upon us by modern civilization." TtwbuhTgive a "true  and clear picture of our earth as far  as we have studied its aspects. With  the hundreds of sheets drawn on the  same map projection and scale, using  the same system of colors nnd other  symbols to express facts, it would be  easy to compare'every land surface  with every other and to note al) their  similarities and contrasts. The map  would be a short cut to accurate goo-  graphical information, made, ready for  the use of all peoples.  We shall have such a map before a  great many years. The leading nations  are co-operating to produce it. The  work is advancing every day even in  lands that are remote. In July this  year plans were published in Germany  showing that thirteen contiguous  sheets of the map. on the scale and  .projection selected, have been made by  "European governments of parts of  Russian and Chinese Turkestan, Persia, ��������������������������� and Afghanistan; twenty-two  sheets of parts of China. Korea, French  Indo-China, and Japan: ancl eight  shoots covering the Bahamas and the  Greater Antilles. These are not the  finished sheets, but are the basis upon  which the rules adopted by the International Conference in London in November, fl909. as to coloration, the  spelling of place names, and other details, will be expressed to make them  strictly conform with all the other  sheets in the groat standard map of  the world. France and Great Britain  are mapping* their African colonies on  the  required   scale.    Dr.  Henry   Gan-  IN   THE  YOUNG  REPUBLIC  No boy is forced to work; but if he'  does not choose to work, then he doea  not eat! It occasionally takes him  some days to realize that this is a fact  and not an abstract theory with which  he is confronted; but he is taught the  fact by actual hunger, and then he goes  to work. There are ample opporluni-  ^lies^f o"rihiinHo"-e-.irn=his=own=li \-i ngt=bu1=  the work is real and hard, and is paid  for in proportion to its value, each  worker standing on his individual merits as shown by his skill and industry;  the boys themselves insist on a course  which develops and rewards individual  efficiency. Drones and idlers are not  tolerated; they, are allowed to-quit  work if they wish, and if they work  badly they arc discharged; and then  thoy-flnd_that..starvation., is. nol_very_  far distant.  Newcomers often fail to understand  just what is ahead of them; but it  takes them only a very few days to  learn. The education is of the most  practical kind for boys and girls alike;  each, when he or she loaves the Republic, can begili a wage-earning career without the smallest break. In addition, the ones with special aptitudes  can train themselves for all kinds of  special careers; and all alike are turned out with special training in the  applied principles of democratic citizenship of thc most healthy type.  SOME SPEED, THIS  The people of the Argentine Republic were so interested in the launching of their great battleship Moreno,  at* the yards of the New, York Shipbuilding Company in Camden, N.J., on  Saturday, September 23, mil, that the  Central and South American Telegraph Company asked the Western  Union to arrange a special wire to flash  the announcement. The Moreno glided into the water at 2.33 p.m.: instantly  Camden flashed "2.33" to New York,  New York cabled to Colon in the same  instant, Colon flashed it to Valparaiso  and Valparaiso to Buenos Ayres.  Ruenos Ayres acknowledged its receipt and bulletined the information at  2.33 p.m. In other words, the news  arrived in Ruenos Ayres in the fraction  of a minute, even before the r'"Miles  caused bv the. battleship's entrance into  the water had subsided.  132 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY'  i  lt\*c  i< ,  i  If'  v  li  I-'1  If  If  ������������������  /  A FIREMAN'S PERIL  HOW   ZAM-BUK   DELIVERED   HIM  At 215 Fraser Ave., Edmonton, Alta.,  lives W. P. Mahy, a former member of  the local fire brigade, who has wonderful cause to be thankful for the  curative powers of Zam-Buk. He  ������������������jays: "A serious" skin disease broke  out on my face, and spread until I was  In a terrible state. The spots and little ulcers were frightfully irritating,  and yet when scratched or rubbed  they bled and smarted. Shaving  caused me agony, and sometimes I  would have to go two weeks without  a shave. I tried home-made remedies,  berb salves, and various other preparations, but' the sores got no better.  When Zam-Buk was mentioned I had  little faith that it would bo able to do  me any good. My case seemed such  ������������������.n obstinate one. I gave it a fair  trial, however, and the first box made  .such a wonderful change for the better that it gave me encouragement "to  continue. I did so, and to cut a long  story short, Zam-Buk, in 'thei! end,  ���������������������������tiiite cured me. My face is now clear  of all traces of the terrible disease,  vrhich troubled me for so long."  Thousands of sufferers from eczema,  blood poison, ulcers, chronic sores,  piles, ringworm," 'cold sores, cuts,  burns and skin injuries, have been relieved and cured, as was Mr. Mahy, by  Zam-Buk. As a balm for all skin injuries and diseases it is without equal.  All druggists and stores at 50c box, or  post free from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,  for price.   Refuse harmful substitutes.  Concentrating on Taber  (By Thomas L. Masson)  r  i  n >  WOMEN VOTING IN  BOMBAY  In Bombay women exercise the  municipal franchise and therefore indirectly control the legislative councils,  tfome of whose members are elected by  the municipalities. The Bombay "municipal roll for December, 1909-10, contained the names of 1813 women voters,  of these 527 were Hindus, 453 Parsees,  260 Mohammedans, and a few Europeans,. Eurasians, Japanese and Jews.  When Your Eyes Need Care  fry Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Acts Quickly. Try it for Red, Weak,  ' Watery Eyes mid Granulated Eyelids. Illus-  "'trated Book in-each Package. Murine, is  compounded by our Oculists���������������������������not a "Patent Med-  Iclnu"��������������������������� but used in successful Physicians* Practice for many yoarV Now dedicated lo the Public imd sold by Druggists Jit Mc nnd fiOc per Uottlc.  Murine  Kyo-Salvo in Aseptic Tubes, 2nc and 50c.  Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Chicago  NOW I CAN SAY  J^M CURED  AFTER   TAKING   GIN    PILLS  ,7. "' -" Bridgevillo, ��������������������������� N.S.  ..-"."For . twenty , years, I have been  troubled with Kidney and Bladder  Trouble, . and have been treated by  many doctors but found little relief.  I had given up all hope of getting cured  when I.-tried Gin Pills. Now, I can  aay   with  a  happy   heart,   that  I  am  -cured after  using four boxes of -GIN  . PILLS.','   -    '     -   - ,  -  DANIEL   F. ' FRASER.  Just think of it!    Four- boxes of Gin  -Pills cured Mr.- Fraser���������������������������and he had  suffered for twenty years and he, had  fccen treated by doctors, too. It is just  such  cases  as   his   which   prove   the  ' power   of   Gin   Pills   to   cure   Kidney  .and Bladder Trouble, Burning Urine,  Suppression or Incontinence of the  Urine, Backache, Rheumatism, Sciatica and Lumbago. Try Gin Pills on  our positive guarantee of a cure or  Four money back. 5foe. a box, 6 for  82.50.      Sample free if you write Na  tional Drug andTThemical Co. olTCan-  ada. Limited.    Dcpt. R,P., Toronto.   1)3  THE    POLICEMAN'S    FRIEND  Likewise tho friend of every man  and woman who is kept constantly on  their feet, and suffers from callouses  nnd corns. The one painless remedy  Is Putnam's Corn and Wart Extractor;  Itactsin twenty-foiir-liours.-and-nevcr-  fnils to uproot the corn, root and  branch, Satisfaction guaranteed with  a 25c bottle of Putnam's Painless Corn  find   Wart  Extractor.  "Of course you are worth it!" said  Mrs. Chumley. "It is perfectly amazing to me," she went on, "that a man  of your abilities should have to work  for. such a small salary. Why don't  you do 'something about it?"  "You really think," said Chumley,  "that I'm entitled to more money? Vou  know Mr. Traber is very fair about  those things, and if he thought 1 deserved it, 1 feel sure he would give*it  to mc. Besides, I don't like to ask  him."  Mrs. Chumley  looked her contempt.  "As if it's necessary to ask him! All  you got to do is to concentrate on him."  ���������������������������'Concentrate?"  "Yes, concentrate. I'll help you. The  children will help' you. We'll all do  it together. I feel quite sure lhat we  can influence Mr. Traber's subliminal  conscience. Your business year ends  in about a month, doesn't it?"   -  "Yes."  "Then now is the time to begin. If  he's going to raise your salary at all,  he should be influenced immediately.  Don't.laugh," she went on. "You know  perfectly well that, itis a natural'law.  Mr. Traber has probably.never had occasion to think very much about your  services. What we do vis to surround  him with a suggestive' mental atmosphere." ���������������������������  "How do you do it?" asked Chumley. ,        .--.-"'.  "It's quite simple. You arc-now get-  ing four thousand a year. You are  worth five. Very well; _then we will  concentrate . on five. 1 .will  picture, ' Mr. - Taber, in' my mind;  and I . will keep saying to  him���������������������������in my mind, you _ understand���������������������������  that you are worth five.- I will explain  it to the children; they- will keep saying the same, thing to him. You must  do''it yourself as you go, about .the  office. Walk" up , to "him���������������������������mentally���������������������������  slap him on the .back, and,say: 'Traber,' old man, I am worth five thousand  a year; you know it!'"  Chumley began to get interested. He  had a practical and unimaginative  business mind; but even to,-him the  idea of adding a" thousand dollars a  year" to his'income just"'by thinking  about" it'^was fascinating.  "If .1 thought_there was. anything to  it," he began,-'"I.would do as you say;  but the absurdity of the whole, thing  strikes me." .'* '     ���������������������������  Mrs. .Chumley began to grow indignant. - 7- "'"_": _ _*_-"' ":  " "The[ trouble with you i.s,._ that 'Vou  lack .faith: ' Something, happens _ every  day. to prqye that I'm1'"right.* Yesterday morning,'- for instance, *1 wanted  a .box of chocolate bonbons. '"Before  you. left for town I 'concentrated on  you; I "willed you-to bring those bonbons. I said to you, in my mind, 'Paul,  one.pound of chocolate bonbons!' What  was the result? That, evening you  came home, handed me a box, arid said:  'My dear, here's a surprise for you.' "  "Ah!." said Chumley.* "But 1 didn't  bring home chocolate bonbons;' - I  brought peanut brittle.", ' *  . "Perfectly true," said Mrs." Chumley,  "but the principle is the same.- The  only .reason you brought home peanut  brittle instead * of chocolate bonbons  was because the mental wires got crossed somewhere. -You.see, I'was the  only person trying to' influence you.  But in tliis instan'ce, where the whole  family are concentrating on Mr. Traber, the possibility of any mistake occurring is very slight. Of course, our  utmost effort might secure only a raise  of five hundred dollars; but it's belter  lo concentrate on a thousand, in order  to make sure of five hundred."  7Tn-n~tcrgro w^en th u sias't i cf  vale oflice, and they' discussed at  length some business question.  ���������������������������  Chumley's mind, expanding under  the genial .mental suggestion of his  wife, had begun to conjure up all kinds  of possibilities. What could he not do  with a thousand dollars a year more?"  Every day, when he came home, Mrs.  Chumley greeted him with lhat con-  jentrated smile.  "One more day, my dear!" she said.  "It only adds lo the certainty."  Then came the last day of the business year, when it was customary for  the firm lo make their plans tor tne  next twelve months. Chumley went off  lo the oflice, knowing that the crisis  had at last arrived. ���������������������������  The morning passed uneventfully.  Several other clerks whispered to him,  with smiles upon their radiant faces,  that they had received tho substantial  increase. Chumley began lo get nervous. .Noon passed. Finally, at three  o'clock in the afternoon, there being  signs in Mr. Taber's oflice that that  gentleman was about to depart for the  day, Chumley made up his mind to  brave the lion in his den. Just as he  started to. knock at the door, however,  it opened, and Traber faced him.  "Well, well!" said the head of the  firm. "How singular! I was just going to call you in."  He had rather-a non-committallook  on his face. - Chumley's heart began  to swell. He had already framed the  speech of gratitude to his employer  for the expected raise.  ."Sit down, Chumley," said Traber,  looking at his expectant employee with  a quizzical look on his face./ "About  a month ago," he went on, "when I  was going over our business plans, I,  had put you- down on my list for an  increase in salary. Then I began to  look into your work a little more closely; and I have concluded not' to give  it to you."  "What?" exclaimed Chumley. "You  can't mean it!"  , "Yes," said Tracer. "You are a pretty good man, and you have done some  good work, bul I' never realized, until  ,within the last few weeks, what a perfectly absurd ancf ' abnormal " opinion  you have of your own ability. Why'  I.can actually feel it. 1 watched you  as you went 'about the oflice. ll had  never observed you closely before,"but  for ' the past^three weeks you - have  actually.been .swelling up. Jt wouldn't  _do to'.encourage, any man. in.such a  state 'of "mind. You've "got the idea"  that the-firm..can't'gel-along without  you. Now, my dear boy, go home and  acquire-a little modesty,, and perhaps  later on, when you .realize the important, fact that-there is no man in any  concern who is really necessary���������������������������why,  then, you may get what's coming to  you."  Chumley got up. . _...    .  "Good" afternoon,"  said -Tabor.  Chumley went home. His wife was  waiting for him. ,  "Well," she exclaimed, as he came  in,  "what's the news?"  Chumley smiled grimly as he sank  into a chair.  "Tho trouble with * us is," he said,  "that we overtrained!" *   -  I- Stop Drinking/ gj  Liquor only shatters the nerves, weakens *  the  brain,  destroys  business  ability and  is  altogether deadly to the man who drinks.   . ���������������������������  NEAL  TREATMENT  CURES IN THREE DA YS  all desire for liquor in any form, and restores  the periodical, habitual or nervous drinker'  back to the good and healthy condition 'he  ���������������������������was in before he ever touched a drink... The  Neal Treatment is a quick, sure and harmless  .  cure  with  POSITIVELY NO  HYPODERMIC INJECTIONS  '-.. Patients at the Neal Institute are afforded  the  comforts  of  a  refined   home���������������������������with  the.  utmost  privacy.    Write,  phone-.or wire for  copy of contract and full particulars to your  nearest Neal Institute.    Address:   >  Neal Institute Co., Ltd.  820 1 ������������������th Ave. West  CALGARY  405 Broadway  WINNIPEG  2244 8m th Street  * '     REGINA    7  carriages,   the  result  being  an  automatic stopping of -the train.  -Another remarkable signalling device  is used on railways where two lines  of railways cut across each other on  the level.' . The intersection of the  tracks is governed by what is known  as interlocked signals.' All the signals  may be- set at "danger,"- but when  those of one line are in the "safety"  position it' is impossible to lower those  of the conflicting route. Thus the signalman, having decided upon ;.. certain  route,, and.having set" tho ."signals i'or  that-route, is mechanically prevented  from changing that .route until ��������������������������� the  train-originally signalled has passed.'  -- Some,_��������������������������� interlocking, signal installations' are so arranged that if the signals have been set for one loute. and  later it* is* desired to alter them so as  lo render another route,available whon  no train is due for the first one. the  operator is compelled to uso a k>*-'.y to  unlock,the levers, and this key 'as lo  be inserted in an electric switch usually placed'outside the cabin; so lhat ho  ia obliged'to'provide himself wilh.the  key "and : mr.ke a "short-, excursion- oul-  A bite of this and a taste of that, all day  long, dulls tbe appetite and weakens the  digestion.  Restore your gtomach to healthy ylgor  by taking a Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablet  after each meal���������������������������and cut out the "piecing1.  Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets  are the best Meads for sufferers from  indigestion and dyspepsia. 50c. a Box  at your Druggist's. . Made ��������������������������� by the  National Drug aad Chemical Co. of  Ctnad-a, Limited,  .......     14-9  ==Cifvfmlty  "Hy Jove!-"' he exclaimed, "you know  J believe we've got a great thing. Now,  I suppose the idea is lo keep thinking  of my own a'.tlHly���������������������������what 1 have done  for thc firm," lhe long hours I've put  in, how much I've saved them, how  hard it would be for them to get along  without me."  "That's the idea. Every moment of  the day nnd night concentrate on Tra-  bei'-tho-subject of your-"own-importance nnd the absolute necessity of paying you a decent salary. For instance,  you can say to him���������������������������in your mind, you  understand: 'A man like that wants to  be easy; ho doesn't want to be worried; better pay him five thousand a  year, and make him feel good-natured  all the time.' You must create an  atmosphere around*Traber which will  make it impossible for his subconscious  self not to increase your salary. I'll  get at the children right away, and  we'll have mental services twice a day;  on Traber."  Chumley, delighted with himself and  with his wife's plan, went to the office.  For days thereafter, he worked silently  oh Traber. I-Ie would sit at his desk  for half an hour at a time, with his  eyes on vacancy, concentrating on  Traber's  subliminal   self.  "I'm worth five thousand;"���������������������������"Best  man you have;"���������������������������"Couldn't get along  without me;"���������������������������"Business would 'be  ruined if I left;"���������������������������"Anything to make  me, happy."  These were some of the phrases that  Chumley repeated to himself. At home  the Chumley children were going about  mumbling things like this:  "Papa is worth five thousand;"���������������������������  "Papa is the greatest man in the  world;"���������������������������"What would happen if he  left?" ;  It became evident to Chumley, as  time went on, that the head of the  Pm-i was becoming affected by these  things. He noticed that Mr. Traber  came over to his desk more often than  usual, and greeted him more cordially.  Once he called Chumley into his pri-  7  AUTOMATIC  SAFETY  DEVICES  . Not the least interesting feature of  the development of the modern railway  is the enterprise which the various  companies have displayed in adopting  mechanical safety devices -which are  calculated to reduce railway accidents  to a minimum. Perhaps one of the  most ingenious of these devices is the  "hlriTu lc^^mlwwlm:C=W'iresD:iiTe=l y^rtrer rerr  to1 among railway men as the "dead  man's handle"���������������������������which thc drivers of  electric trains,on thc underground and  overhead railways manipulate.  To the casual observer it merely  looks liko a detachable arm, such as  one sees on ' electric cars, ft Is not,  however, the turning of this detachable arm which connects lhe current.  The connection Is brought about by a  knob-or-bullon,-which -l.s-prc.H.sed down  by the driver. This button Is on tho  top of the handle, and, whon depressed  about half an inch, sets up the current.  While the-train is running the button  Is kept In> the depressed position b>: tho  weight of the man's hand, which must  always be on it In order to ensure thc  flow of the current. If, however, the  driver should fall back In a faint or  become otherwise incapacitated, says  tho "Times," the hand would relax its  grasp and, the button being forced  up by tho spring below It, the current  would at once be out off from the motors, while at tho same time thc brake  would be automatically applied.  Thus, in the presence of impending  danger, the driver's quickest and most  efficient action would bo to withdraw  his hand, and he would thus secure  tho instant cutting off of the current  and the application of the brakes.  Equally remarkable in its working  on the * underground railways is what  is known as the T-headed trip, connected with the outside or running rail.  When the signal is at danger this trip  is raised, and sinks to an almost horizontal position when the signal shows  a green light. If, while the trip is in  a vertical or stop position, a train runs  past it, the trip at once comes into  contact with the air exhaust valve attached   to   the   brake   system   on   the  y  RINGING THROUGH  BONAVENTURE GO.  SPLENDID WORK DODD'S KIDNEY  y.'-.:. . PILLS  ARE   DOING.    .  Mrs. Norman L.- Dow Tells What They  Havo Done For Her���������������������������People Talking of Them on Every Side.---''.  Port Daniel West, Bonaventure Co.,  Que. * (Special).���������������������������Bonaventure County  is ringing with., the great work done  by Dodd's Kidney Pills, and" on every  side people are telling their neighbors  of aches relieved and Ills cured by the  great Canadian kidney remedy. To  the great" mass of evidence already'  published "Ms "now added that of Mrs.  Norman L. Dow,  of this place: ���������������������������  "I can recommend Dodd's Kidney  Pills as an excellent remedy for rheumatism and palpitation of the heart,"  said airs. Dow. "After using one box  I was greatly bene'tited."-  ~fD!Kld,B=^Ci"dni5y=^ilIs=^3"re=^  ,*������������������������������������������������������*  m  v-C  tism and palpitation of the heart, be-,  cause thoy both come from the same  cause���������������������������impure blood. Dodd's Kidney  Pills mako the kidneys right, and  when the kidneys are right they strain  all the poison and impurities out of  the blood. Cure the kidneys with  Dodd's Kidney Pills und you can't  have such disensos as rheumatism or  palpitation of tho heart.'  side his cabin in*order to restore the/   .  signal.!) to their normal positions, before .   ,  he can set the" signals "clear".:fi������������������r ihe   7   '  second "route. ���������������������������   -   'y   <-_    [-        .'..-..  A ine-Jiod.of indicating to'the driver ' .7"  of a. New York subway .train that all,"  the doors of the carriages' have been ''"  closed- is now .in operation.. A small -y  electric bulb-in the driver's cab glows , --  when all the doors* have'.ben shut. If". ."-;.'  any door is left",.open the .lamp doesf" 7 ���������������������������  not light, a"nci"'until it-does.the driver "_���������������������������/.'\  may not start tlie" train/ '���������������������������"-.      ".-.  ' ,'.'"->'���������������������������.";.  Referring., again ' to'.electrically-con^ //'7~  trolled handles, it might be- mentioned.*;: y*  that _ in*' many . electric   elevators 7the :_' ..^  controller ^handle, is'7so/ made ' that'll* <������������������,'"  requires one-complete rotation  before'7���������������������������  the, operating   mechanism   is  moved."'"  This prevents the.car from being-.'in- _z:  advertently ."started'by a passenger." or; ..  the operator pushing against the'han-v*'  die v and." giving"-; it  a - partial '"turn. --li'y  also  prevents- su'dden or hasty- action*;.!-rir-^>  on'.the part of the operator." '*A,certain^-JyX  small  amount  of  time  is ;necessarily'J:?7\7{g  consumed"   inj moving, - the '.handle'-^Jy?  through'- what", may - be ��������������������������� called~ tlie'.'idie^;%f 5 jj  circle- of'motion,- arid these te\v\s6coh(i0^J^,fy  give the^man' time ?toi-think.'>^i-i:;7^i^"4t^^  tTIn~ other cases\ the7co"ntrbllerfharidle'^fir^w  Is^weighted'soMhat it-flies back tb',tliev*l-5^^  neutral  position,  cuts- off 'thelcurreriC^'vf-i^  and "so stops the car "when the'; hand^ff.^fe^L  the operator is'withdrawn. . Hence.^tpVi^^T^  start' the- lift, a "definite action^ori^the^fjrJ^ll  part-of theloperator is required! and a 'ViA-'?^|  slight-knock-against the handle.would 7f;f7^?J  be followed "by a "quick swing'bac.k7l,o7;sV*,'.;'"'lj  the. neutral position,_".wilh . the.curreriti-jOf^vv^-l  promptly cut off.    " /'      -"'    -v i-'-i'&Z'l  ' .     .RUSH\0F;RAJSIN8'y;;-"'7;7r1'  -   The   largest .importation _of "raisins '  on "record is-that of-182'l, when a.totalr  of 54,000,000 pounds entered the United -  States, "as against but 2,500,000 -pounds ..'  in  the fiscal year 1911. 7 The marked  falling off in importations-of raisins ���������������������������is"-  the   result'Jof "the   rapid '."increase", in"-'  domestic"production", which first attain^-  ed-commercial Importance in the .early,  seventies.      The  American  raisin   in'-"1,  duslry had its beginning In tiiegroatv-  San Joaquin Valley of California, which '  is still the chief producing area in'lhe.'.  United Slates. -  ln-lS73 the California1  crop was but 120,000 pounds, while in-  1010 it had grown to 112,000,000 pounds. ���������������������������  While these figures.suggest a growing.  j.yt  ���������������������������c tP~ - -  consumption of raisins, the per capita-  consumption  of "raisins  in  the United  States in 1010 was but one and one'-"  half     pounds,     compared     wilh     live  pounds in tho United Kingdom.   .     '  The   ease   with   which    corns    and  warts can  be removed by Ilolloway's"  Corn Cure is Its strongest recommendation.   It seldom falls.)  ShilohsGure  STOPS COUGHS PRICE. 35 CENTS  C^/hC^M7i.E^ ^<to iTiayfa, sO-ntTT^ Unrr-&  // ./ 120  r,'niCTiriuiDirDptii,( Ey������������������- wrou*. shipping  \J IO I  C-1WI IT ____.r\ Fr.fr ������������������nd CiUrrh.l Fiver  Siiro euro find positives preventive, no mutter how horses in  any hbo arc infeeteil or "exposed." Liquid, given ou tho tongue,  acts on tho IilooU und Cflands, expels thc poisonous*, germs from  the body. Cures Distemper in Dogs and Sheep and Cholera in  Poultry. Largest selling live stock remedy. Cures La Gripp:  - among' human beings, und is a fine Kidney remedy. 50c nnd ������������������l-a  bottle; ijiG and ijill a dozen. Cut this out. Keep it. Show to your  druggist, who will get it for you. Free Booklet, . "Distemper,  Causes and Cures."  DISTRIBUTORS���������������������������ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS  SP0HN MEDICAL CO., Chemists and Bacteriologists, GOSHEN, IND., U, S. A.  WALL PLASTER  Plaster board takes the place of Lath, aud ia tir������������������nrnr������������������t.  The "Empire" brands of Woodfiber and Hard wall  Plaster for good construction.  ���������������������������HALL WE'SKND YOU PLASTER UT������������������RATTJ*r*  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  132 ���������������������������u  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S-WEEKLY-  Thursday, May 16, 1912  HWERBYJPRESS  Published every   Thursday at  Ewler.by,' B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient. oOc an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. ���������������������������.Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  LokuI Notices:   12c a lino first insertion: Sc a line  ��������������������������� each subsequent insertion.  Road ing Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  Raspberry Vinegar  Concentrated Lemonade  Non-alcoholic Wines  Black Cherry." Port, Cherry, Grape,  Raspberry, Red Cherry.  MAY   16,   1912  THE R-  R.   STRIKE ENDED  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  ���������������������������.-.lifT St. E*' -rV*  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  iJnderby Lodge No. -10  /tegular meetin������������������s Iir3t  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. ' Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  "Go to work immediately or leave  town." This was the order finally  given in the construction camps of  the various contractors on the Canadian Northern, by the Provincial  Constables, last week, and in a short  time all the strikers nad cleared out.  Great credit is due the provincial police for the vigorous and effective  manner they have handled the strike.  Considerable complaint has been  heard in certain quarters about the  inactivity of the police, but men on  the scene have all along commended  the quiet and effective measures employed by 'the Attorney-General's department in dealing with the situation. Work is being resumed in all  the construction camps, and the^I.  W. W. agitators are being forced out  of the trouble district.  1175,000 people saw  three new  world's  ���������������������������records  established.    Teddy  Tet-zlaff,,  ���������������������������of Los   Angeles,   driving    a 90 Fiat,  : won the 303 mile free-for-all with the  'phenomenal average  of 7Si  riiiles an  'hour, breaking the previous mark of  ! 74.63.   In thc medium car race, Ralph  Depalma,   in   a    Mercer,   set   a new  'record of '69.54 for 151 miles.     In the  ��������������������������� light car race   George  Joermann,  in  a .Maxwell,  made  thc 101 mile mark  ���������������������������nt 6L.8G miles an hour.   Barney Old-  field plunged into a ditch when going  Sat the rate of 300 miles an hour anil  escaped uninjured.     Several times in  , the"free-for-all, contestants made 125  . miles an hour.  Bank of Montreal  Established   817  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,    $15,413,000;   REST, $15,00u,3:������������������.M  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. O. M-. G.  President, R. 3. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Olouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES'IN LONDON,  ENG./NE W YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th   June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH " A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  ',AN EXCELLENT STOCK COMPANY  INDIAN LAND -QUESTION  A. SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  F. H.  BMINES  Secretary  There is no Indian land question in  British    Columbia   in    the sense   in  ; which  Mr.    O'Meara   .".nd his friends  ' use the term.     Mr.    O'Meara is very  ' careful never to tell the public what  he    really   means.        He   sometinves  ' favors the Colonist    with a call and  | endeavors to persuade us that we are  quite wrong   in    our    views on that  subject, but when he is pressed to de-  ' fine what he really means by the agitation which  he is fathering, he has  ENDERBY    LODGE  t0 admit that it is nothing more nor  less than a   claim    that the title to  I. 0. 0. F.  ���������������������������<s������������������s^ -52~y   Eureka Loui_e. No. 50  Meets ever'v Tuesday evcni.iK at S o'clock, in 1. O.  OF hall. Metcalf block Vis.ljw: bwthcrB al-  way.    welcome. J. C. ^TCALF. N^G.  -J. H. GAYLOKD. Treas.  The   Allen   Players   filled   a three-  night   engagement   at   the   Enderby  Opera House the   past week, playing  "The Third Degree," Tolstoy's "Resurrection,"  and "The Transgressor."  | They also gave   a   matinee perform-  iance.     The company is,one of tinus-  jual  merit",    ancl    their   performances  !far eclipsed anything seen here.   The  ! company works   hard  no please, and  jthcy do -please.    Miss Vema Felton,  'leading lady,    has   a  voice of great  i power and mellowness, and her enunciation is perfect.     Her work in the  | "Resurrection"  was great,  especially  !in the Siberian prison scene.   In the  other characters assumed by her she  won a warm    place,   in the hearts of  Enderby   theatre-goers.   Her   support  was very good.   The singing by Miss  Hudars    was   also   a strong feature,  and , the   Hungarian   orchestra'  provided royal entertainment.  This    company    carries a complete  equipment    of    scenery,    requiring  a  -railway car for the scenery and baggage.     They    put  on the latest and  I best.problem  plays now staged,  and  Where the Gourlay is Made  s*m  ';������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������% WINTER    _____  GWiBtfLEEMING   ~^=  PUNO TACTOBV   "  I "make good" in anything undertaken  1bv them.  No. 35. K. of P  Meets everv Monday evenin..  in K. of I'. Hall.    Visitors cor-  diallv invited to attend.  FRED. F. MOORE, C.C. .  CVE.STKICK[.AND. K.R.S.  R. J. COLT ART, M.F.  " Hall"suitable fo"Coneert<=, D.mcea and all public  entertainments.   Fov rates. utc..aildrr-flf.  JAS. MOWAT, Hell Blk. Endei-hy  The great factory where is produced Canada's sweetest  toned and" most popular piano. And into this piano is  built the Angelus, the world's most effective piano-player  -the piano-player with the human touch. No home is  complete without one of these instruments.  : For prices and terms" see���������������������������  Afrent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire\ind Life Insurance  Oflice in brick block opp. The Walker Press.  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Atrent  CANADA'S GREAT HIGHWAY  PROFESSIONAL  Pv  W. CHAPMAN     ������������������������������������������������������  [Organist at St. George's ChurchJ  VisiUnr receive* pupils for Piano, Ortran, Violin  SirurinK and Theory of Music, Lie.  Address, P. O. Po.v S-i. Endfiby.  every foot of-land in British Coltim- Alberni, B. C. Slay 13���������������������������With due  bia, which the Indians have not sur- and imposing .ceremony the first post  rendered, yet remains in them. 'Hetof the Canadian ��������������������������� Highway was plan-  was expressly asked, the, last time bejte(j nere af- 2 o'clock on Saturday, af-  'was in Victoria if-this-claim co-*ered j ternoorj)"jn the presence of" over.-1200,  the city of Vancouver, and he admit- ipe,:sor_s. 900' of whom had travelled  ted that It did, and when asked what j from  G0 {.Q 30o miles tj witness this  I event,  unique in the annals of Cana-  jdian road building.   One hundred and  automobiles    made     the   run  across    yancouver   Island  from  Victoria and  Nanaimo  to  Alberni.   The  official    "planting"    of   the post devolved tipdn W.   J.  Kerr, president of  1 the Canadian  Highway Association.  w  ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY 'PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortuafres.   Documents Witnessed.    Loans -NeKOtiated  Offic-?: Poison & Robinson,  next  door Fulton's  svw-t. Enderby. H. C  Indians o,wned ' Vancouver, he said  the Cowichanr did.- If his contention is correct, it follows that every ��������������������������� tnree  'dollar of territorial -eventie ever collected by the government of British  Columbia must be' iccounted for to  the Indians. And yet we are told  that means must be devised to get  the British Columbia government into court to settle such a preposter  otis- proposition.���������������������������Victoria   Colonist.  Are YOU going to do any  building this Spring ?  <**&<8xSXS> ������������������*SxS  I  TENDERS   rVANTED  BRITISH INVESTIGATION  ���������������������������DERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK. Proprietress  Maternity Pees, ?20 por week  F0e3covcMin.rordini.ry illncFs. ������������������2 per day.  "Kir"1"*   yzsi.rzyyy  ���������������������������Gr.  L. WILLIAMS  The  thoroughness    and   intelligence j  with  which the English,  a nation of j  seamen,  take up    their investigation ;  of the Titanic disaster, _*ays the Spokane    Spokesman-Review,   reflect credit on thc people and the government  There will  be   no    such  landlubbers'  ..queries..put as why the victims_could_  Tenders    will    be   received    up till  May 31st for extensive repairs to the  Mara    School    House,    consisting of  cement   foundation,    siding,    ceiling, ���������������������������  floor, porch, etc. "  Specifications     on    application    to  secretary.      Tenders -. must be sealed;  and marked  "Tender'/  and addressed;  to- RUPERT I. DAVY,       !  Secretary of School Board,    j  Mara, B.C.;  Dominion ami  Provincial Lund Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R."h. W. KEITH,  Oliici'lioiirb!    Erin-noon.  J> to 1������������������)::!(������������������  Afu-rnoon, 3 to -1  KvenlnK. ,,>:M to 7:3"  Sunday, by appointment  -iiilie-: "-.for. i.Ulir m.il C>jr>:e������������������>U*.,_ ._   EN'PKKHY  not have saved their ,ives by going  iiitn thc supposedly water-tight compartments of tho sinking ship. The  investigation by the United States  senate rendered great service. It  made clear in a rough and ready' way  who were responsible and what were  the substantial causes. It inflicted  no     injustice    on    any    party.  NATURE'S    SCALP TONIC j    1  Machela, Nature's 'Scalp Tonic, con-1  tains one ingredient that supplies  nourishment to the hair root, one',  that kills the dandruff germ, and an- j  other that puts life and lustre into '  package contains a  WE HAVE A 'FEW SPECIALTIES  \. *   WHILE THEY LAST-     .  ���������������������������   Cull boards, $5.00 per thousand.     ,...-..'���������������������������-".  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 perthousarid M...+,-       V  Some cheap Flooring, Ceilirig-and Drop.Siding, $10.00 thousand  No. 3 Cedar Bevel Siding, $10.00 thousand.   .  Also some short-Moulding at a reduced price.  Get in earl v on some of the above bargains.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  Finest in the Country  "Enderby. is a charming\ villiage with eity airs.  ' When Paddy -Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  ~- off his feet he came here, .and now owns one ot  '    'finest brick hotels in-the  country.    Although  *    Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward.   In addition to the ex-  celienee-oMie-me-a-ls^  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery'h Led pre.)  MURPHY  rictor  U-Jxtracl irom luwikj ������������������������������������������������������>  King Edward Hotel, &J&  Enderby  w.  E. BANTON,  jV the hair. Each ^^  ���������������������������u 4..j������������������ow������������������. ������������������.. .������������������., ,....-,. f jj chcla -Qry shampoo *-^  showed" that" this "country is deter-- J^     \ -'   -       -.-.--t    Deer Park Fruit Land  mined to protect its citizens from the  Powder.       Price    for'complete home  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Coiweyaneer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  mxrcnsfzr^ssaa  xusnxsasim*!  POLITICAL  ,    treatment,    $1.00.   Sold and  guaran-  poBKibility of a repetition of a need- A_ ^^    .  less tragedy, so far as human agency    can nilcct this,-, consummation.      But!       SUTTON'S SEEDS FOR-1912  there is need  of   and  olenty of room [ ~~ '  for snch an investigation as the Bag- = ^owcr, vegetable and farm, seeds-  lisli now undertake, it indeed is pe- imported in the original sealed pack-  culiarly incumbent on England to ' els from Sutton & Sons the Kings  probe the niatter to die bottom. The "Seedsmen,  Heading.   England.      Send  en'd'eI'bT  No Irrigation Required  -FNDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  -^ ASSOCIATION  J. L. RUTTAN,       A. F. CROSSMAN  President. Secretary.  THKEK i-t---:L:liir I'ool Tables  ONE tull-Hixcd Billiard Tabic  Opp.WalKer Press Ollice  Kwong Chong  NEW LAUNDRY  ENDERBY, B.  C.  Family    Washing   collected  weekly.  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  ship was an English ship owned by  an English company and operated  under the laws of the English government. England would prove rec  reant to its duty to itself and to humanity did it not seek to learn the  lessons taught by the Titanic and  strive to obviate   all danger of ever  .being taught, such  lessons again.  London, .May S.���������������������������The evidence  brought out so far in the Titanic enquiry on   this    side   if  the Atlantic  | confirms   the   conviction    among the  general public   that the disaster was  ; due to reckless navigation.  for catalogue.  A  These"'lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especial-  lv suited for PrSit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splen-  !(Hdrexpernien0cedPStH|Vower is in charge and   will   give instruction to  ! purchased free of charge gor orcha.      will be   planted   and cared for at a  ' m0iroatacrCes?rsgtib-divided into 20-acre lots . ���������������������������    now on the market at  *17  J. WOODWARD, Sole Agent ; per wre_^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ mQney Qn the advance  512 Granville St., Vancouver    j       Apply to���������������������������  DARE-DEVIL  JPEED'  In the   automobile   road    races at  Santa Monica,    Cal., borne days ago  Choice   Bluestem    oeed-   Wheat and:  Seed Oats for sale.   Place your order'  NOW as we have only a limited qtian- =  tity on hand.   The   Columbia Flour j  ing Mills Co., Ltd.  |  Seed   potatoes    for  Sale���������������������������American1  Wonder and    Million    Dollar.   G.   R  Lawes.  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  First-class Cabinet Work  and   Picture Framing  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Next to City Hall.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London."  London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCcof Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  . Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  May 24th, 1912 that's the day  I  J -���������������������������...^-���������������������������V^.,"���������������������������A^-  Thursday, May 16, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  fi-  Earl Jr., the Enderby Stallion,  will Pace the Pacific Coast Circuit  Word comes from Calgary, the ; afire with enthusiasm. The prime  training quarters of Earl Junior, .' essential to assure a teal horse race  that the great pacing * stallion is ' is that the contestants be evenly  limbering up and getting down to ; matched, ancl it seemed that in 1911  racing condition in splendid style, i Earl Jr. (2:02������������������), Evelyn W. (2:01J)  George Haag, the Calgary trainer, J and Independence Boy (2:01������������������) were  will drive Earl Junior the opening j so nearly alike as to speed capacity  season. He believes he will hold the there was little to choose between  lines over the greatest pacing stal-, them. Of course, there were other  lion of the day. After doing the horses racing each week against them  Canadian circuit, the horse will be  taken down the Pacific Coast and will  enter all the races in the larger cities  on this circuit. Mr. Murphy will  follow the horse in all his entries.  Enderby    is   receiving much advertising from Earl Junior.  . Scarcely a  sporting    journal   of any  American-continent'that is ne  time to time making reference to thc  Earl and the place where he is owned.  In the Chicago Record-Herald J. I.  Markey, one of the oest-known writers on harness * horse topics in -the  states, says : "While the big stake  fixtures given annually on the Grand  Circuit create great, interest among  harness racing enthusiasts, perhaps  no series of races are so attractive  as those contested by the fast pacers.  In 1911 the free-for-all pacing events  ancl those for the 2:04 class were, red-  hot affairs, and in respect to the  contests provided, no other races  compared with them.  "Prom the'opening of the circuit at  Kalamazoo to its close, the fast pa--  cers   battled     strenuously,"  breaking  records, and week after week providing finishes    that   set   the racegoers  heats, nor were their "ontests so consistent week after week. This season Earl Jr. and Evelyn W. will be  missed from the Grand Circuit, the  stallion being engaged in events in  Canada ancl on the Pacific Coast,  while the mare will race on eastern  half-mile tracks. Earl Jr. is owned  by P. H. Murphy of Enderby, B. C,  and will be raced by George Haag of  Calgary."  Havey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  ANNUAL FLOWER SHOW  but the trio named  stood out above  all their rivals.  "When the season came to a close  Earl Jr. was credited with having  had a trifle the better of the many  arguments waged throughout the circuit, but there was nonor enough for  size on the jail, and to spare. . Earl Jr. was de-  Irom \ feated by his rivals at times, but because of his stamina and remarkable  gameness he was always a "contender  and more than held his own.  "Previous to the advent of Earl Jr  Evelyn W. and Independence -Boy we  were wont to look back to'the middle '^nineties"* as having marked the  most memorable of pacing contests.  It was the days of the "big four,"  viz, Star' Pointer (1:59*),' Joe Patchen (2:01*), John R. Gentry (2:0<H)  and Robert J. (2:01������������������) a pacing quartette whose 'deeds will live'always in  the memories of those who witnessed  their stirring performances..  "Putting aside the sentiment which  still lives for these turf heroes of the"  past, and making . comparison with  the doings of-the 1911 free-for-ailers,  it must be admitted that even the  "big-four" did not race.so many fast  1.  ties,  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  ���������������������������Preparations for the Annual Flower  Show are already well in hand. The  following prizes will be given. Select what you are going to try for  and make every effort to produce the  best: I  Best collection of roses, 8 varie-  2 of each kind.  Six named roses, 2 of each kind.  Four varieties of carnations.  Best group of lilies.     ,   .  Best "collection of perennials.  Best collection of annuals.  Best 12 zinnias, assorted blooms  Best    collection     of . begonias,  stocks, asters.  9. Eight named sweet peas, 4 each.  10. Four varieties of pansies, 3 ot  each kind. ,  12.   Best bunch wild flowers.  11. Best variety of dahlias, not  less than 8 blooms.  " 13.   Collection-of house plants.  14. Best grown fern. *  Children's    Exhibit'  15. Best collection of cut garden  flowers. -  16. Best bunch of sweet- peas, 6 of-  a kind.  17. Best   .bunch"   of pansies, 2 of ;  kind. "   -,  We have sole agency for the Strickland properties and have had the land  subdivided under ��������������������������� ur own direction. At the prices listed, every inch  of the property is a good buy" for local speculators to pick up. Do  not take some other party's opinion without inspecting for yourself.  You will agree with us that the property is priced very much below  WHAT IT WILL SELL FOR in three years' time. Sub-divi'ded in  from one-fifth acre to 13-acre blocks. Easy terms. All between J  mile and 1������������������ mile from town. Most of it with river front. Prices  from ?50 upwards per block.  Get Our List  Orchardists:  Die Fn Valey Nraes, Ltd.  ���������������������������      :       ALDERGROVE,-. B.   C-   '        \;  -**-.*" \ ���������������������������- "i  .Have the Finest" ''  Home-Grown Nursery; Stock  - Including��������������������������� '��������������������������� - .",   , A  '   A     -' *  APPLES,  ?EARS, PLFMS, CHERRIES,-.SMALL   FRUITS  AND-ORNA:7  For full particulars, write^-*;    .  RICHARD. McCOMB, -. , ;        u- '  ' General-Manager,'-."-,J-  r _   -V * Aldergrove^B.C-  MENTAL SHRUBBHRY.  LIVE DISTRICT AGE-tfT WANTED.  " 18.   Best pot plant..  '       Vegetables-    -        '  19. Six each ,of early potatoes.--;  20. Six each'of carrots.--        '    _  - 21.   Six each of- onions. *'   -  22: .Fburheads' of sweet corn.  23.   Three heads of celery.' -.  24.' Two, heads of cabbage! ' --. ��������������������������� f-,.  25.   Best 12 pods of-peas: - ' _  * - -   Best-12,pods of bean's. '-7 "  >  . _26.- .Best ^'collection'-.; of .vegetables,'  for amateurs-only. * .--'  -��������������������������� -/J.-/ ���������������������������//-  E. J: -Mack-  ;Jjivery, Feed & Sale Stables "j  7\ENDERBY,'BMC:^^  *--<������������������  Z-'s-'/yy/l  r.y.r<&,:til  ': SYNOPSIS CF COAL MINING REGULATIONS";  Coal mining' rights' of the "Dominion  in Manitoba,'^Saskatchewan and Alberta, the, Yukon ..Territory,- the  Northwest" Territories and a portion  of the province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a _terrn* of .tWenty-  one years at an annual rental of-|l  an-acre. ��������������������������� Not more than 2,560;acres  will be leased tovone applicant.  Application for a lease must s he  made;by>the .applicant in person to  the -Agent or sub-Agent, of the district in which rights applied for are  situated. -" " - ���������������������������*. .--���������������������������  1 In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal  subdivisions of sections, and in un-  surveyed territory -the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant-himself.   Each���������������������������.application must_be__acconr__  L\^G6od���������������������������Rigs:^Carefui;���������������������������������������������riv?^  S"ers;-Draying of all-kirids!V;^f <  7'Comfortable and":'Commpj/<  *t is t^V^ 'sJ^i, I  dious  3ii 1. gjor teams."  * ������������������������������������������������������ - id���������������������������-- - y -v.  Prompt-attention to'all customers' ������������������  ���������������������������.. -������������������������������������������������������_���������������������������?--.'_ v_-v z/y yzt-zyzJ}? ���������������������������>  Land-seekers ������������������������������������������������������ and Tourists invited to give us a trial:   -z./ ,"���������������������������' :  'iaz& ^y-s-^74  *9   ������������������-*^"   ��������������������������� W,**V'  Z-Z-y/y  /\y/i&  ",-H  "How do you like it ?"  T^HE tailors responsible for Fit-rite Clothes do not depend upon  * anyoone man's ideas for style inspiration. Th-ere is, however,  one Head Designer before whose critical eye every style must  pass before it can be incorporated in the Fit-rite line. On this  man's experience and sound judgment depends the style  superiority of Fit-rite. Pin your faith to his judgment/' Or, if  you prefer, accept our guarantee that in Fit-rite lies your wise  selection for this season's garments.  Whether you are ready to purchase or not  come  to our store and see the new Fit-rite Garments.  J. W. EVANS & SON  Enderby, B. C.  "THEncwFit-nte style  forecast  Booklet   -'-  . ready.      Leave  name with U3 and  one.    They tire fro  is  y o u r  ! ryi  panied by a fee for $5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ot  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. It the coal mining  -rightsrare -not���������������������������being-operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre  Por full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for.     ' sp2  J. S. JOHNSTONE!  Cement Building  Contractor  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks-  veneer   blocks,    cement 'brick,   lawn  vases, peer   blocks,   chimney blocks;  also lime and cement. j  Leave orders early. !  ������������������     Enderby, B. C.      i  * -. _   -7" -Z~ '-���������������������������. :.Norths  <- "1 J-"J y*.  .STATIONS-*   ���������������������������   ��������������������������� : bound  |"  S"C"  - .'    "   '       - -���������������������������'" read-up "'  - --"--.-'  Sicamous ' Jet" (Ar) 17.5S  . ..,  ,.  -. ' -Mara*-;    J-:    --17:007  ~y.y r-*  Grindrod 7 '        -r 16.44 '  '   "n.1.*  'Enderby .   .-  :, .16.29 --  j*L J     ~7U  Armstrong    ';" , " .16.00-  "V* liV""" "  . , Larkin     .    -    >  15..52*"  *,,'' r������������������  Vernon     -'            , 151157  *"*"   " j/  Ok. Landing     (Lv) 15.00 "  vr *~f" ���������������������������  )IE            JNO.BURNHAM,  f    JC -*  gt. rr-r. --p ^ Agen t-r*tt-.r-  -  SHUSWAP '& OKANAGAN, BRANCH7  Daily trains both' ways from  SicaV-  mous Junction to'Okanagari Landing:. ���������������������������  South -  "-  botind  -,  read down  9.45 "(Lv)  10.18,   :"  10.33"  10.48     7 '  11.15  11.30 ' -  12.00  12.15 (Ar)  H. W. BRC  Gen_.JEas.==Agt  Vancouver Enderby   .  FOR SALE  Horses, cow, separator, tent, harness, bone cutter, hens, stumper.  WANTED���������������������������Heifers,  duck  eggs,   Jersey bull, lambs, young pigs.  _For information.jippjy _tq��������������������������� yyy  RBWSYR^blJPARTMWTr-  C. S. Handcock, sec-treas.  NORTHERN OKANAGAN FARMERS  INSTITUTE  For Sale���������������������������Property on Hubert  street, consisting of 12 full-sized 'city  lots, facing three streets, with good  residence and outbuildings. Or will  sell six lots, facing three streets,  without buildings, containing good  bearing orchard. Price under market  value. Apply,   James Mowat,Bell blk.  OVER 65 YEARS'  RIENCC  Tradc Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac  Anyone sending ��������������������������� sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free nhotlior an  luventlon is probably pntentable. Communications ntrlctly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  lent free, Oldeit Tnenoy for securing-patents.  Patents Ukon through Munn X Co. recolve  special notice, without charge, ia tha  I  Don't forget the dicamous regatta.  May 24th. Prizes already promised;  $350. *   '  Scientific American.  A handsomely UlMtnted weekly.    Largest circulation o( any  scientific  journal.-  Terms   for.  Canada, I3.7S a |Mr, postage prepaid.   Sold by  all no-iTgdealera. >  MUNN* Co ������������������������������������������������������"������������������^Niw York  Branch Offlot, 8M T 8t��������������������������� .Washington. D. C.  e  1 -��������������������������� 7rr1  It) N DER BY  PRESS AND  WALKER'S  WEE ELY  CURED IH.BEAMSVILLE, OUT.  "After a long* experience with different pain remedies, I am convinced that  none arc equal tu Nejjv.il me. 1 was  taken -with a cold in my chest, whieh  later ..developed into a sort of chronic  bronchitis. Every lime 1 coughed it  seemed to rack and tear my whole  chest. 1 was also subject to a great  stiffness in "my. Joints. especially about  the knee.-- and shoulders, and experienced nrah pair, in my inu-clos. To  cure niy i he������������������t troubles 1 l'nvt rubbed  on "Xi r\ .iiiic' copii-u.-pls* fur two days,  and llu-u pal a .\\-r\ilinc Porous i'l.i>-  ter over ike sore region. I nut <iuu-k  relief. Rubbim; the sore muscles and  achiir' j :nls v.'ilh N'-'Wilino did noire  than all oilier tronimr-nls combined. P.y  the aid of Xerviliin- and those wonderful X'-iviiine Porous Plasters almost  any iiclc*-. and '-"rtainly anv kind of  inllamm uory cold, can be cured.  i.Signed)   ".Mrs. W. J.  Sharpe.  "Ueamsville."  All   drnuf.ists   .sell   Xorviline   in   20c  and f.llc bottles.    Get it to-day.  Liquid Cough Mixtures  Can't Cure Bronchitis  nicetni'  'ere  A story ia being told at the expense of "."ii old Yorkshire fanner who  was recently called upon to explain why  hc hail''failed to take out a license for  a favorite fox-terrier dog.  " 'R's nobbut a puppy," the defendant remarked, in response to a question :is to tho animal's age.  "Yes, yes! So vou say. But how  old is he)"  "Oh. weel, L couldn ' tell to a bit,"  was the reply. "1 never was much  good at remembering dates, but Vs  nobbut  a puppy."  On the other hand, it was maintained that tlie animal in question was a  very, very old-fashioned puppy, and  the* magistrate indicted the usual fine.  Shortly afterward the fanner was met  by a friend who wanted to know how  he  Imd   fared  at  thc poliee court.  "Nobbut  mirldlin',"  was  the  reply.  "Did they fine you?"  "Yes/' responded the victim; "air  'ang me if 1 can undeistand it! Last  year an' the year afore that 1 told  the same tale about the same dog, an' it  woi* alius good enough afore! Who's  been iampcrin' wi' thc law sin' last  year?"  An aviator descended in a field and  said to a rather well-dressed individual:  "Here, mind my machine a minute,  will you?"  "What?" thc well-dressed individual  snarled.     "Mc   mind   your   machine?  Why, .1 'ni a United States senator! "  .    "Well, what of it?" said-'the aviator.  .'Til trust you."_ ,        '  "Where are you.going with that club  and all those eggs and potatoes.'"  "Up to the universal peace  in Cainegie Hall."  *. -a.  *   y-  "What do you think about this  'Molina  Lisa'  being stolen?"  ������������������������������������������������������Ah!  These hactresses  be alius ,  tin' into trouble."  "Here's   somethin..   for   Pm-bank  look  into."  ������������������������������������������������������Whalf" , Tim. is  '���������������������������Training a Christmas tree to sprout j    ^^  its own  presents." | mixes  Healing   Fumes   oi'   Catarrh-  are  Breathed  to  the  fault of low elevation with extreme  forward extension. All sorts of; devices  arc contrived to stop the hind extension without directing it into greater  ���������������������������elevation and backward extension.  ' Most horses should have more'-baek-  i ward extension because it is this that  But   the  ozone,  .Which, are   *"������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������";   "^ ��������������������������� causes propulsion ii.'an eminent degree.  *u������������������-hes'   Recesses   of   the  BJ^Jji ' Merely chicking tlie-forward extension  Tubes, Bring Quick Relief and Sure ���������������������������' &  Cure.  get-  to  Every   sufferer   from   coughs,   colds,  bronchitis   ami .all. throat   and   chest  1 ailments    needs    a    soothing,    healing  i medicine   ,wliich    goes    direct   to    the  1 breathing organs in the chest, aud lungs,  'attacks the trouble at tho source, dis-  I peises the genus of disease, and cures  the ailment thoroughly.   And this modi-  " (Jatarrhozone."  germ-killing  by higher  convert it  a shoe that  you   liko   those  I    embroidered  Yurie���������������������������Do  su--pen dors  dear?  Hubby���������������������������Yes, darling,  show w1h.ii 1 am dressed  beautiful  fur   you,  They    don't  in  "Your eat made  an  awful  noise,  the  back  garden   hist  night,  am! "  ���������������������������Tin awfully sorry, Mi*. Houston, but  since  he  ate  the  canary  he  thinks he  can sing  i m  Titephist���������������������������While in Paris J paid out  ������������������."!  for tips alone.  Waiter (assisting him with coat)���������������������������  You must have lived, there a good many  years, sir. -';  doing sen-  Miss' Oldgirl���������������������������When 1 am  ous work 1  hate to have a lot of men  hanging around bothering me.  Miss  Pert���������������������������You  do a great deal  of  serious work, do you not?  "You can take that axe and get up  an appetite for a little dinner," said  the  farmer's  wife.  "Lady,"   replied   Meandering  Mike,  "what "i   was  apply in'  for  was  food,  not physical culture."  * . *���������������������������    +���������������������������  Ethel���������������������������Can you tell ine thc reason  for tlie high cost of living, Mr. Mush-  ley?  Mr. Mushley���������������������������Oh���������������������������aw��������������������������� T suppose it's  because there is eonsidewable demand  law it, you know.  balsamic     vapor  with     the     breath,     descends  'through the throat, down the bronchial  , lubes,  and   finally  reaches  the  deepest  |air  cells   in   the*lungs.    All   parts   are  I soothed   with   rich,   pure,   medicinal   essences, whereas with a syrup thc affected parts could not be readied, and harm  would  result through    benumbing    thc  stomach with drugs.  "I haye been a chronic sufferer from  Catarrh in the nose and throat for over  eight yea;rs. I think I have spent four  hundred dollais trying to get relief. I  have spent-but six dollars on Catarrhozone, and have been completely cured,  and, in fact, have been well for some  time. Catarrhozone is tho only medicine I have been ahle to find that would  not only give temporary relief, but'will  always cure permanently. ,.Yours sincerely .Signed) WILLIAM PAGAN.  Brockville, "Out." I  I'or    absolute    permanent    cure    use  Catarrhozone.    "Two     months'     outfit'  costs   $1.00;   smaller   size,   oOe,   at   all  dealers,    or    the    Oalarrhozonc    Com- ,  pany, Buffalo, X.Y., and Kingston, Can-'  ada.  I  heels, calks, etc., does not  into backward action; but  the foot higher,  such as more weight, squared toes,  rocker motion shape with sharp rim at  toe, and heel calks with rather .short  heels, and other devices such as our  skilful farriers can be depended on, will  tend fo divert this forward extension  into higher action, and gradually also  into backward extension, without imposing any absolute checks to the. hind  motion that do so much toward causing  skipping and running behind. In these  I'ew words of advice lies also the remedy for forging and scalping.  FOR MARRIED MEN ONLY  If you find your razor as dull as a  hoe, ask your wife if she wasn 't paring  her corns. You can surely remove your  corns quickly, painlessly.; and promptly  by using Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor-. Unequalled as a painless remedy. Remember the name, Putnam's.  Painless Com Extractor. Sold by druggists, price 25 cents.  one foot only, or of  ment  regarding   the  a different adjust-'  angle and length  of toe of one.foot as compared with its  opposite male, have always proved to  be very effective remedies, either permanent or temporary, when carefully  applied and given time to work out.  Again, the legs at either extremity arc  sometimes of unequal lengths, the same  as  er  soon  straighten  out tho  defective  with many human beings, and a It  hoof  or  thicker shoe, or both,  will  gait  into a square one.  Shifting to one side behind or carrying the head to one side are defects  pole, because the root of  the evil  lies  that need something besides the usual  deeper than these external applications  cau possibly remedy.    They may be all  When a trotter or pacer tries to recover lost ground because of a deficient  extension of either one fore or one hind  log,   we  notice    that    distressing  and  laboring motion familiar to all observers        , - .,..,., .     ,     , ,  of a horse driven beyond his capacity n������������������ht ;1������������������ auxiliaries, but the gait should  or to' his limit before being in proper bc -���������������������������i"y-cil by measurements so that  condition for such a trial. These re- :i bctler remedy can be. found in the  volutions in front and hops behind al- ��������������������������� wny ot  a ������������������!'Kerent adjustment  ot   the  'oot  and  shoo.      The  carnage   of  the  'play  in iront and hops liehini  ways indicate an uneven extension between  the two  fore and  the two  hind  that  is to say,  one leg  precedes  legs  its mate to too great an extent for the  good of a square, gait, lt is then that  iraincrs are apt to "take it out of a  horse" by  trying    to    wipe    out this  * roughJ  gait by a still greater speed  Such a course  1   required   to   exchange   wilts   in   the    department    from  whichlliey were purchased?'.'  "Not at all," said the floorwalker.  "Thank you.      T  would  like  to  ex-  a rose jar for a frying-pan."  y      s      * '  drink  too   much  cof-  "Ain  ding   uit  change  "Oh,  ho,"  laughed  the  know just how that is.  I   have felt just like  in swimming."  ' 'Swiiiuniii  drummer.   "I  Many a timo  that after boing  clajmed  yuu.''  'Ah  n fTiii',  been  "   thc  eatiu'  boy    ex-  watahmil-  " Perhaps  you  fee," suggested the doctor. ' "1 should  advise you to try a substitute."    -  "Sir, your advice-is superfluous," replied the patient. "i have lived in  boarding-houses for-twenty-five years."  Platitudinous Papa���������������������������My son, you  should always-look before you, leap.  "Little Horace��������������������������� I' dunno.' Whcii'you  are in the middle of the road an' an  auto horn toots ri  better leap without stoppin' to take a  look.  ���������������������������*    -t    *  A Duhith man's wife turned complacently from the mirror, and, smoothing  her new hobble * skirt���������������������������a skirt of that  ultra sort wliich must bc put on with  a shoe  norn���������������������������she said:-  "1 wonder if the hobble slcirt will  ever  and more severe training,  is sheer folly and only  ters  by  confusing am  aggravates  cxhaustiiii.  intelligent horse. In these annoying  unequal extensions of the legs the use  of a heavier shoe or a too  weight on  head and its elevation play quite a  part in proper balance, and the check  line is responsible for many of the  evils of a disorder gait. A free head  promotes a pleasant mouth. Jt is a  great pity that most of our harness  horses are hard mouthed and therefore  very unpleasant roadsters.   The control  mat-'01   ^lc  norsG  Hcs  more  in   the  proper  710  gaiting and balancing and therefore in  the resulting confidence of the horse in  tho man behind hini than it does iu the  holders on the lines.  There may bc other corn cures, but  IJolloway's Corn. Cure stands at the  head of the list so far as results are  concerned.  e&r7'iri!S*-.T*i OfbBS^iO������������������(������������������ HEALS THE T.TJNGS  ���������������������������������������������T0fr'& CO-UQfiSS PRICE. 25 CuNTS  "Not  fir in lv.  go out?"  with me," the man answered,  2.3 theP^  ,vtx������������������P^  Every once in a while an elbow hitter  is boing gradually developed from a  trotter with good ami bold front action,  but perhaps little action behind. Next  to hopples on.a-pacer the sight of elbow  boots n a trotter is the greatest abomination at the races.' They arc the slow  ght in your car you'd; result of inefficient shoeing ami indiscriminate use of toe weights. An increase in tlie hind action or elevation  would by itself modify the high front  Lawyer My client painted a picture i action.    Furthermore a  shoe  that  docs  of this young'lady, your honor, and she j not roll or slip, together wit ha reason-  claims it does not do her justice. ably long toe and fairly  low angle of  Judge Does not do  her justice, did  the   foot,   would   comprise   the   remedy  von sav? \'in-P general way.   As in the other cases  Lawyer Yes,   your   honor;   and   she  of 'defective gait, avc should always rc-  was foolish enough  lo think she could  member that while wc work on one ex-  ���������������������������< /<>"> iMve  fO   ������������������**J-y f N_" '  ' ������������������������������������������������������>'/���������������������������  1 *'<V  It Never Bickers  ������������������������������������AB50RBfflLIB.x  UNIHBfr  FOU IT  I  tjn'-'o  W.F.Y  Swollen, Varicose Veins, "liad Lcf.s,  <loit ru, V/cn.llout ami Kliecmutic: bo-  1-io-ilts,' Sprains 0V������������������k?*���������������������������'slc,sI^?P?K1  - ������������������.j^������������������:iii������������������iUliig-ynf������������������L_ilni:.iilltlSt,PtlcHpl__a_j"l'_.  xl: .ti ::<��������������������������� iratta tu tliohLRt ui irouuju asar-ii-'  U'-ir luium to .-������������������'.:<> ri*rni:ir.o:iL recovery.  .A'.r.ys pa'.n and lr.Uannwticn. I-.ilJ and  pi, ,i-ai-< to u-.<���������������������������qv.io'.:ly airc-il'Pl itito t.s-  .,>-.. . Suet f������������������5M'ulln wilier ("���������������������������-,_���������������������������'!. \,_iy rt'A in  mi- ���������������������������.������������������,? AUSUKUiNi:. J]7.,5lin;il s:*pcr  :"��������������������������� ���������������������������-. )>.:!-'.. orflolivou-1. Uo !: 1 (������������������ irco.  'O*C;'.."AD.r..2t0iymansBIdj.,Mon1rea1.Can.  .    .    ,.- ,-).-���������������������������* (py .U..1I1 . t- ���������������������������*   *  "  _. ;    -,  -    . J,r ���������������������������; i:i,k ������������������.'_    ,l������������������"l l"    " (.ifct** W >V --*���������������������������������������������'������������������.  '.  ,  H-'l IMV.I   1  tit    -i'-P.   LM.     ^'���������������������������Lh.lMI'l  STAMMERERS-.  Tt-p Arr.ct Irltitutt irrais the CAUSE  net t!-.. i.AiiiT c-i.-i '��������������������������� ertTiar.������������������-r*tly cures  if - tr .'I Vc-;,;1������������������3 lo-'ti." i. c������������������2������������������s In fcur to  ful-i w<">.:.. V/rlie (sr [.roofs, ref.reri._cs  an. i���������������������������.nr.stlcr, te 12  THE A.ViOTT INSTITUTE.       GCRLIN, ONT., Can- g  OGTGBS GflOLO  I HELP M  BUT GIN   PILLS  DID  "Diirii'!4* AiiKust last, 1 went to  Moni.-i. .-J to consult a .-���������������������������peeKilisl as I  h.id be.-n .sulTorim; Urnbly with Slone  in lii.- Undoer. lie decided to operate  but f-aid tho slone wuh too lar^e to  rcimiv.' and loo li in! to i.-nif-h. I returned home arul wis recommended by  a friend to try Cm  I'ills.  "Tli'% relieved ih>> pain. I took two  boxes and went back to fhe specialist.  II or; i Ml the .stone, was smaller but ho  could, not remove il although he tried  for two hours and a half. 1 returned  home .-Mid continued lo take Gin Pills���������������������������  and, to my surprise and joy, I passed  the .stone. Clin Pill.-* nre the best medicine in the world, and, lieciiu.se they  ���������������������������did no- :-o much sood, 1 will reoom-  jnend them ull the rest of my life."  .X Al.liMUT .l-rOSSAHH. Jolietto, P.Q.  r>nc. a box, G for ?*J.r,0���������������������������:.tt all dealers,  and money lwck if tl-iey fail lo wive  r(.*ie.. Sample box fry National  |i,,,t, ,e, (.heinieal <"<>. of Canada.  Limited,  Dept.   K.P.,  Toronto. SO  i'et it by bringing thc case before you!  ��������������������������� "Whv don't you take an interest in  affairs'?" said * the. offhand adviser.  ���������������������������'Why don't you read the newspapers  so that you can converse intelligently  wilh vour husband?"  "J 'tried  to,"  replied  Mrs. Tori?ins,  '���������������������������but  1   made a  mistake.  read  e  th  President's message instead of the football news."  ln a criminal case in a Louisiana  town one. of the jurors held out stubbornly. The remaining eleven had  (juick'ly readied an agreement, but no  argument would move the twelfth  man. Finally, in disgust, when ordering dinner, the foreman said:  "'Order eleven dinners and a bale of  hay."  trcmity we should not neglect to do  I something at the other end because of  'the   intimate  relation   that  ever  exists  between i'oro and hind action.  Tliis defect is due mosily to lack of  extension of fore feet, and extension of  hind feet; that is to say, presuming  that, the motion of the legs is straight  and the foot level, wc may still have a  very faulty adjustment of the foot by  nf4^iig!-e-oN-lie^fV)ot=or^U>o-=  The long winter evenings give a woman a splendid chance for sewing or  embroidery; but her eyes  suffer from the strain unless *  she has a good light.  The Rayo  is the best'   Jamp made.   -       :,  It gives a strong, diffused light lhat is remarkably easy to the eyes.  There is no glare to it; no flicker. It lights up a whole room. _  The Rayo is an economical lamp, too.  You get tlie most possible light-value for the oil burned; and the Rayo itself is a  low-priced lamp.    Yet it is a handsome lamp���������������������������an ornament to any room in lhe house.  The Rayo Lamp is easily lighted without removing shade or chimney; easy lo  clean and rewick.    Made of solid brass, nickel-plated ; also in numerous other styles  and finishes. - .    -  Ask your dealer to show you his lina of Rayo tamps; or wile for descriptive circular  to any aacney of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited   'v ],:��������������������������� y. !'���������������������������.-��������������������������� t v_"!  Iiis  lint * blew  oil'.  mau  a-   li.  Inu.l  "1  !v'P<  p  ll  It  rid!ri������������������ dmvn bill when  A  passing cbuiitry-  > and  !ouk  it  to  him  rmie  'I'ii'' y  proi-M'. e  si-Ki'i  1-ii-i'lcil   around,  saving  him   the  . , i* g������������������ttir,g oil*.  nally   mu>l   g-t   n   hut-gin rd   to  t  on,"   ivtiuu hed   the  i-yi list,  rs  nil  without a word of ihiinh.*.  dud'-< icplv wan short, but ex-  '���������������������������<>t a  nai  I," he said.  * IV *  Mr. MnrTavish attended a ehristen-  iii_j win re 11n-* hospitality of the host  know no bounds except the several capacities of the jrin'-nts. In the midst of  the celebration Mi.  MacTnvish rose up  "in i i inj-Tl���������������������������.ttti rr  long or too sliort ._ lonfrtli of loe. As a*,  rule, a loiij������������������ toe or a low an^le, or both, .  will increase extension and decrease  vatiou or action, while a greater an^ie  or a short loe. or both, will decrease extension and im-rense elevation or action,  other things bein������������������ eipial.    In most cases  of I'orLciu"* the hind action has lhe usual  DID NOT HAVE TO��������������������������� ---  CALL TKE DOCTOR  BECAUSE     SHE     TRIED     DODD'S  KIDNEY   PILLS   FIRST  One  box of them  cured   Mrs.   Mary  A,  Cook's Rheumatism from which she ; ^  "1  MA-DRU-C������������������ -Headache Wafers  They stop'a headache promptly, yet do not contain any of  the dangerous dru_;s common in headache tablets. Ask'your  Druggist about them.   25c. a box.  National drog and chemical Co. of Canada,  Limited. 122  ��������������������������� iiupp i,ii,iii_jiii !������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������! min mil___a_i������������������  ti  #&f fees  tea  ������������������J3K3  had  suffered  for fourtcsn  years.  and  made  the rounds  o  bidding each  a  profoun  "P.ut,  Sandy,   mon,"  hosi.   "ye're   not   ^oin'  evenin ' ju^t  startei'  I'  t  ic company,  farewell,  objected     thc  vet   with   the  K  Mnnnboirn,   Out.���������������������������    (Special).���������������������������How  quickly and easily i:hciimalism ean be  eured  when  you   use  the  ri:-.ht  means j p.  is shown in the ease of Mrs.  Mary A. j j?������������������j  Cook, well-known and  liisrhly respected    here.    In   nn   interview  I S'l  regard in*?! ~s  her   cure,  ".\ay," nfiid the prudent MncTavish, j knows. .Mi  "I'm   no' ;.oin' yet.      P.ut   I'm  tellin'  ye  j"ooil-niu.ht  while  1   know  ye."  f    *���������������������������    *  A travelling man stopped to Avatcdi  a small colored boy who stood on one  l'o..t, inclined his woolly head far to  ono side, and pounded vigorously on  his skull with the palm of his right  hand.  "Hello, boy," grinned the drummer,  whose memory was carried back to his  own boyhood days by lh*- familiar action,  "what are you  doine-'"  "Got   watah   in   mah   ear,"   ropliei  tin; boy.  of   whieh   al  s. Cook says:  HheumaLism    so  1   would   sit   up  thc    villa;  :tl  ���������������������������Sweet and palatable. Mother Graves'  Worm .-^-.terminator is acceptable lo  children, and it does Ils work surely  and   promptly.  '1 had Kheumalisn. so bad that  sometimes 1 would sit up nearly nil  nivht.  "1 first tlioucht I would fry the doctors, but luckily I decided to first try  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  : "They cured me, and I didn't have  to try the doctors. And just to think  that nfier fourteen years of suffering  one box of Dodd's Kidney Pills should  cure! I will recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills to anyone who suffers from  niiouniutipm."  Yes, it is earsy to'euro Rheumatism  when you go the ri'dit way about il.  Rheumatism is caused by uric acid in  the blood, If the Kidneys are work-  in? rieht they will strain all the uric  add out of Hie blood and there can be  no Rheumatism. Dodd's Kidney Pills  always make lhe Kidneys work riyht.  Orvjiii������������������ to ho mueh uiifnronible wenUier. many farm'.��������������������������� over Wfrstoru  Canada have gnthtyod nt least part of their crop touchod by frcot or  otheiwiso weaihor duina^od. However, through tho largo fihortngo in  i'ori������������������. oats, barley, fodder, pots toes and vo^otRblos, by the unusual hen I  and drought of last summer in tho United ScutoH, Eastern (Juuaila and  Western Kurope, there is ���������������������������sro:ri(������������������ to be a steady domand ul, good prices  or all the fjrain Westorn Camilla hau rnisod. uo mwtter whal its qimlity  miiy be.  So much variety in quality makes it impossiblo for those loss ei  [���������������������������oriotii'od to judge the full value that should be obtained for aueh gniiu.  thei-efot-e the  farmnr  never stood  moro  in  iiaod  of the sorvicos of the  experienced  and   reliable grain  commission  man  to act  for him, in the  looking after and eel ling of his grain, than he does this season.  Farmers, yon will therefore do well for yournelvee not to accept  street or track prices, but to ship your ffraiu by carload dire-it to Fort  William or Port Arthur, to be handled by us in ������������������ way that, will get  for vou all there is in it. We make liberal advances when desired, on  receipt of shipping bills for cars shipped. We never buy your jjra.i3i on  our own account, hut act aa your agents in Gelling it to the beat advantage for your account, and tve do so on a filed conimipsion of le por  bushel.  We have made a speo.inlty of this work foi* many years, and are  well known over Western Canada for our experience in the grain trade,  reliability, careful attention to our customers' iiiteret-tB, and promptnose  in   making  settlements.  We invite ,farmers who have not yet employed us to write to ub for  shipping instructions and market information, and in regard to our  standing in the Winnipeg'Grain Trade, and our fltiancial position, we  beg to refer ynn.ro the Union Bank.of Canada, and any of its branches,  also to the commercial  agencies  of B-adstreets and R. G. Dun & Co.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange  Winnipeg  ��������������������������� ������������������>w* ��������������������������������������������� sr w������������������-*v*t w-^ ���������������������������'<>���������������������������>!  123 f  Thursday, May 16, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKMK'S ���������������������������g^  i*>-  i  i->  In Garden and Field with the  Crops that Find a Ready Market  LATE  CABBAGE  GROWING  The seed for late cabbage is sown  in a seed bed in the open ground.  Sow the seed, four to six weeks before you want to transplant to the  field, in a well-prepared see)d-bed.  Sow in rows about twelve inches  apart. The ground uhould be well  prepared before planting. If necessary, late cabbage land may be used  for some early crops, <uch as peas, in  the spring. If horse cultivation is  to be employed, set .he plants not  less than two feet apart in rows  three feet apart. During the fore  part of the season the cabbage may  be cultivated both ways. If this is  done very   little    hand-   labor is re-  ��������������������������� quired.  Late cabbage may be harvested and  sold at once; or stored.for marketing  .in the    winter.       They   are   usually  ^marketed    with    the    outside   leaves  trimmed- off,    and    are    shipped   in  * crates. '   ���������������������������  Cabbages will stand ten degrees or  more of frost, .but severe freezing or  .repeated freezing   and thawing is-in-  ' jurious.       They   are   seldom injured  very much unless the stump is .frozen.  ��������������������������� solid.    " . ;i '  Cabbages , are   generally stored in  cellars or especially * constructed pits  .in the field.     Ii\ stored in the cellar  they are placed    on shelves, and the  cellar should be cool and moist, but  "not wet.- -The pits are made-by constructing an, A-shaped wooden struc-  '   ture,   "which   is, .covered ���������������������������qver    with  earth.     This is   made about eight or  nine feet, wide at the bottom and the  -point about    six   feet Mgh7 A false  .floor is put in    to keep the cabbage  off the earth.and to allow the air to  - circulate through the cabbage.. .While  7 in storage    cabbage , should 7 be well  3 ventilated-��������������������������� and", kept as cool as'pos-  -" sible without "freezing.      ]~X-:'������������������������������������������������������' '���������������������������'���������������������������'"  ? ) 'Soft cabbage may be stored for the  V-'���������������������������winter "by."setting- .them'-in-"_a trench,**  7 roots upward,'and covering' the heads  with about six or eight inches of soil  . . .      ^  ���������������������������and mulch to ,- prevent hard freezing.  The roots will show above ground.  Soft cabbages stored in this way will  harden up in the spring.  TOMATO GROWING HINTS  Tomatoes need thorough cultivation. Cultivate fairly deep the first  time, but all later cultivations should  be shallow, as the tomato is a surface feeder.  Tomato plants, under field cultivation are generally allowed to run  over the ground in any direction.  For early'market it will pay not to  leave more than three sets of fruit.  Even for the main crop it will pay to  take off all- the small fruit and cut  back the young shoots about the  middle of August, .especially if-the  plant is growing rapidly.     .  The fruit should be gathered two or  three times a week if the tomato is  grown as a truck crop. If used for  canning purposes . ,the harvesting,  periods need not be quite so cloae.  For home markets the fruit should be  allowed to ripen upon the plant. If  the,fruit is' to be shipped long distances it should be harvested just as  the ripening process begins. Only  sound fruit should be marketed. In  packing tomatoes for the market the  fruit should be graded, and those  that are. symmetrical in * form and  uniform in size and of a like degree  of ripeness packed in any one receptacle. ' '     -      ��������������������������� ��������������������������� .  are warned to be particularly careful  in using potatoes imported from  Great Britain or the European continent. The Dominion botanist at Ottawa should at once be advised  where there are reasons for suspecting the appearance of the disease.  The destruction of diseased potatoes  should be effected by fire, and diseased potatoes'should not, under any  circumstances, be tnrown upon the  ground.  Fresh Meats  If you want prime fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by our own buyers from  the richest feeding "^grounds in Alberta, and " are killed and cut strictly  FRESH.    . '        .;   -  We buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  -. i  POTATO CANKER  * The Dominion botanist has recently  issued "a warning to farmers. against  the use of potatoes affected by the  potato"canker,-" which, is believed to  have, been introduced into Newfoundland-with seedT tubers imported ��������������������������� from  Scotland. The , disease- is characterized by- nodular excressences, the outgrowths^ arising from; where the eyes  are" situated. ���������������������������-- -As .the, establishment  of" the disease in -Canada would .'seriously a compromise -the-potato-growing industry,-farmers, and consumers  ffer firsi* BouGQiet  IN THE SUMMER SEASON, when young men. have   ,  more time for the social amenities, the- make and style '  ���������������������������5f a tailored garment count for more.  . - -' . *- '','{���������������������������-.  We..want you to see the Semi-ready Tailoring���������������������������the   :  'garments we carry because we cater to the best and.������������������ost _,  particular dressers. ,        *  - Semi-ready Tailoring has come to displace- the cumbersome ways of old-its physique type designing makes a ,-  ' perfect garment conforming to each many height���������������������������and pur .-  guarantee- is "backed by the label of the makers.  ENDERBY TRADING CO.  *M  IF YOU WANT TO OWN' .   '-" x  .Pocket'  Knife  Poetry is -the .language ,of chivalry; when'we no longer .enjoy and  appreciate its beauty,' old -gallantries  die'and the spiritual essence of home  evaporates.  BUY A'CARBO MAGNETIC. KNIFE  -   -.- _���������������������������-" '���������������������������'_-. ���������������������������' -" -** .!.-/='������������������'���������������������������>- 'i-'.Z ,  --���������������������������'" '"-'  r - For" Sale";by'> ' "'" ,,'y   '.  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO  .'vLAND REGISTRY ACT .  Be.!, Lots, Wtaiid^W, *. Block !v8,'^Map  ������������������������������������������������������.'2ilA...City/.o(-Enderby. 7 y - -,-i '-'/  ", WHEREAS^ -pVoof--o/'loss"'"of Certificate of������������������' Tiile: No. r!3383A"of:'the above  -      v -        .. .   .   ,     I f  named property, ���������������������������- issued in the_name  of Andrew Amos Faulkner, has "been  filed at-this office.  ;       -       "-..,;���������������������������'  Notice is hereby given that' I shall ,  at the expiration, of "one month from  the date of first 'applicationhereqf, _  issue a duplicate "of said Certificate ;  of Title unless; in' the, meantime valid *  objection be made to;.me in>writing**  " _   '": '".7 ������������������������������������������������������-. W.'rH'.-.'.EDMOND'S, 7,  -   .;- . ly '-'"/ ,7*7 district Registra,;  '   Dated-this 23rd 'day: of; April,fl912;~  Lan<J Registry. omce,-*-Kami'ocps,\ B.C:~;  7^For Sale-^Hupmobile; guaranteed in,-:  gopd'^running'^order^  20- h".p.'-    Condition'" equalv^-'tb'riew.'-  Cheap  for  cash. - Apply;JR.7Waddell7  -,j -��������������������������� ���������������������������'. i- .'  "-^'~7  '_"->,'. r - -.,������������������.  77^'17^i|  r--,-'_     .. t-.T f   r~-t|  ���������������������������i-lys-c^ll  t'-'if    ->'f.r_  -. T-v--~*z:-'. iiu  11 -.'.j^-^f-.i.m  '5?   ' ,-r"i?-'^-.l  Having- only a few of. ea|fc;tt^^  LV^C'll  l-J���������������������������jr  'm  on Wagons, Buggies, Cultivators, Disc Harrows, Hay Rakes  Plows, Cream Separators, Mowing Machines, and  _._���������������������������__ ���������������������������_::.__J5finfiraLFarmJmpIeinentsi...7 ���������������������������__���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_   Here are a few of the prices that prevail:  Frost & Wood 5-ft Mowers, reg. price, $71.00; SALE PRICE $53.50  Disc Harrows, reg. price, $40.00; SALE   PRICE,  $31.50  Cockshutt Y 12-in Plows, reg. price, $23.00;    SALE   PRICE $17.25-  Adams Heavy 4-in Wagons, reg. price, $115.00; SALE PRICE $ 87.95  Adams Single,,Wagons, complete with box, reg.  $94.00; SALE  $ 71.50  Grey Campbell's Buggies,  reg.  price, $115.00;   SALE PRICE $ 82.00  Democrat Wagons, reg. price, $115.00; SALE PRICE , $ 91.00  Planet Junior Cultivators, reg. price, $14.00; SALE  $ 9-00  Sharpies' Tubular Separators, reg. price, $75:00; SALE  $55.00     $15.00 to $27.00    $1.50 to $3.50  Refrigerators -     Screen Doors   Garden Hose.   **���������������������������������������������> for 50 ft  We do Plumbing, Heating and Sheet-metal work of all  kinds.   Let us quote you prices  Fulton Hardware Company,  Enderby,  B. C.  i ENDERBY PRESS AND A\rALKER'S WEEKLY  Ganal Worker's Experience "|  Some time ago 1 came to this place  to work on the canal and through inclement weather and exposure contracted the worst Jund of neuralgia.  The pain would fill my forehead so  that I couldn't see; it was just awfal.  Iwent. to a druggist in town and was  advised to'use a 50c. bottle of Nerviline. That was tho best advice and  tlie best medicine 1 ever got. 1 will  always recommend Nervilim* for any  ache or pain, lt is so strong and  poiielraliiig il is bound to cure.  (Signed)    A.   B.   Giorgi,  Trenton,   Out.  Doctors will fell you that nothing  but thc purest and most healing antiseptic drugs are used in Nerviline���������������������������  that's why it is so safe for general  family uso, for the baby as well as  the parent. If you haven't tried Nerviline, do ho now���������������������������your neighbors arc  almost sure to know of its manifold  merits and  uses.  POOR ST. ETHELREDA!  St. Ethelreda has been unfortunate,  inasmuch a.s her memory is perpetuated  ln "the disagreeable adjective "tawdry,"  and she is sometimes even referred to  as the "tawdry saint." ln the Isle of  Ely, where she died, a fair was formerly held in her honor, at which a  peculiar kind olf cheap but showy lace  was sold, which, as St. Ethelreda's or  St. Audrey's lace soon became proverbial, and tawdry, an easy corruption of  the saint's abbreviated name, was used  to denote all things more gaudy than  valuable.  That Reminds Me  IN  a" servant seventy years  one family  Probably few people can claim a  record such as that of Miss Sophie  Groom, of Watford, England, who has  been in lho service of one family in  one houso for seventy years.  She has never desired any olher-s.em-  ployers, has nover longed to see the  world, ancl although now eighty-four  years of age, she has never had a  week's holiday in her life.  As a scholar at the Baptist Sunday  school she wenL to the seaside or to the  Crystal Palace on the annual treats,  but these are believed to have been the  only holidays she. ever had. At no Lime  has she spent a single night away from  Watford.  BSE  Pftlufi:  Log, Jl  is lieal.)].:  Vi(?0|-u';ii:i:  promr-*'.)'.  Mrs.K  MMM."  IINIMF.NT   F0R1T-  ,ii.iK    ������������������<2,Swoilcn Voins.IUHIv  i.w.\i.  ������������������, Old Korea, Ulccrn.. 16  :. sodir rip, slrcnplliunin.,' ami in-  --fllir \s puin and lnl..imuialloii  Guru, clde and unllsciiiic. .  vi. lieu !er, 11. O.-Ko. 1. R'Cicr.'il,  Kan., liail t-nlan.'. tl veins that nnaily biol:o  ,._,.. causing coisiilciablc lo&s of bluoil.  ' **��������������������������� 'V UftMt ABrif. UlflN 1!, J H. and r<!po i tut  .,;_. >V ),'ov. 5, l!n0, veins entirely hoiurrf,  W-������������������������������������������������������:ic������������������_2? swell! rig and discoloration gono awl  oas liad no trouble villi tlicia smen Ji.ij- ).-...  AIISO.IJJIIIW..lit. is is.valuablosis a. (.onorul Home-  iiolf.1 linitoont. for tlio cutBand lirinspstli.it ilicccil-  dn.ii rot, croup, donp-yau-d ������������������������������������������������������ol'!.-., siilT-naelc., soi' ���������������������������  1'noai. It-moves f.iT.y bunches. Rmtrc, unlaiyci  elands, wc.is, '.-y������������������>:<*. *-vc-cp-..-.!,' jstr.o-.v_i, etc. *i.0.i :.n.i  S'OOporboiiloatdriip.iiEtsoraoUvcrca. ������������������.orU.i i������������������ lew.  Also furnished bv Martin, Bole & Wynne  Co., Wmnipo..; lhc National Dm.- & Chemical  Co., Winnipof. and Califary, and Jleiidurson  Bros. Co., I ltd., Vancouver.  The Arnott Institute trssts the CAUSE  not tho HABIT, and permanently cures  the most hopeless looking cases in four to  eiffht weeks.   Write for proofs, references  "and Information to f " 12  THE ARHOTT INSTITUTE.       BERLIN, ONT, Can-  Trutiiiers.DcnIdr.s, in  any Kind of Kit w Fur..,  cannot afford to dis-  posu of their ffilluct-  ions without first  obtiiniriR our prices  si.-nt ii pou request.  Remittance: forwarded day goods received,  Express and mail cLaigei; on all shipments  paid bv UK. C_n'infill*.������������������_ fj"ri5<'.st Fur Operator.  Vour correspondence solicited. ������������������  John  HaK.-vm. - Toronto  m.y^jyz>m  Constipation  Vanishes Forever  Pfocspi Relief-Permanent Cure  CARTER'S UTTLE  LIVER PILLS never,  fail.    Purely veget-  ������������������b!i.:���������������������������act nurely������������������_  but -.cntly o"  the liver.        j^jj''.  Stop after J$$ZZ\... a  fa���������������������������   M^4^  distress���������������������������  cure indi- -  Ijcttion��������������������������� improve '"*; complexion ��������������������������� brighten  the eya.   Small Pill, Saudi Dote, Small Price  Genuine mum bear Signature  Miss Watson���������������������������"Did air. Sark say to  you as I entered the drawing-room  last night, Clara, "Is that the beautiful  Miss  Watson?"  Clara���������������������������"Yes, dear, with the emphasis  on 'that'."  t    *    *  "You know," said the minister, "that  money is man's worst enemy?"  "Well." replied the man, thoughtfully, "I suppose that is why some people  like  him  for  the  enemies  he has  made."  * *    *  The baby's crying had awakened  every occupant of the car. All this  was un known to the colored individual,  who suddenly put in appearance and  sang out:  "First call for breakfast."  * ���������������������������    *  "I have noticed," said the man sitting  opposite, "that the prettiest girls always marry the biggest fools."  "Say no more, Mr. Slowboy," rejoined the fair maiden. "I appreciate your  friendship, but I can never be your  wife."  * * ������������������  Frayed Francis���������������������������"Ever have dyspep-  sy, Dusty?"  Dusty Rhodes���������������������������"Wot's dat?"  F. F.���������������������������"Dat means trouble after yer  meals."  D. D.���������������������������"Not me. My trouble comes  afore my meals."  * *    *  "How fat and well your little boy  ���������������������������looks."  "Ah,  you  should  never judge" from  appearances.    He's got a gum-boll on  one side of his face and he has been  stung by a wasp on the other."  ������������������    *    *  The Chairman (suffering from nervousness on his first appearance in the  chair and risirfg after the loyal toasts  have been drunk)���������������������������"Gentlemen, now  that the king-and queen are drunk���������������������������  you may "smoke."  ������������������    *    ���������������������������  He���������������������������"I know how this catastrophe  has crippled you, and as one of your  oldest friends I should like to help you.  I will buy your furniture for 300  francs."  She���������������������������"You're very kind, but I have  just sold it for 325 francs."  Hc���������������������������"What? You allowed yourself  to be robbed like that?"  * *    *  A passenger on a New York-Cleveland sleeper on - awakening in the  morning - found under his berth on������������������  black shoe and one brown one. He  called the porter and directed his attention to the' error. --The, porter  scratched his woolly head.in utter bewilderment.    .   -  "Well," said the".exasperated passenger.   "What's the matter?;'.  "Now if that don't beat: all!", exclaimed the ,porter, "Dat's de, second  time dis mornin' dat dat mistake's happened."  * *    *  Two brothers, each of whom is nearly six feet and a half tall, were one  day introduced by an acquaintance to  a young lady. As she sat gazing up at  the pair of giants in wonder and awe,  she exclaimed: "Great heavens! Suppose there had been only one of you!"  * * . *  Dr. Reid, the celebrated medical  writer, was requested by a lady of literary eminence to call at her house.  "Be sure you recollect the address,"  she said a.s she quitted the room; "No.  1 Chesterfield Street." "Madam," said  the doctor, "1 am too great an admirer  of politeness not to remember Chesterfield, and, I fear, too selfish ever to forget Number One."  * *    *  I-Ie was a commercial traveler, and  -t-hings=wcre=going-ver-y=badly^with=hin*u  ���������������������������so badly, in fact, that he wrote home  in a very melancholy mood concerning  the state of trade. Thereupon the  head of the firm wired, "Hang it, if  you can not get enough orders to make  your expenses, you had better return at  once." Thc reply read, "Orders are  very  scarce but am  making a lot  of  expenses."  * *    ������������������  ._She.ha_d just, finished rending that  7,000 bills wero presented to" Congress"  in nine days. "Do you thing it business-like to have so many bills in such  a short time?" she asked sharply. "We  women could do much better. Whon  we are represented in Congress we'll  prove it." Blithers scratched his head  in perplexity. "How would you women  stop it?" he demanded. "How would  we stop it?" said Mrs. Blithers scornfully. "We'd pay cash as we went  along."  A Mother's Gares  Destructive to Health  ANAEMIA,     BAD     BLOOD,     HEADACHES,   AND    LASSITUDE  VERY  COMMON  Mrs.   Wilkinson's   Letter  Gives   Advice  That   Every   Mother  Can  Well   Follow  From her home in Newton where she  resides   with   her   lar.no   family,   Mrs.  Wilkinson writes: "For years 1 was  pale, anaemic and lacking in vitality.  I was a constant sufferer from indigestion, and the distress and pain it  caused me, coupled with ever-increas-,  ing anaemia, made me weaker day by  day. Constant headaches, .specks before the. eyes and attacks of dizziness  made me feel as if life were not worth  living. My constitution was completely undermined and the constant pallor  and dullness in my eyes showed what  a sick woman I was. I began to take  Dr. Hamilton's Pills and the improvement, although slow, was sure.  "I gradually got back my strength  and my appetitie grew much stronger,  and I enjoyed my meals thoroughly.  I felt happier and more contented and  the sickly pallor of my face was replaced by a bright, rosy color, which  proved that a strong medicine was at  work. In a few months Dr. Hamilton's Pills brought me from a condition of deathly pallor to robust  health."     '  You can obtain the same results by  using Dr. Hamilton's Pills���������������������������beware of  the substitutor that offers you anything except Dr. Hamilton's Pills, 25c.  per box, or five boxes for $1.00, at all  dealers or the Catarrhozone Company,  Kingston, Ont.-  It was the polite Frenchman's first  visit to a party in England, and he was  very anxious to do the right thing,  so when the hostess advanced to welcome hini he gallantly saluted the astonished lady with a hearty kiss. Un-  ' fortunately, her husband had been a  witness of the occurrence. "How dare  you, sir, take the liberty of kissing my  wife? And before me, too!" was his indignant exclamation. "One thousand  pardons!" exclaimed the polite foreigner. "I do not know your English  customs. Next time I. kees you first!"  *    *    ������������������  When the Armenian massacres were  commanding the interest and sympathy  of the civilized world a newspaper correspondent rushed excitedly one day  into the" office" of Assistant Secretary  A. A. Adee, at Washington, with the  question:  "Mr. Secretary, will you tell me  definitely whether or not the .United  States government will 'send any  battleships to Armenia?"  ��������������������������� "No ships will be, sent there," replied Adee, with great gravity. "Navigation, I am informed, has'not'.been  good in the vicinity of 'Ararat since,  the time of Noah's ark."   .'    -  0  With the Horses  - A combination of size and speed is  what is required in the light horse  sire, with the greatest emphasis placed  upon size.  ��������������������������� *    *  Don't allow the severe weather* to in-  rorieie with 'he brood mare's exercise.  A few hours in the yard regularly,  cven=^i&p=-tlie==-v,'eather=^is~cold,===Js=J!ai*=  more likely to insure satisfactory results than either continuous idleness  or intermittent exercise.  * . *    *  Deep snow can be utilized to .good  advantage in breaking the colts to be  put to work when needed in the spring.  There are few better methods of taking the "wire edge" off the youngsters than by driving them through a  fair depllrof snow-previous-to-hitching them to the sleigh.  For Burns and Scalds.���������������������������Dr. Thomas'  Eclcctric Oil will take the fire out of  a burn or scald more rapidly than any  other preparation. It should be at  hand in every kitchen so that,it may  be available at any time. There is no  preparation required. Just apply the  oil to the burn or scald and the pain  will abate and.ln a short time cease  altogether.  Horses do not seem to he tn.i*;ietl by  reason of being stabled In a lold building, but they suffer perhaps more  quickly than other classts- of stock  from poor ventilation. Damp stables  are excedingly unhealthful, and drafts  aro to be carefully avoided in the  hor_.o barn.  ������������������    ���������������������������    *  With so many very poor light oats  in the country, and with feed scarce  some care may be necessary to save  the best of the grain for spring and  summer's work. It is a mistake to  feed the best while the horses are  idle. The spring work is ahvays  strenuous, and the plumpest, heaviest  oats should be retained for *.his period. ��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-.  ���������������������������'/.���������������������������*    *    *  There has been and will continue to  be many districts in Canada which  have not ready access to first-class  breeding stallions. Other cases arise  where a. breeder has a high-class mare  of a particular breed which he believes  will nick well with a certain famous  stallion standing for service in another  district. It may mean dollars in his  pocket if he can secure the service of  this particular sire, and there is only  one alternative, and that is to ship  the mare to the stallion-owner to be  bred, leaving her there until reasonably assured that she has conceived.  In fashionable horse-breeding circles,  particularly in light horses bred for  speed, this has been quite extensively  practised. Now, there is no reason  why many farmers owning good grade  or pure-bred, mares, and wishing to  .secure the best sires to mate wilh  them, with a view to improving the  class of horses in the country, should  not be induced to make a wider use of  this means where the right' kind of  stallions are not available lot-ally. Some  distrk-ls have no really desirable stallions in them, and many mare owners,  if the expense were not so great, would  readily send their mares to the well-  known breeding barns to be bred to  the best stallions. These stallion-  owners would bo glad to get the increased trade, and the very fact that  they are getting it would place their  ousiness on a financial basis which  would aid in bringing more nf the best  sires into the country. The increased  volume of business done .would so  augment their profits that they could  afford to invest more money in improving the home business. Better  sires would result, and such a move  would go a long way toward eliminating the scrub stallion.  This would not be the only benefit.  Those districts, in which only a few  good mares now exist would gradually  grow into good horse-breeding localities. A few mares bringing fortn the  right kind of colts would soon lead  other owners to try the method. lt  would prove a stimulus to the industry  and many parts of the country are in  need of it. It is a shame to be compelled to breed a good mare" to a poor  horse, because of having no alternative. Owners of mares, should be  given every opportunity to get their  mares served by the best stalli.-n available, and anything which will spread  the good work of noted sires over a  wider range should be encouraged.  A step in the right, direction was  taken by the recent National Livestock Convention in tmssing a.resolution urging the railways in (Vmada  to make provision for lowering the  cost of shipping mares to ' be bred.  The convention asked that, when full  freight rates are paid on a mare shipped t.c l.e brec!. she should be returned  free of charge. This .is cutting thc  rate in half," and would doubtless encourage many moro to take advantage  of this means of horse impu-vfinent.  The railways would doubtless get  greater returns from this branch of the  business than they dn at"present, owing to the increased numbers - carried,  and it is to be hoped that, for the gnod  those men so situated as not,to.have  access lo ' desirable stallions thiMii'-'h  any other-means, the railways will see"  fit to "adopt; this rule at-an-early date  proaches, will fill five and one-third  acres, and the boathouse two-thirds  | of an acre. The historic football  i fields at Camp Randall will be turned  ���������������������������over to the co-eds. To provide playgrounds for a big school is a serious  i business, and the present plans allow  ; for sixty per cent, of the maximum  ; of 4,000 who might want to play at the  ' same time.  ELECTRICITY IN WHEAT RAISING  The practicability of using static  electricity to supplement sunlighl in  the cultivation of winter wheat is being tested at the Government Experiment Farm at Arlington, Va.  The theory of the Government scientists, headed by Dr. Lyman J. Brl_.go,  is that the natural electricity in the  atmosphere is beneficial to. plant  growth and that there would seem to  be no reason why, if this natural electricity be amplified or increased by  mechanical means, nature will not be  still further assisted in her work, particularly during winter months when the.  supply of sunlight is curtailed.  I.  THE  POPULAR  STADIUM  Greek and Latin may be unpopular  with the rising generation,' but there  can be'.no doubt that the Graeco-  Roman stadium has made a hit, says  the Springfield Republican. The university of-Wisconsin expects in five  years to have the finest in the country,  and is already pitying Harvard. It is  to cover seven acres, and will be part  of a playground of 120 acres, which can  be enlarged-if necessary hy filling up  a bay. For baseball three acres will  be allowed,' for tennis a ninth of an  acre.      The gymnasium,  with  its  ap-  CASTORIA  For Infants and Children.  The Kind You Have Always Bought  Bears the  .Signatur_ep_f  MAINLY  ABOUT  DOGS  Take dogs.    Millions of dogs,  living  off   mankind;    an   economic     burden.  Yukon   husky to   Mexican   chihuahua,  Boston bull to just plain dog; useful or'  not, as the case may be, every mother's .  son   of   them   is   an   encumbrance   to  somebody.    Yet-they're worth a lot of  money;   just try  to buy one!     Hasn't,  each and 'every one of us at some time  or other "iost" one we wouldn't have  taken five hundred dollars for?  , There is a big difference in dogs, except in one particular:  every dog is a  professional good fellow���������������������������to somebody.  Tliat is how he gets on.    Otherwise a  very   considerable   percentage   of   him  would go to the dog pound to be short-  circuited    with    a  chloroform  needle.  But, a's! has been said, he makes him-'  self agreeable���������������������������very agreeable; in fact,  he   is* the   one  great   optimist.     That,  alone saves him, since man is the one  great pessimist and needs a counterbalance on the other end of the plank.."  All kinds of dogs there are, and all  kinds of lives they lead.    Of them all,  the hunting dog lives the best,-for his 7  own good.   The sled dog is perhaps the.  most   useful,   although   the   farm   dog  runs  him  a  close  second.    The  aristocratic- dog is the most to be pitied.  A dog's life they all'lead.   Who knows  but  it may  sometimes  come  close  to  being an ideal life at that.    For what-  is life without service, and what does  a dog do but serve���������������������������somebody?.. Does  the horse serve?   No, he slaves. "Towser  alone  serves  man.    Economically,  he is a failure, but nothing can get his -  job.   ' '*       -   , .  ,    AGAIN. THE. SLOT-MACHINE-  ' The interurban trolley carsabout Los.  Angeles are equipped with a new device that does away with the newsagent, atid saves a' large amount in  salaries. It consists of a metal .con-"  tainer, which holds a number of copies  of each of the morning papers, as well  as one periodical. These papers can  be'secured by dropping the" price - in  the slot and pressing a lever. As the  prices vary from one cent fo five, a different slot is used for each compartment. The machine rejects lightweight and worn coins, which- rim  through "the mechanism and are-'returned to the depositor.  There is no medicine on the market  that can compare with Bickle's Anti-  Consumptive Syrup in expelling- from  the system the irritating germs that  colds engender in the air passages.' ' It  is suicide to neglect your cold. Try  the cheap experiment of ridding yourself of it by using Bickle's Syrup,  which, is a simple remedy, easily taken,  and once used it will always be prized  las^a^so_v_ereigri=_me.d_ici_n_o._:  J  #(  .������������������������������������������������������  - i  :-  .- ti  "��������������������������� iii  tmmm  WHEAT, BARLEY  OATS FLAX  Shiloh'a Gure  Owing to so much unfavorable weather, many farmers over Western  Canada have gathered at least part of their crop touched by frost or  otherwise water damaged. However, through the large shortage In  corn, oats, barley, fodder, potatoes and vegetables, by the unusual heat  and drought of last summer in the United States, Eastern Canada and  Western Europe, thore is going to be a. steady demand at good prices  for all the grain Western Canada has raised, no matter what its quality  may be.  So much variety in quality makes it impossible for those less experienced to judge the full value that should be obtained for such grain,  therefore the farmer never stood more in need of the services of the  experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, in the  looking  after   selling  of  his   grain,   than he does thi sseason.  Farmers, you will therefore do well for yourselves not to accept  street or track prices, but to ship your grain by carload direct to Fort  William or Port Arthur, to be handled by us" in a way that will get  for you all there is in it. We make liberal advances when desired,' on  receipt of shipping bills for cars shipped. We never buy your grain on  our own account, but act as your agents in selling it to the best advantage for your account, and we do so on a fixed commission of lc. per  'bushel,    r -'" ���������������������������'"���������������������������"  We have made a specialty of this work for many years, and are  well known over Western Canada for our experience in the grain trade,  reliability, careful attention to our customers' interests, and promptness  in makng settlements.  We invite farmers who have not yet employed us to write to us for  shipping instructions and market information, and in regard to our  standing in the Winnipeg Grain Trade, and our financial position, we  beg to refer you to the Union Bank of Canada, and any of its branches,  also  to  the commercial  agencies  of Bradstreets and R. G. Dun & Co.  THOMPSON SONS & CO.  HKALSTHET.UVCS  OlUrd UUVUnO PRICE. 25 CJciHTS  I  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange  Winnipeg  i  > >i  132  *c������������������l ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  $i  An Experiment in Psychology  \f  Rose ,Budd was. of course,, called  Rosebud (it was not in human nature  to resist the temptation of the obvious); and the astonishing thing is that,  in a world where Johnny Short is six  feet six, and Tommy Long five feet nothing, she looked her name. More astonishing still it is that, looking her  name and living in a city where the  men were neither all blind nor all  married ,she had come to within three  dajs of being a quarter of a century  old without ever having had a lover.  No man had ever kissed her except  ber twin brother, "Buddy" Budd���������������������������so  called because there had been a time  when Rose could not say "brother"���������������������������  and he would kiss her on the forehead, t'atherwise. - Moreover, he didn't  count. Imagine, if you can, a masculine rosebud���������������������������that was Buddy. In his  own way, he loved his sister, but was,  so he said, mad with her for not being a boy. She adored him, but���������������������������well,  at times she wished he was���������������������������not her  *���������������������������    brother.  If at thc end of three days there was  nothing better for her to accept, Rose  - was' to take tfte.assistant professorship  . in psychology at' Stanford that had just  -" been offered to her, for, be it known,  in- that science at that university, -she,  as, a student,  had  carried  off all  the  'honors.      This taking a chair in lieu  "    'of something less wooden, she had promised her mother to do, in the presence of her .lifelong chum, Alice Day,  "a midnight beauty, with a mysterious  charm  over man  and "a  dark  joy  in  stealing hearts she did not want, any  , one of which would have been a god-  'send to a girl with a genius for science  that' had  evidently  been  intended for  hcr-brother.    '  Unlike her friend, Rose was generosity itself.-   Willingly would she have  given her gift and all that went with it  ,to   Buddy,   Buddy   to   her   chum,   her  7 chum to Buddy.     He,-however, man-  "' like; would not look at Alice, just be-  -v,cause lie knew that both she. and his  - . sister���������������������������not  to  say,  mother���������������������������had  their  hearts set upon'his doing so. ���������������������������   _y  '.. '   Of- evenings, -these  three  would  sit  --" together im the  Budd home, Rose always in"the  centre, her brother-pos-  .'��������������������������� sessedof"one hand, her--friend of the  ' other;'a  fourth,   Mrs. ���������������������������   Budd, 'sitting  .-- "apart, reading or sewing, or else, with  -'  eyes closed and "hands folded, dreaming  - pi" the father, of - the  twins,- dead  be~-  v,fore they,, were born.     -   ,    ���������������������������-.'>,-  >; Jt'^was.-.dusk. - The, mottier' was  7 neither reading' nor- sewing. Since  7"; Rosebud's; -"Orily7"thYee\7more /days  .-,Vnow!"���������������������������a remark followed by three dif-  /.*' ferent sighs���������������������������no-one"had said a word.  - '-.-That was. ten minutes" ago"; during all  '.'<' ofVhicli time-the .central figures!' our  ,Z   story,  had   been   manoeuvring  toLget  _" her friend's hand _ into- her brother's.,  ', She had just.succeeded, and was smil-  "Vlng to herself, when "buzz!" went the  7 ' doorbell. _-     .  -J .  ' .- . In-next "to no time,'Rose had pressed  ��������������������������� a button, another, and the dusk was a  - thing of the "past. 'Her hand on- the  ' knob, * she' hesitated a- moment���������������������������why,  she'knew, not���������������������������then drew, the door in-  .'vitingly open. y~ .'   ���������������������������***'"���������������������������'      ~    "'  .'"." Said the stranger:"'-'Miss Budd?"  Rose,    taking    him in at a' glance,  I   "smiled a'."Yes.".  "J am;Dr. Alardice," he,announced;  - "and I have come to bring" you down to  Stanford with me." -."'���������������������������  These" were words to take a piaiden's  breallraway; especially from one so ir-  '   ������������������resistible as was he .that uttered'them;  but  Rose,   bravely:   "By   main ..force,  this   very   minute?"  Dr. Alardice kept* a straight' face.  "My orders from the head of the' department,"  he said gravely,    stepping  A Remedy for Bilious Headaches.���������������������������  To those subject to bilious headache,  Parmelee'a Vegetable Pills are recommended as the way to speedy ro-  l:t-t." Taken according to directions  they will subdue irregularities of the  stomach and so act upon the nerves  and blood vesseis that the pains in  the   head   will   cease.    There  are  few   who-are-nol- at- some -time- subject-to  biliousness and familiar with its attendant evils. Yet none need suffer  with  these  pills  at- hand.  Well, Well!  THIS is a HOME DYE  fhat ANYONE  can use  I dyed ALL these  > DIFFERENT KINDS    of Goods  f with the SAME Dye.  1 I used  CLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.  NO chance nf using the WRONG Dye for the Goods  one hat to co'or. All cn'nrs f-om y������������������.������������������r OniR.'Ist or  l>i-,iler PK!*.E Color Card nml S TO'IY Uooi.'ct 10.  The Johnson.Kicluinlson Co., Limited, Montrenl,  into the . hallway. "Bring her with  you, by main force, if necessary!"  "1 can hear him saying it," said Rose.  "i can see myself doing it," said Dr.  Alardice.  "What?"  "Carrying out my instructions to the  letter."  Rose took a step towards the drawing-room, but that would be retreating, and, besides, Alice was there. Men  of brains not a few came to see Miss  Budd, and every one of them made  much of her, invariably treating her  as an intellectual equal, almost as if  she were a man'; but, invariably, they  made love to Miss Budd's chum, treating her as���������������������������well, as if she were only a  woman. Not a man of them ever forgot to pay to Miss Day the attentions,  courtesies, gallantries, or what you* will,  due from brains to beauty, but not, it  seems, from' brains to brains; for sooner or later Rose found these self-same  gentlemen, every one, strangely inattentive, discourteous. ungallant���������������������������or  fancied she did���������������������������and the lower the poor  girl drew her, rebellious auburn hair  across her magnificent brow, the more  feminine without and within she tried  to make herself, the more mannerless  these boors and blind., ' With delight  they would listen to her, and look at  Alice; all' ears for the one; all eyes  for the other. That is why Rose,  brave lass, now stood her ground, in  no humor for ignominious flight into  the drawing-room. -  ���������������������������  But the hostess reckoned" without one  of her guests. Out pops Alice, feminine from top to toe. "Oh, pardon  me," says she, in the accents of onu  taken aback; "I thought I recognizee  the voice. I was quite sure it was our  dear Professor Thomas, and just couldn't wait a second longer."'     '     :  "Miss Day, Dr. Alardice."  ."I know Dr. -Thomas/very- well indeed, Miss Day���������������������������am his son' in science,  and only wish that my. voice were  really like his���������������������������authoritative. He is  our greatest phychologist;, is he not,  Miss  Budd."  Rose nodded assent.  "Oh, Dr. Alardice," cried Alice, compassionately, "I see-you are in*for it,  and it's all my fault���������������������������Rose will insist  on talking 'shop' with you all the evening, now. rhychology's Greek-to me."  . And greetings over,' talk *"shop" they  did.-the very thing.Rose_had made-up  her mind to avoid. The mother, as  usual, was silent. -'As.''usual, Alice  made'.ready for. conquest, in V,war" riot  of words." > As for--Buddy,1,he, played  his wonted, role, watching ,the ,fortunes  of war," a .nbt^uninterested spectator.  Yettall five seemed to take'part'in-the  conversation. '       '"'    '    -<  /'  - They chatted of the frailty .'of the  numan'-s'enses; how-easily the eye;is  "deceived; the ear, how easily; how far  from,being infallible" is touch. -  "Touch is sight to,the blinds They  see with their fingers," don't they,- Dr.-  Alardice?" . Thus she to whom psychology was Greek. .  _-      '       '  - "Like, the rest .of. us," said Dr. Alardice, "they-see much that isn't so. The  wisest fingers may be fooled. "For.in-  stance,.'a _woman - blinded, by love,  thrills under her ..lover's .hand, and  fondly believes she could tell it out ,'of  ten thousand. , 'I.doubt if the blindest,  most "sensitive "and loving bride thai  ever ,was could distinguish by mere  touch, mere thrill, the' Beloved hand  from a stranger's; the* man's fiom a  woman's, even."   '     ._.     ���������������������������   _    . ���������������������������  " The mother, thrilling under the touch  of a vanished hand, smiled her dissent." ��������������������������� Alice looked unutterable reproach, making in her own way argument not to be resisted, most of which,  -however,=-was=lost^on=the^scicntisr,_  though, none on Buddy. Rose called  to mind how- time and again she had  fooled her brother. In her eyes was  the indescribable smile of-the woman  convinced against'her will; but she declared; "I'm not so sure, Dr. Alardice.  1 think I could tell."  Dr. Alardice smiled, as much as to  say: "I am a man of science; you, after  all, are only a woman." He was the  first that ha dcyer���������������������������_ dared- tosmjle such  a thing at Miss BudcirpsychoIogistVand  yet, to tell the truth, she rather liked  his impudence. What she said was:  "1 believe I could, just the same."  Said Alice: "Rose has second sight at  the tips of her fingers."  The man of science smiled. "Let's  try an experiment," he suggested, "for  the fun of the thing."  "Oh,  let's!"  cried Alice.  "Miss Budd,'\ quizzed the professor,  "you have known everybody in tnis  room  for a number of years;  haven't  you?"  "Yes, for nearly a quarter of a century."  "All, except me."  Miss Budd looked as if she had already flunked.  "It does seem ns if we had known  Dr. Alardice a quarter of a century;  doesn't it, Rosebud?" Thus Alice,  comin:; to her friend's rescue.  "Rosebud," echoed Dr. Alardice, inadvertently. Then, he went on with  his quiz. "Well. Miss Budd," said he,  "supposing we blindfold you; turn the  litrhts low: go out of the room for  ten minute's or so. to give you a chance  to collect your senses; then come in,  one at a timo. and see if you can tell  which of us has touched you. Sit with  vnur hands nn your knees, palms upward. Don't move a fin������������������*or. Call the  name aloud; so that those outside can  hear you."  Sppinsr that there was no trotting out  nf it. Rose agreed t>7 everything and  requested Alice' to ."blindfold-hor: thon,  in  turn,  her  brother and   her  mother.  None would do it.'-all being of the opinion that Dr. Alardice was conducting  the experiment. So, in the end, he did  the blindfolding, and did it thoroughly,  for thoroughness sake, taking his time  about it. He was the last to leave  the .room.  To Rose, alone, vainly trying to compose her thoughts, the ten minutes  seemed so many hours.  At last, however, she heard the unmistakable rustle of taffeta, caught a  whiff of a fashionable cologne���������������������������a* bot-  tleful of whiGh she had that very day  presented to a dear friend���������������������������and felt a  soft cheek���������������������������nothing in the ear���������������������������laid  against hers.  "Alice!" she shouted.  Again, the rustle of taffeta, then silence for the time it takes a woman's  heart ��������������������������� to- beat two hundred; then, a  heavy footfall, the-squeak- of a man's  shoes; odor of tobacco, very faint; a  hand (right;" no ring) on her right  hand. Her knees trembled; she drew  her hand away���������������������������which was against the  rule���������������������������and, in a voice neither very loud  nor scientific nor steady, cried: "Dr.  Alardice!"  The squeak died away. All was  still. 'The swish-swish of skirts; no  taffeta; no perfume; a hand (the left;  ring on_third finger) pressed lightly on  her left hand.  "Mother!"  Silence. A man's step, quick, no  squeak; odor of, tobacco, very strong;  lips (no moustache, no beard) ever so  indifferently on forehead. ,'   -  Rose did not call the name, aloud;  she raised her hands, clasped them  about 'the man's neck, and kissed him  audibly on the mouth. '  . A roar of laughter went up. ,- The  subject'tore the bandage from her eyes.  A smooth-faced "stranger, in her brother's smoking-jacket, stood'before her.  Buddy, in Dr. Alardice's frockcoat, and  Alice, in Mrs. Budd's black cashmere,  were dancing up and down^in the centre of the.room; while her mother, in  Alice's blue silk gown and���������������������������taffeta petticoat, was smiling at her- from the  doorway. - All at once, something in  the stranger's eyes struck Rose as familiar.     She sprang to her feet.  - /"Dr. Alardice!" she exclaimed, "what  have you done"* with your beard? How  dare you! You had no right to do it!  I 'just "hate you!'.'  "You did it yourself!" shrieked Alice,  arid doubled up. "You did it yourself  ���������������������������we all saw you���������������������������you who have sworn  by all the saints in the calendar never  to kiss a, man save Buddy arid" the  one you- were going to������������������������������������������������������"     " r ���������������������������  "Miss Budd,"- declared Dr. Alardice,  "a bachelor has, it-seems to me, a perfect right, to' do-as*"1 he pleases .with  his own beard;" shave it*off in the in-r  terest of science, or what not." j.. * . ..  ., '.'You had no-right to!"she_ blazed,  on the verge of tears.    -_'"    . ,  __'.-_'  - "Moreover,"--he continued,* imperturb-  ably,."you'do.-.not like.beards."-.v'l  - "Not like���������������������������I���������������������������who told you���������������������������Alice?"  "No;  yourself."   - ."   -  "- - M     ' "   .  -'"I?,  I_ never^������������������������������������������������������",���������������������������.''--   .":.,   y. '  - "Oh,, yes, you did,.Miss Budd, I as-,  sure you. While Twas chatting with  your mother, Miss Day' whispered to  you, 'How handsome he is! What a  lovely beard!' and.you whispered.back,  'Yes, but.I hate'beards!' " '   Rose smiled in spite of herself, but  she blinked-her eyes as if-the'light  hurt them: Alice, pretended not to  hear. Buddy rubbed -his'" hands together gleefully.. The mother, rustled  across the room, and kissed her daughter' passionately.- Dr. Alardice discreetly turned away.���������������������������-. ,-    .  "A most successful* experiment," he  announced, as.if to a class.in psychology, addressing no one "in particular.  Everybody laughed���������������������������the demure, widow in the.blue silk, a little wickedly;  the wicked maid in the black cashmere,  somewhat demurely; the youth in the  frock-coat three sizes, too big for him,  with mock dignity, as it were,-, peda-  gogically; the professor in the smok-  .ingrjacket   three_sizes .too   small   for  him,"boisterously,7"like"~_a schoolboy.  Miss Budd laughed as if she, too, were  not quite herself, though what she wore  were' hers, peculiarly hers, even as a  dove's plumage is a dove's, the array  of a rose, a rose's.  The mother whispered something to  the daughter, and the three women left  the room, Alice last, looking back over  her shoulder. When she 'and the blue  silk returned, which they did in an  "iricre~dibly" short- time7~"the~~ professor'  was the professor and Buddy Buddy.  "Miss Day is herself again," said Dr.  Alardice.  "Dr. Alardice," said Miss Day, an eye  on either man, "it was a shame for you  to cut off your beard���������������������������after you heard  me say it wns lovely."  "But you forgot that 1 also heard  Miss Budd say she hated beards."  "Indeed, I do not," said Miss Day,  femininely.  "It was all in the interest of science."  Thus the psychologist.  "What science?" asked Alice, as if  she were professor, he pupil.  Dr. Alardice flunked; at least, he  made no answer. Alice seemed to  take a born quizzer's delight in his  discomfiture.  ' To the rescue, with tray and glasses,  the ladies of the house. i  "The success of science," toasted  Alice.'  Mrs. Budd smiled, and made believe  to drink. Her son-frowned, and openly refused to honor the toast. Her  daughter raised a trembling glass to  lips that trembled. The scientist,  lookiner at her, held his glass aloft, then  drained it at a breath. Alice took  a sip that set her coughing violently.  Dr. Alardice was all concern; and  from that on. Miss Day. as was hor  wont, took chartre of Miss Budd's guest,  the man apparently nothing loath.  First.' sho sat at the piano, Improvis-  inc* dreamy music, ho loaning ovor he-  attentively." Next, she noticed the rising moon, and together .they went to  the window to admire the beauty of the  night.  At the other end of the room sat  the Budds, discussing the pair in low  tones, eyeing them askance. Finally.  Rose: "I guess he'll propose to her  tomorrow, or the next day���������������������������they all  do."     And'then she sighed.  "If he does, she'll take, him," snapped Buddy; and then, instead of sighing, he said something under his  breath*.  "She won't get the chance," declared  Mrs. Budd. "He's not like the others."  And then she sighed twice.  "Oh, won't she!" cried the son.  "Oh, isn't he!" cried the daughter.  ������������������������������������������������������ Said the mother:- "What    a pair of  geese you are!"  The geese cackled; then Buddy, like  a veritable gosling: "What is Mother  Goose sighing about?"  Mrs.* Budd kept silence; did not  seem  to hear.  "What " repeated Buddy.      Rose  pinched him.  "My children," said Mrs. ' Budd,  "Mother Goose thinks it sad to live  alone." .  "What's the joke over there?" called  Alice from the window. . It was evident that, low 'as it had been, she had  heard the cackle, and now had it in  mind.  "Oh, a joke grown very serious with  age. .1 was just telling my babies  what a pair of geese I thought them."  "And I," said Alice, coming forward,-  "was just telling Dr.- Alardice what an  owl,Rose is."  . -At the mention of his name, Dr.  moon," turned round and joined the  group.  '"Come,"Goosey," said Alice, "and see  me home."  Buddy hastened to obey. Every one  stood up.. Rose looked at her mother,  as much as to say: "She has refused  him already." The mother returned  the look with, "He hasn't asked her."  Alice and her escort made "their  adieux. Dr. Alardice lingered,1, ignoring R,ose, paying "marked attention to  her mother.  "Science is going to rob you, Mrs.  Budd,- I'm afraid." he* said with much  tenderness. i  "Science?" questioned Mrs. Budd, in1  nocently. '-* '  "My" orders were not to come back  to Stanford without Miss BuddA By  the way, how- would you like to live in  Palo' Alto?", . '  "Anywhere, with my girl;' nowhere  without her."   -  "* "Then, you' will go with, us, won't  you ?" he invited.    ..     ���������������������������' ��������������������������� "  " "You seem to take-for"granted, Dr.  Alardice, that I am going," Miss Budd  put in.     This was* met with:    9 '  "I. am. acting sunder- orders ..that, will  not be' disobeyed " "v . -* -, , "-',"* *,,  7 ."Whose?".'asked'Mrs. Budd from, the  doorwayr-'-':- "r-'-;j.- y"-'/i,-J'"f- ~-'\;~~-'-J  7 "My' head's,';"answered. Dr.^Alardice.  ' "Your ..head's." -doubted Mrs.; Budd,  and vanished. .7   '/'    "   1'   *      _--���������������������������;-  Miss Budd retreated to the window  arid looked - out.-,: Dr.'Alardice pur-'  sued manfully, "and? 7'You will go , to  Stanford with me?" he asked, not as  one acting under orders.   . ���������������������������    '.-'*-">  ��������������������������� -"Where's mother gone, I-wonder?"  answered. Rose, looking ^around in  alarm.     - .   .'        '        ,       - .'  "She could go with us,"*~"the man  assured, her.       < ..  ��������������������������� "Yes," * the woman.' acquiesced, - "I  think, mother would like " it���������������������������she , js  proud of me; -but,", she objected, 'I  fear I am a poor psychologist after'all;  a goose, not- an owl."'  _' "Must you necessarily go in- the capacity of professor?"  "In what other, capacity, pray?".  "You make an excellent subject." *  f   "If ���������������������������'you - imagine,  Dr. Alardice,  that  I'm ever^going to_be a subject for you  again, you're very much, mistaken."  Dr. Alardice smiled.  '   "You had no business to do it," she  flared.   , ' 1 _. __1   "What, to shave niy own beard?"     "  "You know very well I don't mean  that." - . ���������������������������     ''  "But you did it yourself."  "You did it back, and you had no  right to.     I was blind?"  "Well, so was I.     They say that ''  Nasal Discharge Proves  Catarrh is Active  THE   PURE   BALSAMIC   ESSENCES  OF CATARRHOZONE AFFORD  SUREST AND QUICKEST  CURE  Catarrhozone is certain to cure because its healing vapor is carried with  the breath direct to the seat of the  chest, throat or nose trouble. Being  composed of thc purest balsams and  pine essences, it immediately allays  irritations, facilitates the ejection of  mucus, soothes and stimulates the  lungs and bronchial tubes. The marvel of the age in curing winter ills���������������������������  that's what thousands say about Catarrhozone. There is nothing so sure  to cure, and to those in fear of changeable weather���������������������������those who easily catch  cold���������������������������those who work among lung-  chilling surroundings, or where dust, *  impure air, fog, or damp can affect  them���������������������������flet them get Catarrhozone and  use it several times daily���������������������������it will cure  every time.  BAD  CASE  CURED   IN   TWO_ DAYS  ''I  was  unfortunate enough^to' catch  a  bad  cold  from  sitting   in  a  draught  in   my  bare  head,"  writes   Miss   Nora.  E.   Jemieson,   well    known-- in   Sangre  Grande,, Td.    "An   acute   condition   of  catarrh developed  in  my  nostrils,  and  for three-days  my eyes and  nose. ran.  most   copiously.    The- usual   remedies  entirely   failed  .to   relieve.    I. read -in'  The* Mirror newspaper about"Catarrh-.  ozone,  and  sent  to  Smith   Bros.'; drug  store for a dollar outfit.    In two days  Catarrhozone  cleared' out  my  nostrils,-  cured  the sneezing,  coughing,   and  all'  traces of catarrh."  Large size Catarrhozone, sufficient-  for two' months' use, guaranteed, price  $1.00; smaller sizes 25c and '50c. Be-7  ware^ of imitations, and substitutors,  and 'insist on - getting ."Catarrhozone"  only. By mail from the Catarrhozone  Company, Buffalo, N.Y., and Kingston,  Ont. ,   -        . a  , y ���������������������������  ' f-'7'l  jj- -* 'I  ' itr, *- I  7^-n  ... . sf'iw-J  ' * -,5 .������������������* r  *;  1;&:.  t *--���������������������������"--, A ,  '*.'- Z'  X77  --w yj  For years Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator .has ranked as.the most  effective" preparation "manufactured,  and it always maintains its reputation.  .-"I^on't'want to hear .what they say.V7  You:had'no right td; you made me;  break my vow."-. , ��������������������������� '..''-���������������������������'    'ci/ -'.'<" *  "Oh, no; I didn't. '' I wouldri'tvfor the  '';  world have you break it.-    Oncthe cori- 7  trary,' I arri going, to do everything in  my power to make you keep it.    .Come,'"  vow it all over,to me again."* ���������������������������   " *i .-" ���������������������������;.' (  " About an hour afterward, the'demure7'*'  little' widow --came;clattering, through,7  vthe hall, to" inquire:'_ ":' ~. ��������������������������� -'jy /���������������������������: rf-'.J-  ", "Have you;young! people- made\up, ������������������  your -minds'yet to "go down'..to Stan-''...;  ford .together?"- /-V:'-.-* _; :::yy ';,{-j Z ^ _.    .  V-"We have," announced .one~of_thefn., J'fC^T'-td^C'l  '^-"Who '*" told"."you ? '/-��������������������������� Wh'at's'ftkeepin^/XXX^^X  Buddy,; I;jvonder?/-v. He.- generally.',. get_s,.^:;'.;^vi_^,l  back iri"_five-iri'inutes."p..iThus the;6ther.7';7,"i;7;f'y"^l|  _'"Alice,',',,answered Mrs.'.Budd. '.J -y-'-'Z^  7���������������������������Thereat,-~all 7 three-. Jlaughed.s- - The7  mother,*as* became;her"years! wasj,firstT  to.* sober. \ ;> 'Apropos;'to -nothing, "'she;;,  said':  "Hotelsjarevnot home;  are they;-  Dr7Alardice?.,I simply.can't-be'ar  to';,.    .. . ....  sleep-in the; best-of them overnight."^7: ;>_.; jJ//M  -"Nor'*I," Dr. Alardice"agreed, "never-.*'-'v"'.- "^'&sd  could." " - The "recording angel fnade-a .;'Vyf/fi-.J^j  note of that I'never could."-" ' ~yj'-~  , "In that" case,"-said Mrs. Budd,-rad-\  dressing' Rose,"- "you can;-ask7brother"7  when he comes home" if he hasn^t got.V'  an.extra-suit of pajamas .somewhere.",;  'Up  jumped  Rose,,-and  ran; to-  the '.'-  arms that had.been-her,- shelter ever [  since she was, O such' a"tiriy% bud l/God-,  only.knows'what she.had to cry.about,,  but cry. she .did.      "Gobd-nlght, child,";,  said the shelterer, "^seemingly riot "very -���������������������������:  much alarmed,-and kissed her. Z Then,  she   bade, her   guest   goou-night,". and-  kissetl himalsb. '.  "A motherly soul in-  f  deed was Mrs. Budd."       "    '       * . -, " - ' '  By   the  time  Rose    asked     Buddy  about the, extra suit of pajamas it wa3  Tilf^blifrThat woura^WTlllingT"*      ==r=  F  .   ���������������������������."-,*,1  " A *-* 1  -,      S3-.-"-.-,  <���������������������������"*   1  J'  if' j *\  r~    * * *  rtfUZt  - *'ir> 1  - .'  -��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  ' "-f������������������'  * sf^fi  i-r"  :/%}  r?������������������V}|  .  - . <\\  _~-  VZ'   _|  .'���������������������������  ii:,,\  7 "*  -1 '-  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� VI  Nothing As Good  For Asthma.    Asthma remedies'come and go but every   , ',"  year  the  sales  of the original   Dr.  J?    *  D.   Kcllogg's   Asthma   Remedy   grow  greater and greater.   No  further evidence  could be  asked  of its  remarkable  merit.   Jt  relieves. _ It  is  always  of the same unvarying (.quality,,which,, __���������������������������,.  thc "~sufferer~~from""asthma-~-|earns��������������������������� to-"���������������������������-���������������������������  know.   Do  not  suffer  another  attack,  but get this splendid remedy today.  -il  ii  This Food-Tonic Quickly Restores Strength  After a serious Illness, ordinary food should  b������������������ supplemented by a strengthening tonic.  For this purpose  NA-DRU-CO Tasteless  Cod Liver Oil Compound  Is recommended very highly. In Its preparation the disagreeable flavor of the natural  Cod Liver Oil Is entirely removed, while Its  well known nourishing and tl:sue-buildlng  qualities are retained. Then we add Hypo-  phosphites to buildup the nerves. Extract of  V/ild Cherry (for the Luncs and Bionchlal  Tubes), and Extract of Malt (a food itself)  which aids In the assimilation of other foods.  A-onu-eo.  &  Children In particular enjoy the pleasant  fUror of Na-Dru-Co Tasteless Cod Liver Oil  Compound, and quickly regain health and strength  when Nature Is aided by this natural food-tonic.  Your Druggist has It In 50c. and SI.00 Bottles.  Natitnal Drag and Chemical Co.  ol Canada, Limited.  rmn   tvtnv  ailment THcnc'a   a  NA-DRU-CO SPECIFIC BEARINC THI*  TRADEMARK.   BCC THAT YOU CCT IT.  105  132 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKEK'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 16, 1912  City CounciLin Special Session  Pass New Water-Rate By-law  The City Council met in special  session last Thursday evening, to  hear the report of the returning officer on the result ,of the poll taken on  loan by-law No. 9, and to dispose of  tlie said by-law. The vote 'reported  was 32 for the by-law and IS against.  The by-law was brought up for its  third reading and was July passed  and scaled.  The Waterworks regulations amending by-law No- 29, introduced by Aid.  Barnes, passed its first and second  reading. The by-law shall come into  force and take   eflect on thc  1st clay  Paid-ap Capital, Rest Cfi 4O-f  ������������������>7fl  and Undivided ProUts fOf*0*j������������������'"  Total Assets (Over)   $58,000,000  Remit Money  Bank Money Orders  Bank Money Orders issued by  the Union Bank of Canada for  sums up to S50.00 cost only from  3c to 15c, according to amount.  They are payable anywhere in  Canada (Yukon excepted), and  in the principal United States  cities.  Money sent in this way is as  safe as if you handed it direct to  the payee.  Endeiby Branch,       S. W. HARDY, Manager  of July, J.9J2, ancl from and after  that date all .water rates shall be  due and payable at che expiration of  each and every quarter. t  At the expiration    of each quarter,  a bill  showing    the   amount due for  each water service will be rendered to  ;the owner   of   the    property    served,  i and the said hill shall be paid at par  Ion the 15th   of the month, if not so  j paid,  the    amount   of 10 per cent ot  I the amount of the bill will he added.  The  By-law'1  further    provides that  after the 31st day of December, 1912,  every person    paying    *;iter rates on  or before the 15th clay of the 1    .ith  ^following    the   termination    of    -ach  j quarter, shall bc entitled to a reduc-  ! tion of ten  per   cent,  of the  amount  of the bill rendered, -ind further, that  thc bill will be payable at par up- to  and including   the   last   clay   of the  month, after which   .late thc ten per  j cent penalty will be added to the bill.  i    The    by-law     provides     that     all  I charges in connection with the water  \ service   shall    bo   levied  against the  I owner of thc property, and in no case  iagainst the tenant renting the prop-  jcrty,  ancl    any   water rate or other  ; charge shall constitute a lein on the  'property,   collectable  In   like  manner  ,as other municipal rates and taxes.  The new by-law makes notice from  the owner necessary for the water to  be turned on or ' off, the renter not  being considered in connection 'with  the service in any way whatever, lt  also repeals the clause in the present  by-law levying a special charge for  water supplied for building purposes.  Several applications for water ser  vice were received, and referred to  the waterworks committee.  An application from Messrs. Sher-  low, Schtiltz and Kellington, asking  for a sidewalk on Granville street,  was laid over for the present.  In connection with the 24th of May  celebration, it was decided to allow  all members of the B. C. Horse, Boy  Scouts and school children into the  recreation ground free on the 24th,  providing they were in "line in the  morning procession.  Two applications for water service  on the Flewwelling-Polson tract, west  of the railway track,' were held up  until the plans accepted by the City  but not yet registered are recorded  at Kamloops.  The matter of the City's acceptance  from Mr. Lawes of a right-of-way for  a water main to the highest point  on the Lawes hill, to which the present head will carry, was again before  the Council, and it was decided to  appoint a committee of Messrs. Peel  and Barnes to go over the "ground  with Mr. Lawes and secure if possible  a suitable site for a- reservoir, in addition to the 10-foot right of way for  the pipe-line.  WELL WORTH   PRESERVING  .QNBON, EMS,, BRAKCS, j T f?   ^ _ _ __ _  SI Tlrreat!n������������������oiSSc St., EX.           ���������������������������    i   I     | \ 7 I   \ E    I  W. ASHE.          -          -          Monancr.   Ill V   \J IA.  p M. C. HART SMITH.   Assistant Wf.jr.   1 %J  -. -j ������������������  Fish with have land  Dear Sir: Surely that beautiful  poem "Bend Down in Tenderest Pity  and Take Us Unto Thee," by Alice  M. Peacock, in your issue of 2nd inst.  is worth preserving. Would not it  be worth while reproducing it on a  card. I should think many would like  a supply to send to friends.  CORRESPONDENT.  (It is the purpose .if The Walker  Pross to reproduce this poem as this  correspondent suggests. The fact  will be published when the cards are  ready.���������������������������Ed.)  A  SUIT FOR TO-DAY  Listen! you will  younger and feel younger  if you wear our CLOTHES.  e  ie  t0     j to sell  Maundrell's  It will take but a minute to catch  a bunch almost as.fresh as  if you were at the waters  List it with me in  time for my new  booklet, soon to  be issued. If you  want to buy land  see me:*  A. E. Maundrell   .Chas. W. little  ; Eldernell Orchard,Mara,B.C.  AT THE NEW STAND  Pat worked for a notoriously stingy  boss, and lost no chance to let the  fact be known. One day,a waggish  friend-wishing to twit him.'said:  "Pat, I hear   your   boss just gave  you a brand new suit of clothes." .  '   "No." said'Pat,', "only a"pa-art of  a suit." _     '       -  "What part'?';'  "The sleeves iv the vest !"  HORSEBREEDERS  The Stepney Ranch, owners of the  champion Clydesdale stallion, have  taken the horse off the "road, ancl  breeders-wishing the services of this  valuable animal will be required to  visit the homes stable. Terms, $20  for the season; free next season if the  mare is not in foal.  mm  Hi  mm  T  mm  HERE'S no mistaking the expression of a man whose farm is well ''improved."  He looks as prosperous as he feck.  It isn't the size of a place that counts most, nor its actual dollars-and-cents  value. It's rather that "well-kept," thrifty appearance; the appearance that makes  you think of fat stock, and well-filled barns, and comfortable, contented living.  Neat, permanent improvements go further in giving a farm this appearance than  any other feature.  Concrete Is The Ideal Material  for such Improvements. It is neat, harmonizing with its surroundings in the country.  ICvcrlasting. it cannot bo injured by fire, frost, wind or lightning. Age���������������������������instead of  causing  it  to   decay���������������������������actually  makes  it stronger.  Concrete never needs repair���������������������������first cost is last cost. New improvements can be added  year after year with less expense than would be required to keep wooden structures  in   repair.  Concrete walks, foe-ding Moors, dairy-barns, ice-houses, root-cellars, well-curbing,  fence posts, silos���������������������������which of these doos your farm need most? Whatever you want to  build,  it's best to build  it of concrete.  Do you want to  know more about this subject of permanent farm improvements?  Then -write for your copy of  "What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete."  It's a book of 160 pages, telling how other  farmers have used the "handy material" to  good advantage. Published to sell at 50c. a  copy, It Is now being offered free to all farmers  who write for It.      Address  Canada Cement Co., Ltd., National Bank Building, Montreal.  ������������������������������������������������������.vfivoS������������������  '���������������������������:--'kw.������������������  mm  mm  srr-j'f\."\-  t'."!'-:tvc.  y-p.. - j .^  z'-ie^VS  A man looks as old as he Jeels; he feels  a.s old as he looks. To feel young an^  vigorous, to be able to do vigorous vork  come today and buy a brand new suit of  clothes. Dressing "up" takes away the  "down-cast" feeling.  Our clothing is "cast" that it fits and  holds its shape. This is why we shall  have, your trade when, you* once buy a  7suit from us.  Ve make money for ourselves h\ selling clothing at money-saving prices to  you.    Little profits makes our business  big.  Everything that you want for the  SL4th. . Fresh Groceries, Ladies' Ready-  to-wjear Goods,; Ribbons, Shoes. Also a  Complete Stock of Gent's   Furnishings.  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd.  LOANS  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  Headquarters  for Bee Supplies  AVe have just received a carload of  Bee Supplies from the East ancl arc  prepared to supply any and all requirements for the Beekeeper., Also  have a large assortment of Bedding  Out Plants of all descriptions.  HENRY SS2S?&  Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Prop.  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.  ml  iip1 r  1  ���������������������������1


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