BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 9, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: xenderby-1.0178825.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0178825-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0178825-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0178825-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0178825-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0178825-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0178825-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

*CW    J r^l*-   T     -J***f-
t ������������������������ i a-
r "
t    '    Enderby, B. C,  May 9, 1912
Town and District News in Brief
of People and Things iieard' About
Vol. 5; No. 10; -Whole No. 219
W. B. Banton returned to the coast
the past week.
Born���������At Enderby, May 1, 1912, to
Mr. and Mrs. Armour, a son
Born���������At Enderby, '"vlay 4,- 1912, to
Mr. and Mrs. Watts, a daughter.
Born���������A't Mara, April 27, 1912, to
Mr. and Mrs. Kosky, q daughter.
Mayor Ruttan returned from a trip
Solicitor Vankleek and Dr. Thompson, of Armstrong, were visitors to
Enderby this week, and were both astonished and pleased to -note the un
Here's one from chc Nicola Valley
News: " "In all probability the balloon will be inflated on the Voght estate, and the aviator, after ascending
to the higher strata of the atmosphere will drop lightly back to terra
cotta in a parachute "'
While the results   of the,poll taken
Celebration Committees Ready^to   .>
Announce Program for May 24th
       *~~ialvl, ,_,_      LLL1D     _JLUJ.      lUli-eiJ
doubted   evidences    of    progress, on   on Tuesday   on   Loan By-law No   9
3,11 c������ifiP9 I j. "     J
o to raise    the   sum    of $6,000 for the
Dr. Crawford has closed his office
at Armstrong and will in future de-N
vote more'of-his   time to his dental
to Soda Creek, on   Tuesday morning. I ^ ,at,   Enderby*    He has also es-
.   - tablished    a   connection "/ at   Salmon
I The various committees having in
hand the ;1 program for the Victoria
Day celebration have now nearly
completed their p work, though their
work will have to- be passed upon at
the meeting of   the
.... ���������-        , ���������  ������ -    general Celebra-
construction of drains on George and    tion committee at the City Hall this
lij'*,' *
Mr. an'd Mrs." Best are making im
portant improvements to the interior
of the" Enderby hotel.    -
- i
Improvements are , being made to
the home grounds in every direction
within the city limits. "*
The storke .is giving Doctor Keith
a run" for his,'money these "delightful
growing-spring days. - ,
Dr. /Stewart,,   of    Calgary, paid a"
���������ifl "��������� f ������������������������
P*. y
W/ '
m   ** J-'
\h": -
IVi ***    ���������*������������������-
SX '
���������visit* to Enderby 'the , past-week,, ac-_
/compahied 'by Mrs. Stewart. '/ ''7 7
-J Mr. and .Mrs* Phil" Ahier,: of Mara;.-
X "are--looking a^ter'""1 the;-'home ;o"f Mr."
:---   ���������ari'd-Mrs.-Stficklan'd'in their absence.-
'..-. .'"Dr.-, H., W. "Keith has purchased,'the
;/,, Bradley* 'place,-'near town,"<and-'cbn-
v-y templates-,, xextensive "* improvements
r   .*��������� thereon. '���������-       '. -;    " '   r _ '.'    '"
.-_/_,The Okanagan Saw,Mills made con-
���������y-: nection.with-the city; water-main this
week.- from , the   mammoth pump re-
7 ' cently installed. "        '���������" W    --     ' .
- Crossley Poison is building a ..cot-,
'"* .tage���������;qii the" Poison addition; near the
-. * site of the park ��������� it was proposed to'
'��������� purchae last .year. - ~ - \"
V Miss Ruttan opened her ice cream
-7. parlor on Cliff street, Tuesday. Mis's
'' Ruttan has shown, great taste in the
���������..' neat arrangement of the interior.  ���������
Mrs. Russel Thompson, after a visit
of several weeks with her sister, Mrs.
C. E. Strickland, will.leave for her
home at New Denver, on Monday.
J. E. Crane    received   further   ad-
Arm,  which    point    he   will visit as
frequently as 'business will permit.   '
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Strickland
left on Monday on an exten-led'.trip
to the eastern and southern states.
They go in quest, of mVlical aid for
Mrs*. Strickland,' and their' large circle of Enderby friends 'wish .""them
a successful trip and speedy return.,
. Mr. Mansel, late "of. Australia, with
Mrs.--Mansel and children, arrived in
.En-derby- 'last, "week.\ and' > in rV.'few.
hours /had. _ purchased/-:' thV<-Matthews'
residence on/.-Knight/streeV east of-
the"railroad,' __ the; sale/being- made"
through the Deer Park'Land Office.'/
,"'-"" Word "comes from'"Armstrong to .the'
effect ;tliat the Allan 'Players','* ta open"
a,three-night engagements the. Enderby Opera House > to-night,"" are exceptionally 'good���������the:best* e",w -seen
at Armstrong. * They are/exceptijon-
ally strong in. "The Third Degree." ���������
A.call for fire drill en Monday evening - was 'ignored .by: all-' but''three or
four members' of. the .brigade.-* The
brigade-has .held. two practices since'
the Opera. House blaze, and are making splendi'd ���������-progress in getting together an efficient" fire -fighting 'organization. "
- The Enderby1 Tennis Club is starting the season's playing with' an unusual number of. rackets'at work."So
many members are nlaying that it is
with difficulty they are getting .on to
Knight streets,    carried    the by-law
with two'votes more-than the necessary three-fifths, -it is disappointing
that only 50   property owners ��������� voted
on the proposition.   However, the bylaw    carried,   and    the work.will be
proceeded    with.       The vote was 32
for the by-law, and 18 against.
_  A change in .'the   ownership of the
Enderby.: billiard.", parlor'  viU    take
place to-day, H.' Bigham" having c'tis-
posed of'the   business to-*'-!. C. and
Roy Wheeler."  ' These''jrentlenwii med
<*rio_ introduction." Roy' Wheeler*.has,
been'a- resident'^'and/' businessman /of
Enderby, for severalT_j-ears,v'and E!/C.
feeler//for ^several r month's. -fThey
are-.certain ��������� to/Vgive; -the' best Wrvicc-
iii ,whatever'7biisiness' /theyvengage/
and   as   -proprietors;*of'the billiard
vhall/will.- conduct-it  "in ta,ma'nner,
'-tliat will"'.'>ustain'"'-Ithe/ good -"reputa-"
���������Won/of the'houVe- imd^r MrriBi^ham's
(Thursday) evening before it is 'finally
The matter of transportation is already settled,"   the guarantee having
been signed   'this- week.   The special
train will leave   Revolstoke early on
the morning of the 24th," bringing the
teams which are to participate in the
events of the'day.   The regular train
will bring the visitors from .the Railway town.   The   early   train will be
in Enderby-before 7, and will proceed*
direct    to   Okanagan- Landing, from
-which point, it'will 'leave on .the return-to'Enderby, .at-j.30, the intention being   to/land^thepcopVfroin
.-Vernon,    Armstrong'."and way~pbints
at Enderby'notflateKlhan'loVclock-*
- -The events of.- the"day/ wiil-include"
a balloon- ascension   'hndV parachute
the boys. '  The hall was artistically/. /
hung with bunting and fla-gs.'-and'Mr./ -
Henniker and   Mr.    Crossman, repre-' ':
sbnting the.B. C. Horse lent .color "to     '
the merry dancers   with their'^bright./' '
military   uniforms.       The  officers'of
the Scouts "were in .miform, as were" ��������� '
also the Boy Scouts.-'1      '  '-..":/-J    *
The floor neyerVas better, ',*arid -the /' -���������'
Enderby orchestra surpassed 'itself': in -57;
'the character; of.bthe. musicj^endcrea.*-- *:
But the- feature* - most commended//-.
��������� by all-was the excellent refreshments'- -y
served, and the able manner in'-which *X
the Boy Scouts handled'themselves'in"'- ZJ
serving ther large/ * -rowd." They-- di'd*
-_ ���������__._j,  iJiuwi^uj.uci.^n years.������%r     ,',.,1.,.^
, Financially, ^^7^^' XzjiXM
success, and >li^a'bl^f^s^diif.s^^Al
to procure the'-ne'edf^i^tliefw^^fei^
The .last ' thing    on "earth' a"/man
.would want    to   purloin,is a. coffin.
And,it   is   the   last   thing'a person
would expect to   have carried /away.
But-such/a'thing has occurred;   And
it has occurred in Enderby.   Perhaps
by some"' lorie   Indian, or somebody
at a distance; nobody knows; _  At all
events, a   casket,   one of the best in
the place, .mysteriously    disappeared
from its case in the undertaking parlors of Blanchard   &    English,- some
time- ago, and   has aever ��������� been heard
of since.      Where'-it went, by whom
taken',    or   to   what   purpose it has
been put, all is a mystery.
Itt   '
^ ^J'T^J^^5^ t0 P������t ^eir   own g^unds into!"      ^TTy MAY WEDDING
-rhe Chapman -Amusement"Company
whose headquarters are'at New Westminster,., and whose shows will be' one
of the features" of May 24th,- is one of
the best known ;in Western Canada,
and the management have "consist-
'ently maintained their reputation for
producing'a-high-class show in'everyj
town they have" visited.
The field event's will ,.e participated
in by teams from Vernon, Revelstoke/
Armstrong .'and, perhaps, 'Salmon
Arm. The Vernon Fire Brigade band
and the band . from' Armstrong have
been engaged,' and "an effort is being,
made to get   the_Enderby_bandJn.to_
:fToronto" LADiEaO'QiJAjtTETO^^S
'f" Seldp1na^o\w>5j&ye the^pleasutcjilf'y/S\
the'.wesf. nfir-iiflirin'ci **o������ y^^A^yyzyiryri'Z-ml
which indicates   that the demand for, shape for next season
the Gourlay is increasing rapidly
The Enderby Ladies' Whist Club entertained their husbands to a progressive party at the home of Mrs.
Albert Johnston on Wednesday evening.
Mr. Stuart Henderson, K. C, lately Liberal candidate in Lillooet and
formerly member for Yale in thc local legislature, has oeen arrested on
a- charge of embezzlement. He was
afterwards released on a $3,000 bond
Mr  Forrasta, of V.raon. visited tho | tll0 Informtlon Ms lald.    "*���������
Enderby district this week, and were
very favorably impressed with what
they investigated.
Mr. E. L. Berry,    secretary of the
Sicamous regatta, which is to be held
I* Harris,  foul brood inspector, is   ������n fMay ,24th'    W������lS   in Endcrbv the
to visit tlie bee hives of Enderby in   Pa!    T        Mr' Berry Says he does
the early part of June.   He will ad-   I      antlcipate   any kind of a crowd
from Enderby, and   -egrets that the
dress a   public   meeting in'K. of P.
Hall on the evening of June 6th.
7 Jas. F.  Johnston   reports tne sale
by auction of the movable property
. of. Thos. Sharpe, Hullcar, on the lst
.of May was very successful. Good
prices were realized, and yet every
purchaser got a bargain in his purchase.
Hezekiah Elliott wants the world
to. know that he hoed his potatoes
for the first time this year on the
Gth of May. He has a seed spud that
has been out from Ireland only three
years and carries a distinctly Irish
W. H. Speer, 0f the Okanagan Piano & Music Company, of Vernon, was
a visitor of Enderby this week. Mr.
Speer is handling the famous Gourlay
piano, and is establishing an extensive, music store in the Okanagan metropolis.
date of the regatta should conflict
with that of the annual celebration
at Enderby.
Hon. J. P. Mabee, chief railway
commissioner, suddenly died at his
home in Port Rowan, Ont., on Monday. Deceased was one of the best
known public men in Canada, and a
man whose decisions as railway commissioner ha-o-e won for him the respect of all parties, regardless of
politics or personal interest.
Bishop de Pencier, of the Westmin-
ster-Kootenay diocese, paid his first
official visit to Enderby this week.
A class of four -appeared for confirmation, and on Wednesday evening
following an eloquent address in the
St. George's church, a reception was
tendered him in the Parish Hall, attended by a very large proportion of
the congregation.
A pretty home wedding took place
at the residence of ivlr. and Mrs. H.
F. Flewwelling on Tuesday afternoon,
May 7th, when their daughter, Etta,
was united in marriage to Mr. Geo.
S. Robinson, of the Columbia Flouring Mills staff, thc ceremony being
performed-by-Rev- Duncan Campbcllr
of the Presbyterian diurch.
The bride was attended by Miss
Mabel Ruttan, Mr. "/alter Robinson,
brother of the groom, acting as best
man. Only the immediate friends of
the bride and groom were in attendance.
After a wedding dinner was served,
the bridal ' couple    left   on   the 4:30
train for Mr. Robinson's old home in
Cambridge,   Queen's   county,    N.    B.
They will stop   at    Frederickton for
the Encania of the University of New
Brunswick,    where     Mr.    Robinson's
youngest sister is this year graduating.     After the closing exercises and
ball, the party will sail down the St.
John river, the Rhync of America, to
his former home.-    On the return Mr.
and Mrs. Robinson   will visit Sarnia
and other,   Ontario   towns where the
bride's relatives reside.
Mr, and Mrs. Robinson are ,of the
most highly esteemed of our young
people, and the Press joins with their
many friends in wishing them bon
voyage and a happy return to Enderby, their future home.
condition, to play.
The decorations committee is planning to give prizes for the best decorated business block und residence, of
which further particulars will ' be
given later.
Another feature which will no doubt
add materially to the interest of the
.visitors,   will    be -the appearance  of
the- B.- O. Horse-fand T3o"y" Scouts"."" "
Thc Enderby Baseball Club will entertain in thc evening with a dance
the music to be furnished by thc'home
The Curling Club    has   turned  the
{given ,in *"��������� the;.yMrthodi^iff?rch^if^w7^������l
^Tuesday. eveningjby. ihe"'.Toronto L-a7#i'^l
dies' Quartette/;:And'more^seldo'Sr dtf:%X'ytI
,we -hear/anything to; ^cir^e/wc^7"?J .^l'l
of the charming young pianiste/o'ffth^l/^X?,
company: T Each; of the/young-'ladiesC// '~$7
is an'artiste 'in-/herWine, -but**Miss"'^-^U'
Florence^ -MacKay., is"-, more, ��������� she:;is7s77.X7&:
genius:   For so yoing-a girl,.-her exe-f''' "yyXi
cution- is "wonderful, and, her breadth -.*/ /?/'-?
of sympathy and feeling as an'accom-^'"/Tzl
panist    ia.masterful.- Her" rendition'!'- 7X77
of the sextette; from Lucia,' with'tiie^;
left'hand/alone was most skillful.1- ~-w';
,Miss Corbctt," the soprano, was, suf-7''7:    	
fering from a severecold/and inXne'r77y7
of her "numbers, . in -'attempting f to '���������', X X
bring her marvelously' clear" voice'-'*';-'-'-:,/
within the scope of "the building, she *-''yy"f:
spoiled an apprcciativc^n'umber.-But
in Gilbert &- Sullivan's "Poor Wandering One," she more than redeemed
lierself, and quickly brough a" hearty
response of appreciation of the effort
from   the   audience.      Miss Buschlen
on the violin   at   once won a warm
Place in the   hearts of the audience, '
ancl  Miss    Sheehan,    the entertainer,
was heartily recalled by the audience,
-as-an -cvidence-of- thcJr"a"p~precJation~
of her excellent work.
Without wishing to intrude, we believe n suggestion is in order. How
would it be for the decoration com-
rink over to the celebration commit- i !?itteC to add to tne ornament on
tec for May 24th. The spectator's ' -^ BtrMt by the O"*'Hall, and
room in the rear will be used as a ' 1IUlUCe S������me ������f ������Ur '0Cal artists to
dressing room for visiting teams and' ^Xi * ^^^ ������f Sm������ke Comlng out
one large opening   will be cut in' the ' smoke-stack    and  the wheels
west side of the rink to admit the' g01"g around- with fchc graceful form
public to the refreshment tables to I ������f Bngineer Robinson seated on the
be spread by   the   ladies' aids of the1 ^ ������f thc coal h""k^ ?
Sran' Meth0dist -^ A���������fflicanS    For    Bal.-Prop.r~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.
Mr. Collins, of  the  Calgary Herald,
is visiting* Enderby, and likes it.
A greater success than that which
attended the dance given by the Boy
Scouts, in K. P. Hall last Friday
evening, could not have been asked
for. From every point of view the
event will long be remembered as one
of the most successfully handled ever
given in Enderby. The attendance
was larger than is usual in events of
this nature, some 150 to 160 dancers
ancl friends being present, among
which were    many   of the parents of
Don't forget the Sicamous regatta,
May 24th. Prizes already promised:
$350. *
For   Sale���������Ten    young hens.   Good
layers.   ?10.00.   G. H.  Smedley.
Good local buys.   Watch for our ad
next week. HARVEY & RODIE.
r * i
5 *--.
���������*!������������������'I ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ONE WAY OUT  By WILLIAM CARLETON  Copyright, 1911  [By Small, Maynnid & Co., Inc.  CHAPTER XL���������������������������(Continued)  New Opportunities  Iy'AFFERTY at any rate was Retting  \. into the fight. His motive may  have been selfish ami I thuiK  his interest really sprang first from an  instinctive desire to yet into the game.  Here he had come to a new country  where every man had not only the  chance to mix with the affairs of the  ward, the city, the state, the nation,  but also a good chance to make himself a leader in them. Sweeney himself was an example.  For twenty-five years of more Raf-  ferty'8 countrymen had appreciated  this, opportunity for power and gone  after it. The result everyone knows.  Their victory in city politics at least  had been so decisive year after year  that the native born had practically  laid down his arms as 1 had. And the  reason for this perennial victory lay in  just this fact that men like Rafferty  were busy from the time they landed  and men like me were lazily indifferent.   '  Three months before, a dozen speakers couldn't have made me see this.  I had no American spirit back of me  then to make me appreciate it. You  might better have talked to a sleepy  Russian Jew a week off the steamer.  He at least would have sensed the  sacred power for liberty which the  voting privilege bestows.  I began to ask questions of Rafferty  about the two men. He didn't know  much about the other fellow except  that he was "agin honest labor and a  " tool of the trusts." But on Sweeney  he grew eloquent.  "Sure," he said. "There's a mon after ye own heart, me biy. Faith he's  dug in ditches himself an he knows  wot a full dinner pail manes."  :"Whai's his business?" 1 asked.  "A contracthor," he said. "He does  big jobs for the city."  I-Ie let himself loose on what Sweeney proposed to do for the ward if  elected. He would have the government undertake the .-.dredging of the  harbor thereby giving hundreds of jobs  to the local men.. He would do this  thing and that���������������������������all of which had for  their object apparently just that one  goal. It was a direct personal appeal  to every man toiler. In' addition to  ���������������������������,this, .Rafferty let. drop a hint or two  that Sweeney had jobs in "his own business which he filled discreetly from the  -.ranks.of .the wavering.' It wasn't more  fhan-a month later,- by" lhe. way, that  Rafferty himself was appointed a foreman in the' firm "of Sweeney Brothers.  But apart from the merits- of the  question, the thing that impressed me  was Rai'ferty's earnestness, the delight  he took in the contest itself, and his  activity. He was very much disappointed when I told him I wasn't even  - registered in the ward, but he made me  promise to look after that as soon as  the lists were again opened and made  an appointment for the next evening  to take mc round to a rally to meet  the boys.  I went and was escorted to the home  of the Sweeney Club. It was a good  sized hall up a long flight of stairs.  Through the heavy blue smoke which  filled the room I saw the walls decorated with American flags and the framed  crayon portraits of Sweeney and other  local politicians. Large duck banners proclaimed in black ink the current catch lines of the campaign. At  one end there -was a raised platform,  the rest of the room was filled with  wooden settees. My first impression  of it all was anything but favorable.  -ILlooked-rather__tawd_ry__and cheap.  that the man wasn't as black as he  was painted. He was neither oily nor  stewk in his manner. We chatted a  minute, and 1 think he was a hit surprised in tne. lie wanted to know  where I lived, where 1 was working,  and how much of a family 1 had. llu  put these questions in so frank and  fatherly a fashion that they didn't  seem so impertinent to me at th������������������ lime  was just as well satisfied. 1 didn't  mind.the preliminary training bul 1 felt  1 would as soon he added a couple  more years to his age before he really  played football, even if it was in him  to play. My point had been won .vhen  he went out and tried.  Al the end of the first four months  in the school 1 thought 1 saw a general   improvement  in   him.   ������������������������������������������������������ He   held  as   they   did   later.      Some  one  ealled   llinlse|t- better lor one thing���������������������������w'ilh his  lum  und  as  he   turned away,  he said   head   hi���������������������������hur   ilI)(1   llis   shoulders   well  to Kafl'eriy,  "See me before you go, Dan."  Then be said lo me,  "1 hope I'll see you down here often,  Carleton."  With that Dan took me round and  introduced me to Tom.'Dick and Harry  or rather to Tim, Denny and Larry.  This crowd came nearer to the notion  I had of ward politicians. They were  a noisy, husky-throated lot, but they  didn't leave you in doubt for a minute but what every mother's son of  them was working for Sweeney as  though they were one big family with  Daddy Sweeney at the head. You  could overhear bits of plots and couiir  ter plots on every side. I was offered  a dozen cigars in as many minutes  and though some of the men rather  shied away from me at first a whispered endorsement from .Dan was all  that was needed to bring them back.  There was something contagious  about it and when later the meeting  itself opened and Sweeney* rose to  speek 1 cheered him as heartily as  anyone. By this .time a hundred or  more other men had come in who  looked more .outside the inner circle.  Sweeney spoke simply and directly.  It was a personal appeal he made,  based on promises. 1 listened with  interest and though it seemed to me  that many of his pledges were extravagant he showed such a good spirit  back of them that his speech on a  whole produced a favorable effect.  At any rate I came away from the j  meeting with a stronger personal interest in politics than I had ever felt  in my life. Instead of seeming like  an abstruse or vague issue it seemed  to me pretty concrete and pretty vital.  It concerned me and my immediate  neighbors. Here was-a man who was  going to Congress not as a figurehead,  but "to make laws for'Rafferty and for  me. He was to be my congressman  if I choose to help make him such. He  knew my name, knew my- occupation,  knew that I had a. wife and one child,  knew my address.' 'And'I-'want to  say that he didn't forget them either..  As I walked back through the brightly lighted streets, which were still as  rnucli alive as at high noon, I felt that  all this was my ward and* my city.  1 wasn't a mere dummy, I was a member of a vast corporation. I had been  to a rally and had shaken hands with  Sweeney. ....  Ruth's only comment was a disgusted grunt as she smelled the rank  back. This wasn't due to his physical  training either. lt meant a changed  mental atlilude. " Ruth says she didn't nolice any difference and she thinks  this is nothing but my imagination.  But she's wrong. 1 was looking for  something she couldn't see that lhe  boy lacked before. Dick to her was  always all right. Of course 1 knew  myself that the boy couldn't go far  wrong  whatever     his  training,   but  I  SUN   A   UNITED   STATES   CITIZEN  Dr. Sun  Vat Sen, elected as the first  president of the Chinese republic,  the  man now directing the destines of that  nation, is a citizen of the United States,  if   he   should   ever   return   there   and  . want to establish himself as a citizen.  Sen's   citizenship   was   established   in  April,  1004, by a decision rendered by  Lawrence O. Murray, now comptroller  of the currency, but at that time assistant   secretary   of   the   Department  of Commerce and Labor in charge of  immigration   matters.   The  history  of  the case shows that Sun Yat Sen was  refused admission at San Francisco in  1890   on   the   ground   that  some  years  before hc had come into that country  on a student certificate from the Chinese Government and at that time did  not  make  any   claims   to  citizenship.  Mr.  Murray  overruled  the San  Francisco authorities and declared  Sen to  be a citizen  of the United Slates because   hc  was   born   in   Hawaii.   The  history ��������������������������� of   the   case   shows   that   Sen  was  born   in  Kula  Maui,  in  the  Hawaiian   Island,   November   24th,   1870,  which makes him forty-two years old  his next birthday.   When he was four  years - old   his   parents   took   him   lo  China.   His father died shortly afterward and when he was ten year9 old  his  mother  returned   to  Hawaii  with  him.   Ho lived there until he was six-  knew also that his former indifferent  attitude was going to make his  path I teen  or seventeen  years old  when  he  just so much  harder for him.      Dick,  when   he   read   over   this   manuscript,  said-he thought the whole business was  foolish  and  that even  if I wanted  to  tell the story of my own life, the least  1 could do was to leave out him.   But  his life was more largely my life than  he realizes even  now.      And his case  was in many ways a better example of  the true.emigrant spirit than my own.  He  joined   the   indoor   track   squad  this   winter,   loo,   but   here   again   he  didn't distinguish himself.     He fought  his way inlo the finals at tho inter-  scholastic meet, but that was all. However,  this, too,  was good  training for  him.      J saw  tbat race myself and  I  watched his mouth instead of his legs.  I liked the way his jaws came together  on the last lap though it hurt to see  the  look  in  his eyes when he fell so  far behind after trying so hard.     But  he crossed thc finish line.  In the meanwhile Ruth was just  about the busiest little woman in the  city. Yet, strangely enough, this . instead of dragging her down, built her  up. She took on weight, her cheeks  grew rosier than 1 had seen them for  five years and she seemed altogether  happier. I watched her rclosely because 1 made up my mind tbat, ginger  jar or no ginger jar, the moment I saw  a trace of heaviness in her eyes, she-  would have to quit some of her bargain hunting. I didn't mean to barter  her good health for a few hundred dollars even if I. had to remain a day  laborer the rest of my life.   _ -  That possibility didn't seem to me  now half so terrifying as did the.old  bogey of not getting a raise. I suppose for one - thing this was because  we neither of us felt so keenly the re-  sp������������������nsibility of the boy. In the old  days we had both thought that he was  doomed if we didn't save enough-to  send him through college and give  him, at the end of his course, capital  enough to start in business for himself.      Tn   other  words,   Dick   seemed  again   went  to  China and  stayed  for  six or seven years.  He went to San Francisco in 1896  as a student and traveller and travelled in the United States and Europe,  returning to Hawaii, where he lived  until 1904, when the question of his  citizenship came up for decision. Before he left Hawaii for San Francisco  in 1904 he took the oath of allegiance  to the United States and his papers  showed his birthplace and general history. The annexation of Hawaii by  the United States in 1900 made Sun a  citizen of America and of Hawaii if he  was born there or naturalized there.  Under the act of annexation all persons born and naturalized there, being  citizens of Hawaii at (be time of annexation, became citizens of the United  States.  pulsive microbe. One can stand bravely the smells of a chemist's shop, er  of a stable, or of a sulphur bath, but  the stairs ot the Paris Metropolitan  railways, the corridors of the theatres,  the back rooms of the restaurants,  sanitary laws help them! One can jolt  and rejoice in a'country cart, in a dear  old four-wheeler, on the cobbled stonee  of a somnolent street of the provinces,  but if a taxicao is not an improvement,  merely a vehicle of destruction, to���������������������������  Montmartrc wilh it!  And those are lhe things which make  an Englishman lick his lips after saying "Montmartrc"���������������������������things that would  apoplcxizc him if hc suffered from  them in London. The whole fabric of  Montmartre is woven with the Englishman's best aversions���������������������������the Englishman at home and in his senses���������������������������cheap  female labor, cruelty to animals, white  slave traffic, food adulteration, child  labor���������������������������and what labor!���������������������������insanitallon,  discomfort, dirt, and vulgarity. This is  Montmartre as you like it! If a Londoner has a speck of dust on the collar of his coat he will feel almost dishonored as a citizen, but he will sit at  a cafe of the Place Pigalle, and receive '  in his bock the dust of a bedroom car-  pet sh.vken through the window above,  and drink it with delectation, Montmartre dust���������������������������holy relics.  Montmartre is the sensational,  gaudy cover of a French story-book���������������������������  it's only paper-deep���������������������������but the book is  the cheaper for it. It shows a mill  whero no corn is ground, and girls'  faces with old eyes. The spirit of  Montmartre is not a siren, but a monster holding fair France in a ghoulish  bite, and, half beauty, half beast, the  wonderful nation with the spiritual  face,' the generous breasts, and the  clever hands, sings to lure gold out of  the tourists' pocket. Her song is not  either sweet or deep, as sirens' songs  should be, but refrains of rythmic folly  which foreigners appreciate, because  not to understand is to forgive all.  tobacco in my clothes.     She kept them   Lhen  yUerly  dependent" upon  us.      It  out on the roof all the next day.  The men themselves who filled the  room were pretty tough-looking specimens. I noticed a few Italians of the  fat class and one or two sharp-faced  Jews, but for the most part these men  were the cheaper element of the second and third generation. They were  the loafers���������������������������the ward heelers. I certainly felt out of place among them  and to me even Rafferty looked out of  place. There was a freshness, a bulk  "aboul'him. that" his fellows here didn't  have.  As he shoved his big body through  the crowd, they greeted him by his  first name with an oath or a joke  and he beamed back at them all with  a broad wave of his hand. It was  evident that he was a man of some  importance here. He worked a passage for mc to thc front of the hall  and didn't stop until he reached a  group of about a dozen men who were  all pulling away at cigars. ln the  midst of them stood a man of about  Rafferty's size in frame but fully fifty  pounds heavier. Hc had a quiet, good-  natured face though a bit heavy. ' Ills  eyes were everywhere. He was the  first to notice Rafferty. He nodded  with   a  familiar,  "Hello, Dan."  Dan seized my arm and dragged me  forward:  "I want ye to meet me frind, "Mister  Carleton," he said.  Sweeney rested his grey eyes on me  a second, saw that I was a stranger  here, and stepped forward instantly  with his big hand outstretched. He  spoke without n trace of brogue.  "I'm very glad to meet you, Mr.  Carleton," he said.  I don't know that I'm easily impressed and 1 flattered myself that 1 could  recognize a politician when I saw one.  but I want to confess that there was  something In the way he graspi-d my  hand fhat Instantly pave me a distinctly friendly feeling towards Sweeney, I  should hav* said right then and there  CHAPTER XLL.  Our First Winter  The first winter was filled with just  about as much interest as it was possible  for  three  people  to  crowd  into  six or seven months.     And even then  there was so much left over which we  wanted to do  that we  fairly  groaned  as  we  saw  opportunity   after  opportunity  slip by   which   we simply  didn't have the time to improve.  *'  To begin with  the boy,  he went al  tri s=st-u d ies���������������������������w i t h=-a=zes t=,tlia_t_=pJaced_  him among tho first ten of his class.  Dick wasn't a quick boy at his books  and so this stood for shoer hard plugging. To me this made his success  all the more noteworthy. Furthermore -it wasn't the result of goading  either from Ruth or myself. I kept  after him about the details of his  -school life and about the boys he met,  but I let him go his own gait in his  studies.. _I. wanted to see just how the  new point of view would work" out "in  him. The result as I sav: it was that  every night after supper hc went at  bis problems not as n mere schoolboy  but man-fashion. He sailed in to  learn. He bad to. There was no  prestige in that school coming from  what tlie fathers did. No one knew  what the fathers did. It didn't matter. With half a dozen nationalities  in the race tho school was too cosmopolitan to admit such local issues. A  few boys might chum together feeling  they were better than the others, but  the school as a whole didn't recognize  them. Each boy counted for what he  did���������������������������what he was.  Of the other nine boys in the first  ten, four were of Jewish orijerin,  three were Irish, one was Italian,  and the other was American born  but of Irish descent. Half of  them hoped to go through college  on scholarships and the others had  equally ambitious plans for business.  The Jews were easily the most brilliant students, but they- didn't attempt anything else. The Italian showed some literary ability and wrote n  little for the school paper. The  American burn Irish boy was made  manager of the Freshman football team  ���������������������������two of them played on the school  eleven nnd the others were Just built  for track athletics and basket ball.  Dick tried for the eleven, hut he wasn't heavy enough for one thintr and  sn didn't make anything hut a substitute's position with the freshmen,   )  was as terrible a thought to think of  leaving him penniless at twenty-one  as leaving him an orphan at five  months. The burden of his whole  career rested on our shoulders.  But now as I saw him take his place  among fellows who were born dependent upon themselves, as I learned  about youngsters at the school who at  ten earned their own living selling  newspapers and even went through  college on their earnings, as I watched  him grow strong physically and tackle  his work aggressively, I realized that  even if anything should happen to  either Ruth or myself the boy would  be-able-to=kand=on=his^ov,m^eel..=^H___  had the whole world before him down  here. If worst came to worst he  could easily'���������������������������support himself daytimes,  and at night learn either a trade or  a profession. This was not a dream  on my part; I saw men who were actually doing it. 1 was doing it myself for that matter. Personally I  felt as easy about Dick's future by  tho middle of that first winter as  though J bad. established an_ annuity  for him which would assure liim 'all  the advantages I had ever hoped he  might receive.     So did Ruth.  1 remember some horrible hours 1  passed In that little suburban house  towards tlie end of my life there. Ruth  would sit huddled up in a chair and  try to turn my thoughts to other things  hut I could only pace the floor when I  thought what would happen to hor and  the boy if anything should happen  to me; or what would happen to tbe  boy alone if anything should happen  to the both of us. The case of Mrs.  Bonnington hung over me liko a nightmare and the other possibility was  even worse. Why, when Cummings  came down with pneumonia and it  looked for a while as though he might  die, I guess I suffered, by applying his  case to mine, as much as ever he himself did on hiB sick bed. I used to inquire for his temperature every night  as though it were my own. So did  every man in the neighborhood.  Sickness wns a wicked misfnrtunt  to that little crowd. When death did  pick one of us, the whole structure of  that family came tumbling down like a  house of cards. If by the grace of  God the man escaped, he was left  hopelessly in debt by doctor's bills if  in the meanwhile he hadn't lost his  job. Sickness meant disnster, swift  nnd terrible whatever its outcome. W>  ourselves escaped it. to be sure, h\v  I've sweat blood over Mie mere though*  of it.  (To be continued)  AUTOS FOR THE YUKON  Automobiles of suitable construction  could be used in the Yukon. Local  tests in the last two years in all kinds  of weather have proved that the gasoline does not congeal in the cold weather?"  Two years ago a large-automobile  was used successfully during the winter in Dawson and on suitable country  roads. Last winter the White Pass  and Yukon Route'Co., which operates  a 330-mile stage line in winter between  White Horse and Dawson,0 tried an  automobile, but it did not prove satisfactory, as the automobile's gauge was  much wider than, that -of - the sleds  which they were using and the ."sled  I rack could not" be used. . " '  The snowfall in the Yukon Basin between the first of October and the last  of April���������������������������usually about two feet���������������������������remains on the ground until melted by  the sun in-the spring. By mid-winter  the track is worn down in the snow  by these narrow-gauge sleds until the  banks on either side are IS to 24 inches  high, making it difficult if not impossible for a wide-gauge vehicle of any  kind to pass over the road.  There being* no blizzards and little  wind in winter in the Yukon Valley,  there are ���������������������������' no snowdrifts to contend  with, except on timberless ridges. The  roads usually have low and even grades  and were they of suitable width would  bo well suited for motor vehicles. These  roads, or'trails, were originally made  15 to 25 inches wide to accommodate  the dog sled.  When horses took tbe place of dogs  these trails were widened to accommodate the "double-ender" one-horse sled,  which is long and narrow, with the  runners turned up at both ends to save  reversing the sled, which is difficult to  do=on-such^nar-row=roads=when=tur-ning;  back. In recent years some ot these  roads have been widened for the use  of wagons in summer, over which  heavy loads are drawn by two, four  and six horses.  If some motor vehicle company would  construct a motor car of the width of  tho sled now in use in this country  it could be used to great advantage  throughout the whole Yukon Valley  for._specdy_ ..travel in conveying mails,  passengers ancl freight. The time now  occupied by stage between White  Horse and Dawson is five to eight days,  with relay stations at twenty-mile intervals, while an automobile should  make tlie journey at any time in the  year within two days..  SOME TALL; SOME SHORT  One is apt to harbor a vague impression that in order to join His Majesty's  forces it is essential to be able to boast  a vast number of inches.    '  Such ideas, however, are altogether  upset when one is confronted by a minute drummer boy, side by side with a  private whose height is nearer seven  feet than six; and one wonders that  such discrepancies are" not more  noticeable in the ranks���������������������������for, as a rule,  when a company is on the march, tiie  men's heads are surprisingly  level.  The explanation lies in the fact that  the regulations vary according to the  different regiments, and the particular  branch of work which the man wishes  to take. up. "        . .  Thus, a man can enlist in an infantry  battalion if he is only five' feet two  inches "in height; but -if he wishes to  'join~the Mountain Artillery as a-gun'-f.  ner, he must not, be less than "five feet,  seven inches���������������������������or, if _a_driver," five feet,  four inches. - ���������������������������_-;'*  The standards for weigbt and. chest  measurements    vary  " accordingly,    "so  Tommy .Atkins is invariably, well-pro-~  portioned, iv . '       ;  MONTMARTRE  MODES  Montmartrc has no beauty and no  passion. It is mean and unkempt and  false. It does its very worst to be  wicked, because its English patron  would like it to be wicked, ancl Montmartre knows that its business is to  amuse him; but you have no idea how  hard it is to amuse others when you  yourself are being bored and tired. If  London truly liked Montmartre, if it  were to her not a tradition but a need,  London would have its Montmartre,  as it has its claret and shampagne. It  might not grow on English soil; but it  might be easily imported, without its  most objectionable sides, such as  Apaches, skeleton horses, bad smells,  and thin-tired taxis. Not that Apaches,  bad smells, and uncomfortable taxis  are unbearable in themselves, but thai  they seem out of place in a great city.  A Klephti in red fez and fustanelle.  supple, strong, and beautiful, stnndinp  on a rock against the blue sky of  Greece, holds your sympathy and admiration, even if he does hold you to  ransom. A Paris Apache���������������������������anaemic  ���������������������������onsumptive, under-sized, smelling of  ��������������������������� ���������������������������",-)"1*������������������n nr,fl of chenn scent. In but-  ton-boots, and cap or bowler���������������������������is a re-  THE TELEPHONE  IN  JAPAN  The telephone was inaugurated in  Japan twenty-one years ago; prior to,  that time it was not regarded as useful, but it is now looked upon as one  of the necessary means of communi- .  cation. It is installed at many, local  points besides the representative pre-  fectural cities. ' At the time of thec  inauguration of the telephone, the government authorities did their best to  obtain as many subscribers as possible,  but they had*to open with 155 subscribers in Tokio and 45 in Yokohama. "  Calls at that time were only about  one thousand" daily. A few years  later the public began to appreciate  the usefulness of the telephone* and it  became increasingly popular. Consequently the government extended the  =system=in^l8*36=and^again=im_907,=,in=  order- to meet the general demand.  About thirty million yen ($14,000,000)  have hitherto been expended on the  telephone system; telephone wires now  connect over 1,600 citiee, towns and  villages: there are over 700 exchanges  with about 126,000 subscribers: The  wires extend over 440.000 miles, and  calls per annum exceed 400,000.000, tho  annual revenue reaching 10,000,000 yen.  The growth of the telephone system ~  Is" "undoubtedly" a "source "of "satisfac-  tion lo Japan; but compared with that  in Europe and America it is still far  behind in popularity and the extent  of its use. The number of applications for telephone connection '.s fur  In excess of the number of installations  which the authorities can undertake  with the fund at thoir disposal. With  each application 15 yens must be deposited. The government's project Is  to install 61.230 stations by-1912. with  an estimated outlay of 18.200.000 yen.  The excess of demand over supply has  given rise to the telephone broki-rpge  business. At one time the transfer  of the privilege of installation commanded the price of as high as 80������������������  yen or more. In the summer of 1909  the authorities undertook the installation of 300 connections in Tokio. for  those who offered 200 yen, and this  had the effect of pushing down the  'market-price" of the transfer to about  that figure. The yearly charge for  telephone connection varies between (0  and 40 yen, according to location.  The Ingenuity of modern advertisers  :s unlimited, but the public is becom-  ng so blase about novelties that It Is  ������������������������������������������������������mly.. the very bright ideas which really  'catch on."  An enterprising tradesman In Berlin  ecently devised a new scheme for ad-  ���������������������������ertislns** his wares, which proved an  ���������������������������nqunllfied success, and attracted considerable attention.  "* I  ���������������������������I  1  J I p  I  if  if /  i)  t   v  It -  p  S'  t  lr$;  ���������������������������r!'-  tr'f  r:  Til1- -  |/4f  i1k.  '���������������������������*.���������������������������:  ii) - ���������������������������  V  vili  I"  ENDERBY PEESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  ^  HOW TO REMOVE WARTS    "  Don't allow these unsightly excres-  eensas to spoil the beauty of your  hands or arms. Remove them painlessly. Cure thom for all time by applying Putnam's Painless Corn and  Wart Extractor. Failure impossible,  results always sure with Putnam's  Corn* and Wart Extractor. Price 25c.  AN   INTERESTING   EXPERIMENT  Few people realize how quickly u  flovrer blooms and fades, and more  especially how much nourishment it  requires to sustain its freshness once  it has been plucked.  Tho death of some tulips wat  brought about by injuring the lower  part of tho stem of the plant in such  a way lhat tho stimulating flow of sap  could nut reach the petals.  In a quarter of an hour tho stalks  above thc injury began to droop; ten  minutes more and the leaves lost their  crispness; another ten and the petals  ���������������������������followed suit. In an hour and a quarter tho poor littlo flowers were completely wrecked.  Another 'experiment, beloved of  uohoolboys, is to place the stalk of a  white daisy, or a similar flower, in a  pot of red ink. One ean literally watch  the veins in the pelals turn a de.licaK-  pink, and in the space of an hour or so  the whole blossom will be suffused  with a rosy blush.  Ordinary washing blue, or even  black ink.' used in the same way, will  produce quite startling results.  Always put a small piece of crust  Into the frying-pan before frying fish.  This prevents tho fat from spluttering  and making the stove greasy, and  shows by its. brown color just when  the fat is at the right heat for the  iish to be put in.  When Your Eyes Heed Care  Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smart in?���������������������������Feels  i Fine���������������������������Acts Quickly. Try it for Rud, Weak,  Watery Eyes aud Granulated Eyelids. Illustrated Book in each Package. Murine is  compounded by our Oculists���������������������������not a "Palcnt Medici no"���������������������������but used in successful Physicians' Prac-  * Uco for many years. Now dedicated to the Publie and sold by DnifrRials ut 25c and fiCcpcr Bottle.  Murine Eyo Salro in Aseptic Tubes, 25c and 60c.  Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago  F Winter weather roughens and reddens  jmvr skin, causing chaps, chilblains  u4 general discomfort, try  I  NA-DRU-CO  Witch Hazel:Cream  The creamy ingredients sooth and soften  lhe ������������������������������������������������������iter skin, while the Witch Hazel  "penetrates and heals the,deeper tissues.  _ Delightful after shaving or washing.    --  -   25c. a bottle, at your_ druggist's.    ���������������������������  NATIONAL DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO.  :,.    OF CANADA, LIMITED.." -      IBS  'OVJ***  ARID  h  ^"7-V-r"'    -7 -ro  Pillar fur & woui co  ZZ 77' '������������������������������������������������������ ifr-fiVPtm *. ta > 11  fyyitotNWPCG   <   MAftruiu.  W*R* T E".' P O 1* tllnu   , i.  'fs     **������������������''>.*���������������������������.        ���������������������������: ��������������������������� ***  ���������������������������'���������������������������-    BPERS. G.'ll)t KRfcfc   iv.   li     ,   ,, .  ,VL^SH*iR TO US  WHY SUFFER   AIL WINTER?  r  V  V  "Hardfleld, N.B.  "It affords me great pleasure to con-  rey, not only to you, but to all sufferers  from Backache and Rheumatism the  ffreat relief I have obtained from the  use of Gin Pills. I feel thankful to you.  I-rccommend Gin Pills to everyone suf-  ' fering as I did.  "ROBERT M. WILSON."  Write us for free sample of Gin Pills  _ to__try.___Thcn gct.the regular.size_boxes  at your dealers, or direct from us���������������������������  80c a box, 6 for |2.50. Money refunded  tf Gin Pills fail to cure. National Drug  fc Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,  Oept. R.P., Toronto.  KEEP IT  HANDY  Yon can never tell when  a horse  is going to  develop a Curb, Splint,  Spavin, Ringbone or a        W65  lameness.    Yet it is bound  te. happen  sooner or later  And yon can't afford to keep  him in the barn. Keep a bottle of  Kendall's Spavin Cure  handy at all times. Mr. Brietn,  of Icelandic River, Man., writes:  "I have been using Kendall's  Spavin C������������������re and find it safe and  awe."  Get Kendall's Spavin Cure at  any druggist's.   |i. per bottle���������������������������  6 bottles for $5.  I "Treatise oa the  J Horse* *���������������������������free - or  I-write to  wwir���������������������������  I Dr. B. J. aatDAixco.,  Mr������������������ FaUt. Vt.,������������������. S.������������������.  Tulsi    Das    was a  great  epigrammatist.   To menLion his name preach-  ,ng in a village1 is to strike a sympathetic  chord   at   the   beginning.       Ex-  i-resident Woudrow Wilson used to tell  hoav an  English  politician  who  was ai  rather poor speaker and sometimes ran  -hort  of  ideas,   used   to  mention   the  name   of   Gladstone   and   make   up   a  ��������������������������� luotalion  from   him,   planning  in   the  applause   that  greeted   the   name   the  next  few  sentences    of    the  address.  .Sometimes it is that way wilh the new  bazaar preacher.    Ho begins by mentioning the name of Tulsi  Das.    This  national hero of the Hindus was born  in 1532 in the region not far from our  city  of  Allahabad.   ., Tulsi   became  a  wandering  ascetic,   of  whom  even   to  this' day  there are .5,000,000  in  India.  Me,   however,   was   not   an   ordinary  fakir���������������������������a man who goes as naked as the  law   allows   and   who   covers   himself  with clay and ashes and lets his hair  mat itself daily.   Tulsi Das was clean-  minded, too.   When the time came for  his settling down as a poet he translated the old Sanskrit epics of obsolete  language  into Hindi,  the language of  the people.   Valmeki's Ramazan is the  source   and   inspiration   of   the   great  Mindi epic.    It itself is not free from  impurities,  and  it  is  one  of  the  few  glories  of    Indian ' literature  that  in  Tulsi  Das'  Ramazan  not one   impure  thought is to be found.   The worth of  ihis statement can only.be appreciated  by one who is familiar with the filth  found in Indian literature.    The entire  poem has been called a passionate protest    against    the  virtual  atheism  of  philosophical   Hindu   philosophy,     "ln  the Ramazan we are not told of a universal  nonpersonal  essence  in  which  one's individuality Is to be merged and  lost forever."    The  bits  of  hope held  out, the broken lights, aii are fitted to  help  the  wanderer  in   the  search  for  truth,   and   the  Ramazan  is  probably  now the best-loved book "of India.    It  has   been   recently   put   into   English  prose by R. C. Dutt, and -now it has  found'   its    way into the Everyman's  Library. ���������������������������.'-*>  Tulsi Das was writing when Shak-  speare lived.    Shakspeare is great today because he glorifiednhe language  of the common people,,as did his dark-  dcinned brother" in  far-off Hindustan:  Milton-thought a long "time over the  question as to whether he should-put  'Paradise Lost"  in  Latin  or English.  Ke -voted" for English, arid' it was the  .best decision'he made in his,life.. Tulsi  .Das-cast- his-writingsin, the, language  of the common people, "and that is why.  <o many of India's 300,000,000 love him  to-day. "     _ . ��������������������������� ,'   __;   -s _-���������������������������--,  Here are a few "pearls from"'India's  coral, strand. They have lost their  charm, for they are not in the original;  but. they are for you to .read:     *  So long as the hook is applied to the  elephant's neck, so long'he stays clean.  When the hook is away he throws'dust  over himself.    ..,  There are two things in the world  worth doing: Giving a crust to the  needy, and worshipping'God. .  Fever is "not cured-without bitter  medicine.  The diamond fell on'the market and  got ..covered with dirt. Many a fool  passed by; only the jeweller recognized  "Why should you go on doing that for  pleasure which causes pain? Out upon  the gold ear-ring which tears the ear-  iobo.  - How will you get water if you dig  vour well on a mountain? Why perform labor which results in nothing?  Who sought found it by going into  Jeep water. What will that heron  oatch^who-stands^outu.on=.tho^shore-?-=^  My friend, can you tell me the reason  why scholars, whether old or young  ire always bent? They sit on the  ������������������������������������������������������hore, looking over the boundless sea  of knowledge, and their bodies are bent  in trying to gauge its extent.  These four things���������������������������field work, writing letters, making requests, fastening  the horse's belt���������������������������do for yourself,  though   you   havo   many   servants.  A hoard of metal, attracts lightning.  -A-wlse enemy-is better than a foolish  friend.  From bread to parched grain, there  Is no food like cooked rice.  Thero is no maternal nor paternal  aunt equal to one's mother.  True heart-love is not broken by absence; submerge (lint for ages, it will  not lose Its fire.  My friend, beware lest the cord of  'ovo be broken; for even though it be  lied again, there remains the knot.  See what friendship there is between  wood and water; since it grew by  water's help, wood will not be suffered  to sink.  O Tulsi, the spell with which to conquer the world is to repress the hard  raying.  Why be impatient;? The tree brings  ���������������������������iot forth fruit until its season comes,  however well it be watered.  Let not your piety be .temporary, like  -ainy-season streams. Praise those  dreams which flow on even during the  rreatest time of drought, the month of  May.  Rain that keeps steadily falling will  111 a lake.  By steady practice even a dull Intellect is sharpened; as by coming and  Toing a rope cuts its mark on a stone.  O Tulsi, he only can walk humbly  who is greater than pride.  O Tulsi, coming into the world, learn  1 lesson from the sugar cane, which  ives its sweetness to him who abuses  Know gold when tested; drink water  when it has been filtered; know a man  when you  have  lived  wilh  him.  The a real poison-bearer (ihe snake)  goes about with bowed head; the-little  poison-bearer (the - scorpion. goes  about  wilh  tail  held  aloft.  The blackbird, which claims nothing  eats good food; the goat, which claim;,  much, gets stripped of its hide.  Keep seven hands distant from an  elephant, twenty from a woman, but  thirty from a drunkard.  Tho great 'do not praise themselves  nor use swelling words. You never  heard the diamond say, "I am worth a  lac of rupees."  O Tulsi, remain not in (he town  wlierc.you were born; when the sainl  comes, they call out his boyish nickname.  The true gold of friendship is tested  by the touchstone of misfortune  Do not tell your troubles;'no one can  lose his grief by dividing it with others.  Ihe ant wants to fathom the sea  Candies  are   not   distributed  during  the battle.  The cat's the aunt of tho tiger  If you can't give sugar, talk sugar.   '  1'ire and straw cannot agree.  The dark house is full of cobras  -numTmi m tN nm mi 11 m>f 1HI Ml 1111 im UM^  Holloway's Corn Cure takes the corn  out by the roots.   Try it and prore lt.  '        DWARF RAILROADS  ������������������?f?*f th?J1S������������������ rai,roacls jn the* United  font��������������������������� n5������������������������������������fre ,6Sf than eisht mil<*  m������������������f >? h6Se ������������������nly twenty-nine-are  more than ?even miles in length, while  twenty-five just reach that distance.  Eighteen are six miles long, forty cover  five m, es, sixteen run four miles,  twenty-five three miles, nineteen two  S6! "?* el*ht are a single mile from  end to end. c  Every part of the country furnishes  specimens of these dwarf roads. They  are found, in mining districts and  scenic sections; they are .the handy  helpers around industrial plants and  tJ���������������������������in^ icentres:1 ^ey climb mountains that would be impossible other-  WIS������������������, fc ' *   -  The  Johnstown   and   Stony   Creek  Sfnir������������������a.d Which i3 only a mile long,  connects with the Pennsylvania and  the Baltimore & Ohio in Pennsylvania  at .the two points,named in its title  J wight  w  the  specialty  of the road  ??* '���������������������������", .e ^ years ofits existence it  Lta������������������ to-?avo made a very satisfactory financial retiirri to its owners *  ''  Ar5V6^en r ������������������f the Due West Railro'ad?  No?   Well, it's hardly to be-wondered  f������������������ Jee"f *.ha-- it,s-scarcely-three-miles  long and stowed in-an out-of-the-way  corner of South Carolina. /Yet" it has  a umque;history of its own. The road'  runs from-the town of Due West to  powell Its construction was the outcome of the craving of the,inhabitants  of Due -West for easy transportation  to powell.   So the people of Due West,.  nnn^r n^1G ������������������f their town- issue~d *u;-  000 of railroad aid bonds on behalf of  the construction of the line, which was  opened for traffic in 1908.  r,Jh������������������r0a,d Wa^ a financi"l success  11 om the start and is comfortably paving its way. it has neither debts nor  bonds of its own, in which respect it is  almost without parallel in railroad his-"  tory. The "total cost of the construction of the road and its equipment, including- its two locomotives,* one pks-  senger and one baggage car; is said to  havo been" less than $30,000.    ,  One mile is the length of the Indiana  & Northern Railroad that _ connects  Myler with South Bend, Ind. It has  been m operation since 1891, and is a  vest-pocket corporation of a flourishing sort, having no funded or other  debts.  Small as it is, it is of considerable  importance as a belt line, for it is the  connecting���������������������������linir-bmwe^iTlthe" Lake  Shore & Michigan Southern, the Grand  Irunk Western, the Vandal ia, the  Michigan Central, and the Central Indiana & Southern railroads. All the  stock is held by a manufacturing corporation of South Bend. Last year it  paid $5,000 in dividends, its net earnings being $7,000.  Mary Lee is the sentimental name  ot a little freight railroad that runs be-  tweon East Blrmlngham_and. Boyles,  Ala., a distance of seven miles. It connects with the Queen & Crescent  Route, Southern Railroad and the  Louisville & Nashville Railroad.  Mary, according to published balance  sheets, is a paying proposition.  Fulton Chain Railroad i.s only two  miles in length, but this Lilliputian  lino has brought enjoyment to thousands of summer vacationists. It  runs from Fulton Chain to Old Forge,  N. Y., and is operated by the New  iork Central lines mainly in connection with the hot weather traffic. Last  year it carried 53,070 passengers; its  net earnings were $0,019, and it had  the comfortable little surplus of $13,-  341  tucked away in  its jeans.  The Granite City & East St. Louis  Terminal Railroad has been paying a  five per cent, dividend for several  years. It is a subsidiary road, rent-  ted for an indefinite number of years  by the St. Louis Merchants Bridge &  Terminal Railroad. The tracks are  less than two miles in length.  One of the most prosperous of the  little fellows is the Lake Champlain  & Moriah Railroad, that runs from  Port Henry to Mineville, N. Y��������������������������� a distance of between seven and eight  miles. In 1010 its net earnings were  ?ol,000, and this year, so it is claimed,  that amount will be greatly surpassed.  It was  opened  in  1869,  so  that  it  is  9otiDRj|PS  AN-'cBctableTrcparationfor Assimilating UieTocdandllegula-  ling thc Stomachs andBowels of  jurASis /Children  PromotesDigestion.CheeTful-  ness and Rest.Contai ns neither  Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.  NotNahcotic.  J\tayJan SmJ"  /UxJcnnm* -  JMslbSab-  AnissSetd *  liffmiiant -.  rllimJsed-  aerifuit Sufmr.  nfcfcyrws* Fhnmr.  Aperfcct Remedy for Constipation, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea  Wonns.Convulsions.Fevcrish-  ness and Loss OF SLEEP.  Facsimile Signature of  NEW YORK.  Al b months  old  35DOSLS-J5CLNTS  For Infants and Children,  I Ihe Kind You Have  Always Bought  Bears the  Signature  of  For Over  r  Thirty Years  EXACT COPT Of'  ���������������������������41**  7- 7..7.JI  ,,' '.'A*!  quite.an old timer. It.has six locomotives, three passenger cars and 326  pre. cars. It "is operated almost entirely in connection with the iron mines  of Mineville.- Last "year :it-moved  026,631-tons' of freight.' -��������������������������� Its surplus  is ?12S,360. "Not so~ bad for a dwarf  road. <���������������������������-",,      ���������������������������    "      " "   Z.   '-.  ���������������������������- Public-interest in; the "work of the  Tuskegee -..Institute,^- ,:AIa., ~f of-which  Booker'T. Washington is'.founder^"arid  president,-to' a very-groat "extend-is  .explanatory of,the present-prosperity  of the ,Tuskegee Railroad.'"'" This road  runs from Chehaw, Ala.,' to the'.institute, a distance of about six miles. "It  has. only two locomotives, one" pas-"  senger and one 'mail arid express car,  yet in 1910 if earned net.$30,773, carried 24.S27, 'passengers and paid, a  dividend of 14 per cent.1  But .the - little'.'road has had its  troubles. 0 Jt was'incorporated in 1SG0;  was reorganized in 1871, _after"its public sale for debt;.chartered in 1002, and  opened for traffic about a year later.  Between.its incorporation and its first  operation its history is that of tedious  and intricate litigation. .���������������������������  The 'picturesquely, titled Yreka Railroad of California link's the town of  that name Avith .Montague, the distance  between the two points boing less than  eight miles. Its rolling stock, consists  of two engines, two freight and two  passenger cars. The road makes a  profit. In 1.010 it carried 24,041 passengers, its net earnings were $3,269  and its surplus $555.  For. Sprains and Bruises.���������������������������There' is  Nothing" better for sprains and contusions .than .Dr.. Thomas' Eclectric' Oil.,  lt will reduce the swelling that follows;  a sprain,j.will., cool.the'-inflamed/.flesh;  arid* draw the pain' as. if by-magic.'',������������������Itj  will, take the/ache'out'of a bruise.and  prevent.the flesh- from discqloringTf.'lt'  seems- as if. there.was^magic*in "it,7'Bo"*;  speedily does the injuryidis'appear'.un^  der"treatment;���������������������������*--"- = ��������������������������� r >7"''^:7':'t"-='~l,rf  The Otis Railroad is away up in the  Catskill Mountains in New York, and  is used "to carry summer visitors to  Otis Summit, which is all that its name  implies. "When vacation time is on  this six-mile road and its transportation facilities are pretty well strained.  It connects with the Catskill Mountain  and thc Cairo railroads. It has one  stationary engine, two passenger and  two baggage cars. Last year tho net  earningsofthellttle road woro'?7,06i:"  1  7\ GROWING^CALABASH PIPES;y  -r The fruits .are allowed, to remain on  the'vine,  which'is  a..relative,.of/the  gourds,, till -,the "outer parts are'quite  hard, - for if. gathered. before ,,lhey 'are  fully ripe difficulty' is  experienced:in  seasoning. '. On .the  other hand,'they  must  not  be allowed . to" reinaih-lorig  enough to be subjected to frost,"- for a  severe frost is .likely to cause injury.  Dry, sunny weather is more favorable  to-the- development of .fruit, than- wet"  weather, ~for   though ' the ' plants";/will  take plenty of water,,more .satisfactory-'  results are obtained'from watering bjr,  hand than from the plants being'sub;/  jected'to an excessive" amount of raifi.  The past summer, with its long-con-"  "linued-, heat   was": ideal .for   the; sue"-,  cessful cultivation ,of these gourds In  England,    providing   they,-were] "well  watered at "frequent intervals.    Seeds  sown hero on a slight hotbed and the  plants allowed to grow till they' hare  filled a frame which could be lifted eflf  about mid-June, would  probably give  the . most    satisfactory    results.  -  If  grbwn_throughout-the-whole-of^thff|r  career in a frame or greenhouse, however, arrangements ought to be made  for a free circulation of air at all times.  Apart from the utility of the fruits of  this plant  it is quite ornamental  enough    to    receive   attention    from    a  decorative standpoint, either indoors or  out.  -'- A'. 3v?"������������������i't  ."VxAfS-.rfJ^T  i2T^ rJ!cp"Vi5l  ]_-������������������. j5_____5_as^ I  'Z'zfr'fL f-'TTUr  '" ,."7*-.-VS|  .'7'r,'<V^I  ~yi������������������'''/rn  y'JizrZJ-  " _.   ^'  .il.  -',* ���������������������������"**���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������ "^1  ^v������������������l  /-':-���������������������������"  >"*  ". JnZ    **? I  Sf/iMs Gum  STOPS COUGHS SI?������������������i75EcS?i  Drives Asthma Like Magic.-Tho im ���������������������������  medlate-holp-from"Dr"rJr"DrKclIb"gg*fr  Asthma Remedy seems liko magic.  Nevertheless it is only a natural remedy used In a natural way. Tlie smoke  or vapor, reaching the most remote  passage of the affected tubes, brushes  aside tho trouble and opens a way for  fresh air to enter. It ia sold by dealers  throughout.the land,  -rr^- *=-1  To have the children sound and  healthy is- the first care of a mother.  They cannot be healthy If troubled  with worms. Use Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator.  ������������������������������������������������������        ���������������������������*���������������������������"- '       ���������������������������"       ******'''''''''''w,^H,i������������������s,-vHaHH,'^HHaHn,,,,,,,,,,i,'''''HH''HHH'HH  We Positively Guarantee  That a 25-Pound Pail of  International Stock Food  Will Save You $7.00  worth of Corn or Oats  Because it promotes digestrn and assimilation, and  enables you to cut down the grain ration 15% to  25% and still get belter results. This saving of  grain represents a saving of good hard cash to yon.  WE WANT YOU TO FEED 100 LBS. AT OUR RISK  It will not cost you  a cent if you are not satisfied.  See our dealer in your town or write u- for particular.    Mention  this paper and the stock you own and we will seLd you a lilh������������������,  size 16x22, cf our three champion stallions.  International Stock Food Co. Limited, Toronto  ui  ���������������������������f- v++������������������trjffii.'' ���������������������������%' THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 9, 1912  Tennis  Rackets  Catcher's Mitts, Base-  Balls, , Tennis - Balls.  All Kinds of Sporting-  Goods Now Ready for  Your Inspection : : :  A. REEVES  cnn* st  Druggist & Stationer  Endcrhy  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.  Siulerby Lo'ise No. -10  iletcular meeting's (mil  Thursday on or after thc  full moon at 8 p. m. iD Oddfellow? IIuU. Visitmjr  bruthron cordially invited.  F. II.  HAHNES  Secretary  A. SUTCLIFFE  \V. M.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. at  $2 oier year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 2iic each subsequent insertion.' Contract advertising, SI an inoh per month.  Lewi! "Notices: "l2t a line first insertion: Sc a line  each subsetiuent insertion.  Kc-uliiitf Notices anc! Locals: JSe a lin������������������.  MAY 9.   1912  J. B. GAYLOKD. Troas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. as, k. or )*.  Meets every  Monday evuniiiK  \\n K. of. V. Hall.    Visitors ror-  "liially invited to aitend.  FRED. F. MOORE, C.C.  C. 13.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J.'COL.TAKT.iM,I<\.  Hall suitable"fo Concerts, Danced and al! public;  entertainment ^^^^^^rhy  '    PROFESSIONAL   ,  p W. CHAPMAN  [Organist at St. George'* Chureli]  Visits or receives pupils for T'iano, Ortraii, Violin.  SintfinK and Theory of Muiiie. Etc.  Address. P. O.'Uox 8-!. Enderby.  w  ALTER ROBJNSON  NOTARY   PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & MortK.-u.es.   Docu-  m-.'nl.i Witnessed.   Loans NoKotinte'I  OfTice: Poison & Robinson,  next  door Fulton's  went, Endev'ny, B. C.  T71NDERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK. Proprietress  Maternity Fees', ?20 per week  Fees coverinjr ordinary illness. 52 per day.  Hospital Tickets, half yearly and ye;iris;.  SJ per  month. ENDhRIl >, /'. C.  MORE STREET WORK WANTED  When the local improvement by-law,  was passed by the citizens of Enderby >  it was promised that street and side-;  walk  work  would    be   pushed ahead,  each year seeing   as much work done  under this by-law   as the season and,  requirements     would    permit.      The.  most difficult of the street work was;  tackled and disposed of the first sca-j  son, and the    cost,   ,vhile heavy, was,  more than offs.et by    the splendid re-j  suits.      The    streets   now macadam-j  ized have proved the best investment  ever made by    the   town, and" are aj  daily attraction   to  -he travellers in!  and out of the valley.     And the ac-j  tual cost to   the   ratepayers of this,  great improvement is but a mill and  a half added-  to   the present rate of  taxation,    which    is admittedly How.  Tt   was   promised   then,    that this  improvement   would  be continued as  the seasons would   permit and applications   were   received   for the work  from property owners willing to pay  half the   cost.       A   petition was received last   year    from the property|  owners on Belvedere   street, but the;  season was too far advanced to per-;  mit the work to    be oroceeded with7  Thc petition is    still . afore the City]  Council.   Also   another    petit.<.m  for-  work of a similar    i-haracter  ,-n the'  Salmon Arm road.     The work asked;  for is    greatly    needed.   The cost to;  the ratepayers    will   not exceed  one  mill.      We have the roadmaking- ma-j  chinery standing    idle, also the sand  hauled and    conveniently piio.1 to-be  used, in the work proposed.     An.1 wer  going" to   sec" the   best/ part ui the!  season pass   before    the  work .urledj  for is proceeded with ? j  This season,   of   all seasous, is the;  time for Enderby to advance.   Kv<ry  town in the Valley    '"s taking a new  start    The   proposed   railroal build-1  ing and   repair   work    to be carried!  forward in    the Valley is lending impetus to the forward movamon:.   We-  cannot afford to    let the work drop.)  We must, as a community, be. >:p -and  doing all the timef     The start made'  last year put "Enderby on the map in j  no uncertain  way.   Ts it good policy,  to rest on    what    was   then   accom-J  plished ?  be  exhibited    at    the    International  Dry Farming Congress, to be held in  Lethbridge,    Alta.,    on Oct.  21-26, I  trust you    will   grant   me    space to  make this fact known, and to ask the  hearty co-operation of the District as  a whole, as well   as the members of  this Institute, in getting together an  exhibit which   will be worthy of our  Valley.     I hope someone will volunteer to bottle some small fruits when]  in season   for   this   exhibit.       It isi  quite unnecessary   to    point out the;  inestimable    value   such a display of,  exhibits   from    our   District   will be,  towards increasing its present settlement and generally   helping towards  the   further   development    of   its resources in every respect.  I also wish to make known that I  have accepted the position of Enumerator for this District to the statistical branch of tho Department of  Agriculture, and to request that  everyone will fill in and return to me  the forms that will shortly be sent  out.  I wish it thorougnly understood  that these 'forms will be tabulated by  me before being sent in and the same  will be treated as private and confidential. As the-clerical, work of this  Institute is getting very heavy, I  trust everyone will return these  forms as requested and save further  correspondence.  Yours truly,  CLAUDE S.  HANDCOCK,  Sec.  Bank of Montreal  Established   817  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,    $15,413,000;   REST, $15,000,000.00  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G-. O. M. G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, "H.V. Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NE W YORK an'd CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from ?1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited UOth  June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A.  E. Taylor,  Manager  Where the Gourlay is Made  THE ONE THING IMPORTANT  PIANO rACTOBV  "In all the world there are only  two kinds of people���������������������������those who know  and those who do lot know. This  knowledge in the thing which matters.  What religion a man holds, to what  race he belongs, these things are not  important; the really important thing  is this knowledge���������������������������the knowledge of  God's plan for men, for God has a  plan, and that plan is evolution.  When once a man has seen that and  really knojws it, he cannot help working ������������������or it and making, himself one  with it. Sor because he knows, he  is on God's side, standing for good  and resisting evil, wording for evolu  tion and not for selfi.s'.ness."  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���������������������������  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Afrent  Apent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life Insurance  Oflicein brick block opp. The W.ilkor Press.-  TENDERS   ������������������VANTED  Tentlers    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,       I  Secretary of School Board,  Mara, B.  C. ���������������������������  WHAT RECIPROCITY MEANT  *-G  ���������������������������L���������������������������WILLTA.MS.  Dominion ami  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby. B.C.  D  R/lC W. KEITH,  OIIk-o hours:    Forenoon.  !) lo Kl:'!'l  Afternoon. I! to 1  UveuinK. R-.M to V:*.*.''  Sunday, hy appointment  .Ufliei-. Cm. CliM" am! C.or...--_7V-__       KN'PI-INKY  w.  E. BANTON,  In a letter dated January, 1911,1  discussing the reciprocity pact he-\  tween the United States and Canada,;  William Taft, President of the United'  States, wrote to Theodore Roosevelt,  ���������������������������"ex^president-  NOTICE  We are leaving Enderby for a time.  Our land sales are in '.'are of Messrs.  Harvey & Rodie. . Our legal matters  are left with Mr. "A. F. Grossman,  and Mr. P. D. Ahier has our power  of attorney to sign documents and  .transact .all.-hiisiness_ia_our_name   Are YOU going to do any  building this Spring ?  > <$<3*<S><$x*sk8*^<**^^  WE HAVE A FEW-SPECIALTIES  WHILE THEY LAST- ;'  ,���������������������������_���������������������������-'' i.-       ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Cull boards; $5.00 per thousand.*';     -  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand.  Some cheap Flooring, Ceiling and Drop Siding, $10.00 thousand  ���������������������������   No.:> 3 Cedtr,Bevel Siding, $10.00 thousand.  Also some/short Moulding at a reduced price.  Get in :early on some of the above bargains.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  Finest in Fhe 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 of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hoteLthe King EdwarcL_ In addition to Jthe ex-  Barrister, Solicitor, j  Notary Public, Convcyanscjr, j  etc.  Oflices, Bell Block. Enderby, B.C.  POLITICAL  T?NDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  & ASSOCIATION  .J. L. RUTTAN,  President.  A. F. GROSSMAN  Secretary.  TJIRISH regular 1'oul 'rabies'  ONE I- iill-si/.ed Billiard Tabic  .V/alker 'Press OffiGG. ���������������������������-. mG���������������������������  BAM, Hrup.  Kwong Chong  NEW LAUNDRY  EN'DERBY, B.  C.  Family    Washing   collected  weekly.  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction  ii-uaranteed.  "Tho amount of Canadian products  we would take would produce a current of business between Western Can-*  ada   and    the    United    States   that |  would make Canada only an adjunct'  of   the     United    States.   It     would  transfer all their important business  to Chicago and New York, with their'  bank .credits and .everything .else, _and ._  it would increase greatly the demand*  of Canada for our manufactures."      !  To this Colonel  Roosevelt replied: ,  "Dear   President:    It seems to me  that   what   you   propose to do with  Canada     is    admirable     from   every'  standpoint." !  Under    thc    caption    "Taft's   plot!  against Canada,"    the London  Daily  Mail    comments   editorially   on    thc  above letters:  "Rnglishmcn    will    ask    themsclvcsi  what wrong  the   British   Empire has,  done to the   United    States that the!  American    government should  set to1  work to plot    the   absorption of thc,  splendid Dominion   of which  our na-J  tion is so proud.       Mr. Taft's letter  proves how   serious    was the danger  and how warmly we ���������������������������should congratulate the Canadian people for their insight    and    determination    which enabled them to escape it."  MR. & MRS.  C. E.  STRICKLAND.  SUTTON'S SEEDS FOR 3912  "cellence of the mealsTBreakfasfis servedup to!0=  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowcry's Ledge.)  Flower, vegetable and farm seeds-  imported in thc original sealed packets from Sutton & Sons, the, King's  Seedsmen, RendiiK', England. Send  for catalogue. j      -A.-J. WOODWARD, Sole-Agent-',  512 Granville St., Vancouver    I  King Edward Hotel, L^URPHY  Enderby  DRY FARM PRODUCTS  Dear Sir: Having undertaken at  the request of the Department of Agriculture to collect a selection of the  Drv Farm products of this district to  Choice Bluestcm 'Iced Wheat and  Seed Oats for sale. Place your order  NOW as we have only a limited -quantity on hand. Thc Columbia Flour  ing'Mills Co., Ltd.  HAS RECORD FOR_G_ROWING HAIR  Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, will  do it in 05 cases out of 100. It is the  only remedy ever discovered that is  similar to the natural hair foods or  liquids of the scalp. Removes dandruff, prevents falling of the hair and  all other diseases of thc scalp. Each  package contains a packet of Machela  Dry Shampoo Powder. Price for complete home treatment, $1.00. Sold  and guaranteed by A. Reeves.  Seed  potatoes  for  Sale���������������������������American  Wonder  and  Mill  ion  Dollar.  G.  R  Lawes,  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Bwk'rby. B.C.  Contractors & Builders  First-clasH Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing.  Un.rlortakinK PnrlorH in connection.  Next to City Hall.  Deer Park Fruit Land  E N_D_E R_B Y ���������������������������  No Irrigation Required  Those lands arc situated on the b enches near Enderby and are especially suited for.Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, arc in splendid condition for planting. ,.,,.._._.._.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge. c-1_  100 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at   ->\to  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  i  !  i  (/  P  tl  i  -J  1  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  London-LaneiiBhire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCo.,of Liverpool (Lifedept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident Co., of Canada.  Fru it Land Hny Land  Town Lots  May 24th, 1912  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  -that's"the day  A  z -.������������������!  i f  Z  i  i1 t  4/  i  t1  Thursday, May 9, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  1 ,  it  El  I  BACK IN NEW BRUNSWICK  Bast   Scotch  Settlement,  King's Co., N. B  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear    Sir  no 'delay except,10 hours at Montreal   wind, but the gr,ound is drying fast.  and arrived in    St.  John Sunday at  I am going to start ploughing tojday  noon.     We had a good trip and the   (April 22nd).  children   enjoyed    it    very   much.    I      Will tell   you   next    fall about the  think St.  John is a nice place.   The  land, and   the   kind of crops grown,  snow was all    gone, but the ice was  and if we are sorry or glad we came  still on the St.    John river and for   here.  that reason I   could not go up that)    Yours truly, J. E. PEEVER.  way to look for land as I wished, so, "  I found this place on. the third day  and got in on Monday, two weeks  fnom the day we left Enderby. .  We got a goo'd, big ten-room house  and other buildings. There is 200  acres  with plenty fire wood. There are 250  apple trees, all sizes, some 20 inches -  across the trunkf It does not look  much for, fruit around here���������������������������is better  up river, I think. The land doesn't  look much to me. It is a red loam  with gravel, and some farms are very  stony. We are 44 miles from St.  John, 5 from a station, 2 from "a  siding; close to school, but there is  no school this term.  The   price    we   paid for farm was  CARD OF THANKS  We got a good young team, 6 and'other end of the road by letting a  8, weighing 2250, for ?300. Are worth1 contract for the construction of a  ,,���������������������������. ������������������ . n    '       ., ,       ,     .   .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������, bridge   (made  of steel   throughout)  $400,  am told.   Would be about ?600,over the Bow River at castle Moun-  in B. C.   We are buying cows at $40.; tain, and have arranged for the con-  There   are    some   cheaper.   Oats are struction   of   the   first  ten   miles  of  I    will   give you a few  60c per bushel,   timothy seed ?10 per'road   whic,h   wi"   hXms  this  comlnS  ,. l    ��������������������������� _ i���������������������������,i  ii*       oo iu    a        ,������������������ nr. .'motor road to the boundary of B. C,  lines to put   in    your paper,  for we   bushel, clover 28c per lb., flour *6.60,jwhore    the    provincial    government  will   be   very   busy    for a time and   butter 34, eggs 20c.   We had all kinds will take up the matter of building  won't be   able  to    write much,   we  of weather since coming.   There wasitbe road through British Columbia."  waited at Sicamous till Tuesday and  a real   severe   thunder   storm,   then' , TY}e   deputy   minister   staled   that  too* the Montreal train at 9:30. Had ������������������U. sleot. snow, rain, sunshine and.^^.f t?M ��������������������������� ���������������������������j ���������������������������*  the SI. Clair end. This motor road  will form a direct highway between  Calgary and the Columbia valley, the  road at present being completed  from Calgary to Banff. From Banff  to Windermere is 110 miles. This  motor road will cost a ciuarter of a  million dollars and in view of the  immense advantages that its construction will give the tourist traffic  each year handled by the C. P., R.  that big company has already advanced $75,000 towards its construc-  Headquarters Enderby Troop of Boyition. The scenery along this motor  Scouts, Enderby, B. C, May 8,1912. road Duts 'Switzerland in the shade  Dear   Sir:   Through    the Press the en^.m   tafce   two.yeare   work   t0  of* land,    about half    cleared,* f���������������������������* J"d ���������������������������m*T ������������������[ ^he/nderby complete      the      Banff-Windermere  i���������������������������.+, r������������������������������������������������������        a      mv. ocn' rro������������������P   Boy   Scouts . wish   to thank motor road  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  those members and the general public  ." who gave them such excellent support  If you want   absolutely pure milk,  tell the Glengerrack    Dairyman.   Mr.  at their dance last Friday night, and, MacQuarrie   states   that he has now  his milk house   and dairy stock kept  as sleek and   clean as cement floors,  I also thank   those   who assisted with  I 'donations    of    provisions,   etc.,    although unable to .be present.  Signed on behalf of the Troop,  G. G. CAMPBELL, Scoutmaster.  CANADA'S  GUr.AT MOTOR  ROAD.  W. W. Foster, deputy minister of  $1,500.   Not muchi'good"   Some will iH,bfliC W0I'ks' was in Revelstoke-rc-  ������������������,-��������������������������� n.���������������������������   k.-in-                         ^       , l  c-ently   in   company. with    Engineer  sav  the    htm'dinp-s    ire    wnrtVi   a   1/-.+   m ��������������������������� ___.    ._____.    ...     ,. ,   .    . ....  say the buildings are worth a lot  more than -that. The man who  owned it lumbers, and bought it for  the, timber. Has over 2000 acres  still and can sell cheap.  Forde, Jooking into the .advisability-���������������������������  of -stprting work on tho Banff-  Windermere road at the St. Clair  end. To a Mail-Herald reporter Mr.  Foster said:���������������������������-"The Dominion government has already started  at the  whitewashed walls and plenty of running water can make it.  FOR SALE  Horses,  cow,   separator,  tent,   harness, bone-cutter, hens, stumper.  WANTED���������������������������Heifers,  duck eggs,   Jersey bull, lambs, young pigs.  For information apply to���������������������������  REGISTRY-DEPARTMENT,  ��������������������������� , C. S. Handcock, sec-treas.'  NORTHERN. OKANAGAN FARMERS  INSTITUTE  Every ViewpointReve^  ANY way you look at the clothes question  you will find the best answer to your clothes  requirements in " Fit-rite." Some men lay  most stress on style. Others say wear's the thing  that counts. We say, you should expect both  correct designing and honest materials, and we  offer you this combination in "Fit-rite" high-  grade garments for men.  J. W. EVANS & SON  , Enderby, B. C.  ^  GOOD land in SMALL acreage, VERY close to town,   cm the MONTHLY  PAYMENT (without Mitcrest) plan,   s a new thing.  WE ARE SELLING THIS RIGHT ALONG.  See us for fair dealing.   Big variety of propositions, and no urging to buy  Get Our List  Orchardists:  The Fmser Volley Nurseries, Ltd.  ALDERGROVE,   B.   C.  Have the Finest  Home-Grown Nursery Stock  Including��������������������������� o  ' __ ���������������������������-  ������������������ ������������������ ' '  ,  APPLES,  PEARS, PLUMS. CHERRIES,   SMALL   FRUITS  AND ORNA- Z  MENTAL  SHRUBBI'iRY.  I  LIVE DISTRICT AGE.VT WANTED.  For full particulars, write���������������������������*  "'.,  RICHARD McCOMB, '7/ XX'-'  General Manager, ,.- ^  Aldergrove, B.C'*"  MILITIA ORDERS'  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba,.  Saskatchewan and Al:  berta,    the    Yukon . Territory,    the  Northwest Territories arid a portion  of the province, of British' Columbia,  may'be leased for a term'of "twenty-  one years at an7 annual, rental,.of ?1  an acre.'7Not7more than 2,56f/-acres  will be leased ^to/one applicant.'.--Z.  '  .Application-   for va"   lease- must be  made by-."the - applicant in person'to'  [the \Agerit'-_,or ;sub;Agent'of the" dis-.  trict in which rights" applied for'are  [situated": .���������������������������-**-" L7*- ,7- ''"'.77 ''-''-' -  .In surveyed territory the land must'  be described   by '" sections, * or-, legal  sub-divisions of _ sections', and in' un-  surveyed   territory, the, tract applied  ���������������������������for shall be staked but by "the applicant himself;     '  Each application must be accom-'  panied by a fee' for $5 which -will be  refunded if* the-rights applied for are  not ^available, but not otherwise.   A I  The Enderby Troop,. 1st B.-C". Horsey  will parade mounted at-the* armory,.;  at 2, p.m., . on, Wednesday [-ol', each'  ..rweek'-until .further   notice.    '_''���������������������������?/���������������������������'���������������������������/  ''      ,    E.b.J.L.HENNIKER./Capt. .'/  E.^Jv  "it-a-  JJjiyerj^Feed^  Good Rigs v. Careful ,Dfiv-  \ers; Draying of.'all'.kinds:^:  Comfortable and- Comment;  dious Stabling for ���������������������������teams.'V-'l.  Prompt attention to all customers  x % ir~ I  ).  f5.'-7''i?  7'7Jf;������������������'i|  yyf-\  !z;-/������������������y)\  Land-seekers; arid Tourists in* '  vited to give us a trial. .- ' >,    r;  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  j furnish the Agent with sworn returns  j accounting for   the.   full quantity ot  ���������������������������  merchantable.coal mined and:pay the I"  royalty thereon.    ~Ix the coal mining '  rights are   not   being operated, such  returns should   be furnished at least I  once a year. ; ��������������������������� j   ' ,- ,;,t    C\\  The lease will include the coal, min- i '?        ��������������������������� ' -      -       '/-.'-'y,.7Xj  ing rights only, but the lessee may be '    If you want prime fresh meats,''.we'  7:1  . pfc >��������������������������� I  Fresh Meats  permitted     to     purchase '  whatever  available surface rights may be con-  jsidered necessary for the working of  jthe mine at the.ratg_o_f_j. 10.00_an.acre.  "killed   and cut strictly  ta, and   are  FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash,* so  can give you the best.price possible.,  For   full     information   application  j 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.      |*     D     Shoi*rftf__  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized    publication   of; v**   1X*  ������������������J*1*a* |'*C>  this   advertisement   will not be paid i                                  En DERBY, B  for. ap2 j ( "  have them.- Our. cattle are-grain'-fed1-  and selected by our own buyers-from ,  the richest feeding grounds in Alber-"-  J. S. JOHNSTONEi  Cement Building  Contractor  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks  veneer"  blocks,    cement 'brick,   lawn  vases,  peer   blocks,   chimney blocks;  also lime and cement.  Leave orders early.  Enderby, B. C.      i  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights 4c.  Anyone Bonding m sketch and doscrlntlon mar  quickly ascortuln our opinion froe wficUior an  Invention Is prohably patentable. Communications strictlyoonlUonttal. HANDBOOK onPntouti  aont fruo. Oldost ncoucy forsocurliiKpulonLa.  Pal on ts takon tlirouRh Munn A Co. receive  special notice, wit liout cbni-Re, la tha  Scientific Jliiiciicnii.  A handsomely Ultistratwl weekly. iArucgt circulation ot any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada, $3.75 a year, pontage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealer*.  MUNN SCo.36,Broad^. New York  Branch Oflico, 6*25 F 8U Wmbluwtou, D. C  WONT  FOR^  YEARS  For Sale by'  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO BN'DERBY PRESS  AND, WALKER'S WEEKLY  Cupid--Consultee  By Joe II. Ranson  T  lie had won the heart of Marion by  his. easy manners, his cleverness, his  point of view of the man of the world  who is worldly wise and free from the  tender emotions. And Marion smiled  knowingly, and gossiped with interest,  ;liu1 allowed ils aristocratic eyes to  wander  on   Sundays   to  the  Meredith  JJL'W.  The man himself changed. To the  oyes of .Marion this change was obvious. Il expressed itself in a reserve  so unusual in Clements as they had  known him, a tiuiet dignity so alien to  his lighl-hcarledness of tho past two  years, that the town wondered and  whispered   more  softly,  and  waited.  Jiul   there  shall   be  no   further   intrusion   into   the   sentiments   of   Cle-  habit' of  Marion  to ' ments, nor his actions, nor his thoughts,  man was presumed i nor the number of drinks hc took, nor  ' the  hours he  tossed  sleepless  upon a  restless pillow.    He did all  the usual  things, and some of the unusual.    We  will   not again  observe  him   until   he  steps from the buggy of the fair Grace,  upon a sunny,  balmy,  throbbingly romantic   Southern   afternoon,   and   escorts lhat  lovely  person  to  her door.  "May I come in a moment?" he asked.    "I have something to tell you."  They went into the sitting-room, and  the girl walked across to a low divan i  beside the window ancl sal down. Then *  she  turned  her face  to  the  man  and i  smiled  up at him queslioningly.    For  m-IE lriw-ofiicep of Milton Clements  had come to be the rendezvous of  the bar of Marion during that  season of the year when the courts  were not in session, and when it .was  either too laic for hunting or too early  for fishing. For the bar of Marion  was for the most purt still youthful,  and there was a certain charm about  Clements' hospitality, tree nnd easy  like the man himself, which made for  his own popularity and for the scarring of his furniture.  He was thc most recent addition lo  the legal talent of the town, having appeared upon its streets two years before, hung out his shingle, put a desk  and some chairs into his ollice, and  forthwith received company.  It  was  not   tho  ask questions.    A  to be a gentleman until he proved himself otherwise. Until such time, if he  were congenial, Marion accepted him,  took him in, threw open her doors to  him, as it were, and bade him welcome.  Tied ,to the outside world by only a  branch line of the Southern Pacific, the  town preserved,- lo a great extent, the  dignified, whole-souled hospitality of  the old-time South, entertaining the  traveler within its gates, bidding him  bide his time and tarry to his pleasure.  So had it accepted Clements, and so  had he tarried. Educated, well set-up,  and   good-looking,   he  fell  easily  into  the life of the town, and as easily be- ! n. moment he stood with his hand rest-  came a favorite among his own sex as  well as the other. An attraction, perhaps of more force with the latter,  lay in the paucity of information concerning himself which he gave forth,  a kind of fascinating mystery in which  he wrapped himself elusively.  Mai-ion was not used to mysteries,  and, as a rule, discouraged them as incompatible with harmony. But politeness forbade the pressing of inquiry,  and Clements was taken for granted  and the mystery forgotten.  When Grace Meredith-returned to  Marion from a two years' slay in Germany, Clements was established in the  good graces of the town.  "I havo been wanting to see you,"  Grace greeted him upon their introduction; "for I've been hearing about you  a long time through correspondents. A  new man is always of interest in  Marion, you know.'.'  For the first, time in the knowledge  ' of the town Clements was without  words. I-Ie stood for a moment looking  at" the girl, mechanically taking the  hand "she offered, oblivious to the  guests about him,, forgetting all.save  that he gazed into eyes that were frank  and large and beautiful. Then hc came  to himself with a start.  As he felt the pressure of her hand,  he flushed, and stammered something  about being very happy ,or pleased or  other things equally inane. He did  not know thai she had spoken. He  heard himself ask for her programme,  and felt .a vague, uncertain rage take  life within him upon finding that he  could have but one dance.  During the evening he followed her  furtively with his eyes until his dance  was reached, then lived through a rapture of happiness such as he had never  known. When he left her he felt that  the world was harsh and unkind, and  he cherished a murderous hate for the  man who camo to claim the next number.  An exhibition of devotion hitherto  unthoupht of by the joyous, care-free,  heart-whole man followed.  =W.O.U L a==y_oiu,L lke=xh lsjvlils LC_?_  IT IS OFFERED  FREE  A fine composition for the pianoforte,  Lv the famous composer, J. Michael  Watson, has been published by the  Zam-Buk Co., of Toronto; and we are  able to make our readers the very useful offer of a copy of this March for  simply paying postage on same. "Tho  composition Is nol very difficult, Is  quite within the reach of young pianoforte players, and is a wonderfully effective" piece" of "work." ""To" obtain "a  copy, forward 2 cents (cost of postage) to The Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,  asking for a copy, and mentioning this  paper.  ing lightly upon a carved table which  stood in  the alcove.  "T am going away," he said at length,  quite simply, as though in continuation  of a subject previously under discussion. I-Ie was voicing a decision reached in his own mind, a decision wilh  which the girl was so closely connected  in the making of it that he was momentarily surprised at the change  which came over her face. It was sudden, fleeting, like the passing of a  cloud across the face of the sun, like  a shadow rippling in flight across the  meadows. And as fhey quiver with  sunlight after the momentary shadow,  so instantly her face brightened with  a smile. v*  "Not for long?" she asked.  Fie understood, with a start, that she  did not understand. He hesitated  awkwardly, groping for the expression  of what he had to say, conscious that  the evolution of his nature had "been  purely subjective, and that she was  apart. As he realized this, and knew  lhat the power was his, even now, to  retain unto himself his secret, and by  this simple negative act of retention to  insure for himself the_ continued enjoyment of his new-found happiness,  he was tempted to recant, al this  eleventh hour, the manhood welling up  from oui his soul, .and in the'face of  all to cling to his bartered birthright.  But this new manhood that had  taken life within him was stronger;  and as he stood looking down into the  girl's eyes, a revulsion of feeling swept  over him, strengthening him, and urging him to the consummation of the  part that destiny had allotted to him  in this scheme and drama of living.  "When a man is aware of an obligation upon himself," hc began, still looking at tho woman," "it is his duty to  satisfy that obligation. His knowledge  of it imposes upon him, irrespective of  coercion from without, a duty. Is it  not so?"  "Most certainly," she averred positively, an, expression of bewilderment  spreading over her face. As he continued, this expression was intensified.  He resumed abruptly.  _ ."A-SChooncr__w_en t_on _the_rocks_off _the  Barbados in the year IS���������������������������. She was  known as the Mary Eliza, and she had  rather a dark name; so that, when the  Mary Eliza was lost in a storm wilh all  on board, it was considered a good riddance, for there were whispers lhat tho  craft had many a shady voyage to her  record, and her skipper was supposed  to smuggle arms and ammunition lo  the Cuban insurgents, and tobacco and  rum  into the States.  "And when they found the hulk  stranded on a needle reef, with her bow  pointing to the sky, and her hold gul-  i ted and awash, they read the name  I .Mary Eliza and shook their h&ads  knowingly, and the daily papers noted  that the schooner was lost with all  hands. And they were very nearly correct, for the crew was lost to a man,  and the skipper was drowned like a  rat in his bunk. He had been drunk  for two days.  "Bui there were two on board who  wero not seamen, and these two Des-  Jny chose to save. When the papers  nenlioned the loss of lhc Mary Eliza,  i was noted especially that the em-  iczzler Brubank was believed to have  hipped on her for Soulh America, and,  if course, they slopped over about his  oceiving swift punishment and all  nat.  "The other of the two was an Eng-  ishi.ian     named     Straggs,     who  was  nown from Guatemala and Tegueigal-  a all the way to Caracas and Kio as a  olorious gambler.    There was scarce-  y  a  spot  on   his  body   that  was  not  larkeo  by a scar.    The man  Bi ubank  ��������������������������� ad been a gentleman.  "These  two  clung  to an  overturned  i.,at that somehow outlived the storm,  .nd.   after drifting  two  days under a  torching,1 blistering sun,  were  picked  .p, as luck would have it, by an English  yacht,  and   landed  in   Vera  Cruz,  ,\ hen   Brubank   left   Vera   Cruz   there  were  but two  people in all  the world  that   knew   he   was   alive,   a   thing  to  be  pursued and  punished  for a crime  - .lnm_:cir and the Englishman Straggs.  "in a bell about his body his booty  had been rescued with him, and he  knew that he could enjoy his ill-gotten  gains without fear so long as Straggs  was quiet.  "Sitting in the lobby of a hotel in  Monterey, .a month later, Brubank  picked up a paper published in the  City of Mexico a week before, and almost immediately his eye fell upon the  account of an assassination. A man  had been found dead in an alley, with  a dirk sticking in"his back; and the  item went on" to say that at the morgue,  or whatever they call fit down there,  the man's body was found lo be covered wilh a network of scars. Then Brubank knew that Straggs had received  his last scar."  The course of his narration was  marked by a breathless, palpitating silence. Only his voico. soft and melodious in (he shadowed room, broke tho  silence of the afternoon, He took his  eyes from the girl, and was looking out  of the window, standing erccl. hi.s hand  lightly brushing the table.  Tho girl ."at motionless, watching his  face,, her breath coming laboriously,  her body ri::id."  "After that," he resumed, without  looking at the girl, "Brubank wandered  widely, over many countries, except his  own.- But one day. a.s ho stood on the  cliffs at Tangier, looking out. upon the  Atlantic Ocean, there came to him a  terrible ponging for lhe life of his own  land.  "He would not trust himself in the  East, though his memory was as dead  as the crew of the Mary Eliza, and he  landed at Galveston at night. Then  he came into a community where all  were kind, and life seemed good to  him, and hc: tarried."  For a long time he stood quite motionless, looking out across the drop of  the lawn to the great grove of live-  oaks beyond. At last he turned to the  expectant girl and said quite simply:  "I had lo tell you. My name is Marvin Brubank."  The girl sat for what seemed an  hour, and was in reality three minutes,  regarding the confessed embezzler with  the impersonal scrutiny which she  might have accorded a recently excavated Aztec idol or the latest thing  in germicidal bacteria. Any warmth in  her seemed to have retreated to the innermost recesses of her nature. When  she spoke it was entirely without that  emotion which Clements had expected.  "Mr. Clements," she said coolly," "you  have told me all this without my asking it, acting unon the hypothesis that  I was in love with you. as you declare  place, you are simply maddened temporarily. Your kind of man doesn't do  the sort of thing you say you are going  to do. You may think now you will,  but that is because you, are still slightly insane. On cooler thought you  would get over this infatuation of  yours to fling yourself to a belated  justice."  She hesitated, turning to the window.  A man was coming into the long avenue.  "Your hypothesis was wrong," she  went on, without turning back to him,  "because 1 do not love you. I do. not  mind telling you that I am going to be  married, (hough I have been keeping  it secret. My fiance is ono of thc most  famous of the younger school of detectives, and J'have taken some interest  in his work. lie has been working on  four ease for two years. It has boon  discouraging."  Sho shaded her eyes and looked carefully at the figure coming up thc long  avwiiK-.   Then she smiled.  "Yof," she said, turning once more  lo Clements, "lhat is he. Pray don't  hurry.   All tho doors are guarded."'  A^stcp sounded on the front gallery.  The girl heard il, raised her head, and  listened.    Then she called cheerily:  "llight on in hero, Dick! I've some  one io see you!"  RIVAL DISCOVERERS  It is a curious fact that there are  usually at, least two claimants-for the  honor of discovering an important fact  in science. The history of discoveries  and inventions reveals many instances  of this singular fact.  Jn mathematics we have the German  Leibnitz disputing with the English  Newton as to which of tlie two discovered tlie method of fluxions. ]n  astronomy Adams, the Englishman,  shares with Leverricr, the Frenchman,  "Lhe honor of discovering thc planet  Neptune. Morse, the American,.had to  contend with an Englishman for the  reward of inventing thc telegraph.  Englishmen give the credit of discovering the circulation of thc blood. to  William Harvey, an eminent London  physician of tho seventeenth century.  This discovery, which revolutionized  the practice of medicine, Avas made  known by Harvey, it is said, in -1616  to his classes in surgery. In 1628 hc  published it to thc world in a book  dedicated to Charles J. of England.  The  Italians  ascribe  this  important  discovery  to  Father    Paul    Sarpi,    a"  learned  Venetian   monk   who   died  1623 at tho age of seventy-one.    Sarpi  tory, medicine, and anatomy. In a  journal published in 16S-1, the Nouvclies  de ia liepubliquc des Lettres, it is stated that Sarpi discovered the circulation  of the blood, but did not make it public. His reticence is supposed to havo  been due to his fear of the Inquisition,  whose hostility to scientific discoveries  was well known and with whom Sarpi  had had trouble'on account of his efforts  in the direction of Church reform.  Ho did, however, it is claimed, reveal  the secret to.his physician, Aquapen-  dento, who had saved his life when  wounded by Roman assassins. The physician wrote a book on the subject based  on Sarpi's notes; but ho also was fearful that the publication of such a novel  heresy would got liim into difficulties  with tho Inquisition, ami he therefore  placed his manuscript iu the library of  Sf. Mark's.    '  Aquiipendento afterward removed to  L'adua, where he was appointed professor of medicine. Among his students  was a young Englishman with whom,  the 'Italians say, thc profossor became  so intimate that he revealed the secret.  This young' Englishman, the story goes,  was Harvey, who upon his return to  England, after the dcaih of Sarpi in  1623, claimed the honor of making the  discovery.  This plausible statement must, of  course, be received with a grain of salt;  b.ut it furnishes another illustration of  tlio fact that a great discovery usually  calls up several rivals for lhe honor of  having made it.  A    ROAD-BUILDING    EXPERIMENT  STATION  Thc Road Board of Great Britain is  about to establish a novel station for  testing different materials and methods of road construction in connection  with the National Physical Laboratory  at Teddington. A circular track will  be provided, and a number of experimental "roads" will be successively  built thereon. On each of these- will  .then be tried tho effects of various  vehicles, running at various speeds,  taking account of width of tires, cir-  .cumfcrence of wheels, motive power,  etc. Laboratory tests will also be  made. ������������������  that  you  are with  me.    Tn   the  first I was a diligent student of natural his  "Say, come over here, old man. I  want to ask you something in confidence. Is there anything peculiar  about me?"  "No.     Why?"  "That tall, handsome woman just bein  yond thc punch bowl asked  mc a mo-,  incut ago whether .1   fiddled  or played  chess.'-'  -- x,  m  it  1  -/(  I  j  A  Xi /  Thursday, May 9, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  p,.W  Orchard Pests; How to Distinguish  and Extinguish Them  Circular No. 4, just issued by the; sides of the body, as with kerosene  Department of Agriculture, Victoria,! emulsion, or by the general caustic  gives very valuable information on action of the spray, es with lime sul-  "Orchard Pests and their Control." ( phur. To get results with contact in-  For purposes of study and of treat- secticides, every insect must be cov-  ment, orchard pests may be divided ered. With stomach insecticides, "we  into four great classes: (1) Insect' spray to cover the entire surface li-  pests, such as the Aphis, Caterpillars able to injury. With contact insec-  the Oyster-shell Bark Louse and the ticides, we spray to cover every in-  Tent Caterpillar.     (2) Fungous' pests   sect.  such as Apple Scab and Peach Leaf Some principal orchard insects are:  Curl, (3) Bacterial diseases such as The Bud Moth. A small, brown cat-  Pear   Blight.    (4)   Physiological dis-  erpillar found    eating the buds early  eases such   as   Cherry-tree Gumosis,  Fruit Pit and Water Core.  Before destroying any insect aflect-  in the Spring. If plentiful, spray  with arsenate of lead, 2 pounds to 40  gallons'  of   water,   just as the buds  ing the orchard, three points should  begin?to open.  be carefully observed. (1) Whetheri . The Lesser Apple Worm. A small,  it is actually injurious or beneficial, ,'pihkisti larva, similar in general as-  Many   insectsj' ' such     as the   Lady, pects to that   of    the Codling Moth.  Beetles and the Syrphus Flies, are of  great benefit. Watch closely and determine the form of injury. (2) With  injurious insects, note the manner in  which the food is absorbed, particularly whether from the surface, or  whether- by suction from below it.  (3) Decide the most vulnerable point  in the insect's life history.  For general purposes of control by  spraying, insects may be divided into  two classes: (1) "Biting insects, provided with , biting * jaws adapted to  chewing food. These are usually controlled by covering the plant with * a  stomach poison, such as arsenic in a  suitable fiorm. . (2) Sucking insects,  which "are more difficult to, control.  They are provided' with sharp beaks,  It eats into the apple in the.same  way. Found principally* in the Victoria and Armstrong Districts. . If  serious, spray with arsenate of l<'ad,  2 pounds to 40 gallons of wuti:r, just  after the blossoms fall.  Tent Caterpillars, Fall Web Worm,  Red and- Yellow Humped-Appletree  Caterpillars, and ' other leaf-eating  insects, may be destroyed with arse-1  ate of lead applied when the insects  are first noticed.  Pear and Cherry -slug. A black,  slimy'larva resembling a tadpole in  appearance, but only about half an  inch long, found eating the upper  surfaces of the leaves of the pear and  cherry. .- The first brood is prevalent  in June and early    July, .the second  . with " which* they' Dierce the surface in August."-One of the easiest insects  and, draw their food in the. form of j to destroy, i either with' arsenate of  the plant juices from below it.' There! lead, 1'pound to 40 gallons, or even  is no way.  of   reaching them with a  with   ordinary "road-"iust ��������������������������� or slacked  -���������������������������stomach poison, just as a mosquito,, lime .sprinkled,on them:  which is one of this, class, cannot be". Scale insects, the Oyster-shell Bark  poisoned by "Paris Green* . The "Aphis Louse, 7*the ;. San- Jose Scale, and-a  and the" various scale insects are our number of .others - of the same type,'  ���������������������������principal foes in this class. % For, are all easily controlled-^by the win-  sucking insects, we   '-herefore, use'a-'ter application; of lime'sulphur, test-  ", contact,,   insecticide,    that', is,    one   ing.to 32������������������ jdeg. BaumeY which--should"  -which wiirkill" the insect-by-touching "be"diluted with nine*parts water. This  it; "either! by.-.'fillirig "up. the breathing-spraying- ..controls,  all scale, insects,-!  pores," which"  are. situated, along the  and*" is"beneficial ' in   other "ways.   If"  Twb-piece  Sum mer  Suitings  FOR the Summer Day Outings and the Annual Vacation .  we have  Semi-ready  Suitings  in lightweight worsteds at*  #15, gi8 and #20���������������������������tailored  to  hold their" shape, as truly-as ���������������������������  the heavier lined  woollens.    It's the  Semi-ready way���������������������������real .-'  tailoring of skeleton "summer, suits. "."...-.-    7      ./'".'  0mH*abg SfatUtrtag  ENDERBY TRADING GO.  .' 3  ������������������    - -  ���������������������������.'/vyyy'-n  *' _    '.    --������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������      %  " A_l  zy- y '- i'-'J  >������������������ ",k ���������������������������    ''-.'r)C\  >'   I  applied in the **' spring, just as "theJ  .buds are swelling, it not only ".aids in \  destroying the eggs'of Aphis, and,Red,1  Spider? but is important in .the'* con-'  trol - of many plant' diseases," such - as.  Peach'"'Leaf" Curl, _ Apple Scab, "and1  some ["types: "of "canker.-y:'J y'- ''V '--' --['  Z. 'Aphis,7 of. which ,there'. are; numerous * r  forms''are . all   treated in a similar  way. The -spring application" of lime  sulphur destroys" many of.the eggs  and the .winter" forms.'. _ During the  summer,' attacks, of "Aphis are ;con-r  trolled with a solution of "black leaf,  black "leaf/40." whale -. oil arid- quassia  chips, ,;kierosene = emulsion 7and "other  contact insecticides. -* ^ With' the, root  forms ofTthe Woolly Apple Aphis and  the Black Peach Aphis, it is nerasary'7-7  to -clear the . earth from "around the,;~;  base/of "the tree,7 and sprinkle' *^th7^;'5b.r|  .tobacco stems., .This .treatmentr"^ves,t'iv'"^������������������5l  reasonably '"good;_results. 7'X' '^77rr/'7XyM  rj Borers.- -These}*affect/ the -'apple' 'arid fv%^rl  ;peach.=principallyA The': borer8?.sh_bulld^v:#^|  '/y/& "jJisi  : be;dug"out ,-with: a, sharp^knife/in^the;^^^  ,RT>7,HlflP     "       ��������������������������� J  , ���������������������������������������������*,"���������������������������'������������������'���������������������������       ~-"��������������������������� -w*.*  W-"c  ���������������������������,���������������������������-,& K- "_������������������������������������������������������; #���������������������������*���������������������������_&  -   -, i v* * *\ /-* j  You���������������������������'.���������������������������������������������an do a lot witK  very little;  Sdys the Little Taint ���������������������������Man7  Do a lot of "Brightening Up" in a very little time and at  small expense, A pot of paint, a can of varnish and a brush and.  you soon make the worn floors clean and fresh, the old furniture  bright and new, the dingy cupboards sweet and sanitary. Just look  around the house/see what is showing wear and tear and come  to us. Well tell vou what to use and how to use it. Here are a  couple of suggestions.  YOUR FURNITURE:  Pick out thc dingy pieces, give  them a coat of Sherwin-Williams  Floorlac Oak or Mahogany or  whatever color you wishu What  a change is wrought in a short  time! Old chairs, tables, bedroom  furniture no longer worn and  shabby, but bright and new, and  all at such a small expense. Just  try your hand. With Floorlac  you stain and varnish at one  operation. Easy to apply. Ask  us for color card.  YOUR CUPBOARDS t  The spotted, dusty cupboard  shelves, the worn doors and out-  sides* are changed indeed after a  coat of Sherwin-Williams Family  Paint has been applied. Family  Paint is a durable oil paint, made  in a variety of pleasing colors, for  painting woodwork, cupboards  and the hundred little things  around the house that need a coat  of good paint occasionally. It  wears well, stands scrubbing and  washing.  ** 5"'JA>  y !���������������������������������������������  w  X^z**  7fl^  ~rl  '$-*$  ti,���������������������������  tl   s  '       rt  "!������������������..~  '*<" -  v\  *** J*'  /ft  ���������������������������hj'p  ���������������������������iz-.-^y.t  %~yl;Z;.\  Don't you think there's something about your place that needs  a little fixing up?   Just consult us���������������������������we like to help folks.  XV77I  Of Special  Bargain  Prices  In All Lines  It Makes No Difference  Whether You are Riiht  ====^c_L_eft_Handg<3L  We Do Plumbing-, Heating and Alll Classes of  Sheet Metal Work  THE MAPLE LEAF  "1900" Hand  Is the Best to Buy. SaW  Made of "Razor Steel," guaranteed even temper throughout and  every saw tried and tested before  leaving factory  FOR SALE BY  Fulton Hardware Company,  Enderby,  B. C. i'-  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THIN, FRAIL WOKEN  WITH PALE GHEtKi  Now   Rapidly    Learning   the   Way   to  Health ancl  Vigor by  the  Use  of Dr. Hamilton's Pills  Thousands.of half-dead, emaciated,  worn-out women are dragging out  their weary live.3 simply because-Ihey  don't, know what, ails (.hem. Nine Linio.^-  in U:n iL'is indigestion, which directly  leads to anaemia, |>oor circulation, and  eveiUually invalidism.  '���������������������������<Xpi  yyut  That Reminds Me  5  The first step towards relief is to  flush out all wastes and unhealthy  natter. Loosen the bowels���������������������������stir up  tiie liver���������������������������stimulate the kidneys. Once  tjhis is done. Dr. Hamilton's Pills will  (Juickly manifest their health-restoring  qualities.  "The best way to correct impaired  digestion, to cure constipation, headache, liver trouble, and other ailments  #f the stomach and bowels," writes  Mrs. Uriah A. Dempsey, from Woodstock, "is by the frequent use of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. I didn't know what  ft was to enjoy a good meal for months.  My stomach was sour, J belched gas,  was thin, tired, pale, and nervous. I  limply housecleaned my system with  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, and have been  robust and vigorous ever since."  To keep tho machinery of the body  ki active working- order, no remedy is  Ho olJicient. so mild, so curative as Dr.  Hamilton's Pills���������������������������good for men, women and children, 25c. per box, at all  dealers or the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston. Ont.  The 14th Battalion of the County of  London   Territorials���������������������������generally  known  fiH  the "London  Scottish"���������������������������is  the one  ."London   kilted   regiment.    Every "man  'intist duly-bo al>i<- to prove his Scotch  7i;)f!e.stry  before-being allowed  to join  its ranks:  such claims as thai of the  hki.'i   whose  "father- owned   a   Scotch  ���������������������������"v.-ri'icr" being doomed insufficient!  ���������������������������The Highlanders fake great pride in  tjieir London brethren, and the bat-  calion evoked warm admiration on all  sides when it marched through Scotland last year.  . The men���������������������������800 .strong���������������������������travelled hy  ��������������������������� ight from London in three special  trains to Oban, where, after breakfast  ind a short rest, church para.de was  teld.  Then, headed- by its (ine band of  fipers, fhe London Scottish set out on  tis fnrnous inarch, which termimited  arveritually at Glasgow.  Litlle Bo Peep, she lost her sheep,  And  she  didn't  know where  to  find  them.  Happening to stroll down to the Stock  Exchange one day she saw them  wailing their turn, wilh a few  well-dressed and discreetly gesticulating wolves directly  Behind them.  . *    *    * ','..:.-  "We are going to have pie for dinner," said  Bobby to the minister.  "Indeed!" laughed the clergyman,  amused ut the little boy's arll^ssneas.  "And   what  kind  of pie,   Bobby?"  "It's a new kind. Ma wa-.- .talking  litis morning about pa bringing you fo  dinner so often, and pa said he didn't  care what she thought, and ma Slid  she'd make him cat humble pie before  the day was over, and I suppose we're  going to have It for dinner."  t      1-      r.  Provost Harrison, of the University  of Pennsylvania, said of a somewhat  overcooked report: "It reminds me of  the cash account of a millionaire's  wife. Her husband, looking this account over thc other day, said: 'I notice here, my dear, an item of $500 for  charity. That's rather steep. What  is it for?' The woman flushed as she  replied: 'It's for my new Pariuin gown,  embroidered with autumn leaves and  fruit, that I'm going to wear at fhe  charity ball next week, and I think  it's very mean of you fo mention "it,  so I do!'"  ������������������.       *       r,  A. Cincinnati lawyer recently re-  remarked that the juryman who, toward the end of a very long trial,  wished te know what the terms "plaintiff" and "defendant" signified, is not  alone ln his ignorance. The lawyer  mentioned tolls of a man whose coat  had been stolen. He had charged a  suspicious-looking person with the  theft.  "You say that this man stole your  coat?" asked the magistrate. "Do I  understand that you prefer charges  against him?"  "Well,   no,   your   honor,"   responded  the  plaintiff.      "I  prefer  the  coat,   if  it's all the same to you."  *   *   *  A  man  who  was  staying  at  home  during  tho  past  summer,  not   having  received   his   weekly   letter   from   his  wife, thought he would be smart and  send her a quotation  from  the  Bible  that  would   surely   bring  a  letter  by  next mail;   Not having a Bible handy,  he depended on his memory, and wrote  as follows:  "My Dear "Wife:  - "Proverbs "xxv., 24."                    -    -" -  "John   ."  He did hot get any more letters.  When his wife returned he asked her  why-she had not written. She showed  him iiis quotation. Ho looked at his  Bible and said:  "O, Lord! I quoted the wrong verse;  it should have been Proverbs xxv., 25."  YtARS' THROAT TROUB  ANO INFLUENZA CURED  Ll,  EMINENT    DOCTORS    FAILED   TO  CURE���������������������������HAD  GIVEN  UP HOPE  This    Case    Does    Prove   That   When  Catarrhozone  is  Breathed  Every  Trace of Catarrh Disappears  Milford Haven, Da.���������������������������Everyone "ln  ihis neighborhood knows of the long  suffering from inlluenza and catarrh  endured by Airs. D_ Gurney. To-day  she is well. Her recovery is due entirely to Catarrhozone. This is her  own statement: "I was a great sufferer  from catarrh in the head, throat and  nose, and endured the manifold tortures of influenza for five years. My  life was despaired of. Catarrh was undermining my strength very fast. I  used treatments from eminent doctors,  but all failed to cure me. I had given  up hope of ever being well. Then I  read of a wonderful cure made by Catarrhozone. Immediately I.sent for  Catarrhozone, and before I had used  one bottle I was greatly relieved. Today 1 am cured. We would not be  without Catarrhozone in our home���������������������������it's  so sure in colds, coughs, bronchial and  throat trouble. I feel it is my duty to  publicly recommend Catarrhozone."  Get the large dollar size of Catarrhozone; it contains a beautiful hard  rubber inhaler, and medicine that lasts  two months. Smaller sizes, 25c. and  50c. each. Beware of imitations���������������������������accept only Catarrhozone, sold by all  reliable dealers or by mail from The  Catarrhozone Company, Kingston,  Ont., and Buffalo, N.Y.    ���������������������������  ^������������������JMKE,JP7S  r, MKlMtVf  IT  r.oUvo, Swollnii (Uiiik:*, Vyr.in,  VlU-H-tyii,   V<tl!IH,   \!ililT.".,l.>WI  liny wliisrn.  Ilulliiynpiiin iiml In-l.rtJ  out, iiii'iiiii.'iialloii pu>!-.i|.;l..  A !>.';(c,  ll'lllillCKOOlllln.:, illltln   pi.C.    I'll',.*.  iiiiUoiw���������������������������fiiiicMynhsorl-i'il lnto.sl.ln.  I'lwrfully pr-iiolratlijf. l>i]K!m-i r ot  l.liMcrui'.rlpi'linwlnun nor runs < ::i.jr  ������������������_r.IivisuiUnuHX I'Vw (!r<>im unH' rc'iuii'M :it. t/ich  flprillcitlon. AHSOIUil (������������������������������������������������������{'*.,.J I;., mcmi'iraua  %t������������������Ulo iH flrui&lMs or (Jullvrruil. Conli SJ <'< lr<>������������������.  ������������������T,F. VOUNG. P.DJr'..2IO tymnnsBWii.. R.onlrcal.Cju.  AImi lurmshfd by Miirlin, link* & Wynne  ., Winnipeg; 1 lie National Druj; _*: Chemical  o., Winnipeg >uid Caltfiiry, and IleniU'i-nuo  Bros. Oo.,  I,til.,  Vancouver.  ���������������������������arMni  Don't Persecute  your Bowels  Cut asX cafadSc* nci ourwdves.   IVy mm  yp-J������������������������������������nh���������������������������uxaeceuu-y.    T >y  CARTER'S LITTLE  UVER PILLS  tVflr vegetable. A<2  Aenly on tke lira,  gimioMe t>Hc, iui  ^OlhedKcieKsale  BKUtbrana af  rfthebwd.  Cats Cm  mtati**,  wHamt-  \%XBaai*Aa t__J laJifMtMa. ������������������_������������������Bioiu������������������ krnow.  Small IftlL Small Done, Small Prise  ' Genuine wai��������������������������� Signature  "Attention, rny friend," cried the  haggard man,- rushing up lo Bronson.  "A terrible time is in store for our  country."  "What is it?" asked Bronson, paling  before the intensity of the other's expression.  ,"A terrible strike! A terrible  strike!" cried the haggard one.  "When will it take place?"  "To-night, my friend, to-night.  Millions of hands will be involved!"  "Never!"  "Yes, it i.s true���������������������������true, my friend. Tonight, at twelve o'clock, millions of  clock hands will point to the hour, and  it will strike twelve!" Then the hands  of the exasperated Bronson struck the  haggard one many times.  *    *    t  ^''TJlllTfr^.iaid^MrT^  "money is very close, and have yoti  noticed how I've been economizing  lately? 1 haven't been to a football  match or played a game of billiards  for over a month."  "I have," said Julia, as she viewed  herself in the mirror in her new twenty-five dollar hat.  "Well." said Mr. Brown, "don't you  think you can make a little sacrifice?  Wo-must economize, you-know.".  "What can I do?" she asked. "I  don't go to football matches or play  billiards."  "No," .said Brown; "but there must  be liltlo things you could economize ln.  Kor instnnee, look at me; I am going  to shave myself ln future."  Julia's eyes brightened up. "I know,"  she said.    "I'll cut your hair!"  +       09  "The boy is all right," said the doctor,  "but you want to talk to him and rouse  his ambition. Promise him that you  will take him somewhere when he recovers sufTiciently to go out; talk to  him about playing with the boys; there  are lots of ways in which you can interest him."  Then the doctor addressed the boy,  who was just recovering from a fever,  saying: "Come, Tommy, cheer up, my  boy; woukln'tiyou like to go and play  with your-schoolmates?"  A faint smile stole over the boy's  face, but that was all. "Stop, sir,"  said the father. "I'll rouse him. See  here, Tommy," he asked, addressing  the boy, "wouldn't you liko to go out  and throw a stone through Mother  Bibb's window?" Tho boy immediately sat up ln bed and asked for his  clothes. "I thought that 'ud fetch  him," said the father, with a proud  smile, "he's all right, doctor."  a    a    *    '  One of Mr. J. Ii. Toole's little jokes  gave Mr. Justice Hawkins a great  fright on one occasion, according to a  story told by Miss Emily Soldene, in  her "Recollections."  Mr. Hawkins was sitting In a "cause  celebre" at the Liverpool Assizes, and  Mr. Toole was playing at one of the  .iverpool theatres. The judge sent  Lcross to say he was sitting late, air1  would Mr. Toole come over after the  performance and have supper with  him. Mr. Toole accepted the invitation. During supper, talking over the  events' of the day, Mr. Justice Hawkins said he should next day "give his  man fifteen/ years."  "Oh," said Toole, on leaving, "would  you mind "me calling at the different  morning newspaper offices and telling  them about the 'fifteen years'? It will  be a tip for them and do me no end  of good with the Press���������������������������exclusive information, you know, and so on."  "Good gracious, no, sir!" thundered  the judge, and walked with Toole to  his hotel, tucked him up, and waited  until the joker was fast asleep and  safe from temptation.  speed, and in recent years,  is  proving  a good sire of'early speed.  McKinney's stud career commenced  in California several years ago and  although patronized only uy ordinary  matrons, some of which werj nonstandard, he laid the foundation of  a great harness horse family and soon  vvttracted the attention of America'0*  leading breeders. He was soon  brought east and after standing a  ouple of years in Indiana, was-purchased by the Empire City Farms,  Cuba, N.V., where, for the first time,  he was mated with high class matrons.  Jt was not long unLil McKinney commenced to show his true greatness as  a progenitor of speed. His 2:10 list  commenced to increase immediately,  and has continued unceasingly until  the present time, when he Is the leading sire of 2:10 performers.  McKinney has to his credit the following trotters:���������������������������Sweet Marie 2:02,  Sterling McKinney 2:0 G.., Carlokin  2:07i, Charlie Mac 2:07;;, Kinney Lou  2:07:',', Ber la'Mac 2: OS, Mack Mack 2: OS,  El Milagro 2:09... Hazel McKinney  2:0!).., Lady Mowrey 2:09.1, Del Coron-  ado 2:09J, The Roman 2:09.J and Dr.  Book 2:10.  Thc pacers in his 2:10 iist are: ���������������������������  Coney 2:02, China Maid 2:05J. Adam  G. 2:051, Zoloc 2:05>��������������������������� Charley D. 2:0G...  You Bet 2:07, Welcome Mac 2:07i, Mis?  Georgia 2: OS J, Jennie Mac 2:09 ar.U  Buck 2:09:.. He is the sire of the  dams of Sally Pointer, p, 2:06\ Hal  McKinney, p, 2:0Gi, Tidal Wave, p,  2:0B%, Frank N., p, 2:071, Irish, p (4),  2:0SJ and Silver Coin, p. 2:10.  McKinney's progress as an early  speed sire the past two years has  been,-to say the least, far greater than'  the average sire's. His first great  colt trotter appeared in the name ni  McKinney Mac 2:273, which took his  record as a yearling in the fall of 1910.  The past fall the famous McKinney  put two additional yearling performers  in the list. Belwin McKinney, one of  the pair, took a yearling trotting record of 2:211 and was sold for $7,500.  McKinney 2:11.1. is a son of Alcyone  Useful Around the Farm  "Enclosed please find one dollar for  which please send me two large 50c.  bottles of Nerviline. It is a remedy  that I do not care to be without. It is  especially good around the farm for  man or beast. The worst neuralgia it  cures at once. For a cold, sore throat  or" ches**; affection, nothing is better  than Nerviline.  (Signed) "RICHARD HAMLYN,  "French River,  Ont."  Get Nerviline to-day. Sold by all  dealers, in 25c and 50c bottles.  732, by George Wilkes; dam Rosa  Sprague, by Governor Sprague, 444;  second dam, Rose Kennedy (dam of  Messenger Chief 1825) by Membrino  Messenger, etc. He is 24 years old,  was bred by W. H. Wilson of Cyn-  Ihiana, Ky., and took his mark of  2:11.5 trotting, at Stockholm, California,  in 1S93.  Frequently tablecloths and napkins  are stained by cocoa. Such stains  should be washed in cold water first,  and thon boiling water should be poured through until the last vestige, of the  stain is gone. For spots made by  coffee or tea, .boiling water poured  through will prove eflicacious.  SMM's Gure  STOPS COUGHS .JSS  ' Scalds or burns can bo cured almost immediately by applying a poultice made of oatmeal ancl cold water.  ���������������������������The cooling qualities of the meal help  to draw out the fire from the burn,  while its soothing properties heal it.  When the ordinary man gets into  financial difficulties it is because he is  improvident or a poor manager. When  a banker gets into financial difficulties  it is because the currency is not sufficiently elastic.  Time tries all things, and as Bickle's  Anti-Consumptive Syrup has stood the  test of years it now ranks as a leading  specific in the treatment of all ailments  of the throat and lungs." It will soften  and subdue the most stubborn cough  by relieving the irritation, and restore  the affected organs to healthy conditions. Use will show its value. , Try it  and be convinced of its efficacy.  r  With-the'Horses'  Under the workmen's compensation  act in New South Wales, tra'i'crs ari  liable up to ?1,500 in case of death or  disablement of any jockey or lad under their charge. It seems strange  that the owners get off scot free, and  that all the burden should fall on the  trainer, but such is the law, because  racing is the trainer's trade and business.  Of Jate years the French breeders  have found that they could not compete with the South Americans when  any stallion of note camo into thc  market, so they formed breeders' syndicates. - Each subscriber contributes,  say, $5,000 to the syndicate, and in  this way they raise a hundred or a  hundred and fifty thousand dollars,  and are in a position to purchase almost any horse in the market. It  was in this way that France acquired  a^Sundridger- ; ; ������������������������������������������������������  T* niQTP mi Drppink ������������������re> Ep'iMtic. shipping  Sure cure and positive preventive, no matter how kursufi ui  any age are infected or "exposed." Liquid, given on the tongmc;  acts on tho Blood and- Glands, expels the poisonous germs fraui  thc body. Cures Distemper ip Dogs and Sheep- and Ckalcrn io  Poultry. Largest selling" live,-, stock remedy. Cures" Ln Gri.ipe  nmong human beings, and is a fine Kidney remedy. 50o and $1 ������������������  bottle; $6 and $11 a dozen.' Cut this out. Keep it. Show to your  druggist, who will get it-for you. Free Booklet,- "Distoiiipor.  Causes and   Cures." - ,, ���������������������������  /'--  DISTRIBUTORS���������������������������ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS  SP0HH. MEDICAL CO.,  Chemists and  Bactarlollglsis,  GOSHEN.  IKD., U. S. A  HARNESS   OIL  KEEPS YOUR HARNES8  SOFT AS A   GLOVE  TOUGH AS A WJRB  BLACK AS A COAX.  ..  Sold by Dealers Everywharo  The Imperial Oil Co., Limited  nmnauw  TOEMg!  MWIS  * ������������������ ������������������  McKinney 2:11}, thc premier stallion of the Empire City Farms, at  Cuba, N. Y., is now the leading sire  of extreme speed, and in the opinion  of many astute horsemen, considered  America's greatest sire. He had, several years ago, demonstrated his ability   to   sire   aged   horses   of   extreme  THIS IS INDEED  A SEVERE TEST  MATTESEN  HAS HAD RHEUMATISM ALL HIS LIFE  But Dodd's Kidney Pills Havo Benefited Him So Much He Recommends  Them to Others���������������������������Why They Always  Cure  Rheumatism  Holberg, B.C. ��������������������������� (Special) ��������������������������� That  Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure Rheumatism has been proved again and again.  Where thc dread disease is making its  first inroads into the system the cure  is quick and complete. Where the  rheumatism is of longer standing it  takes longer treatment, but the result  is always the same. Dodd's Kidney  Pills always cure. Probably the hardest test Dodd's Kidney Pills have ever  been given is in the case of Mr. C.  Mattesen of this place. It is best  stated in hi.s own words: ���������������������������  "I have been troubled with rheumatism all my life," Mr. Mattesen states,  "but I am happy to tell you that I have  received so much benefit from Dodd's  Kidney Pills that I can recommend  them to others."  Here is a case of the longest possible  standing. But Dodd's Kidney Pills will  surely cure it. Why? Because uric  acid in the blood is the cause of rheumatism, and Dodd's Kidney Pills take  lhe uric acid out of the blood by making the kidneys do their proper work.  WH EAT,  OATS  ARLEY  '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, throuRh the large shortage ia  corn, oats, barley, fodder, potatoes and vegetables, by the unusual heat  and drought of last summer in the United States, Eastern Canada and  -Wesrern-EuropeT^here^i^  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 leas experienced to judge the full value that should be obtained for such grain,  nivuei'dre the farmer never stood more in need of the Her vices uf the  experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, la 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 Pert Arthur, to bo handled by us iti 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.  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 makrig 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 oar 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.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg  WALL  PLASTER  Plaster Board takes the place of Lath, and is fireproof  Tke,"Empire" brands of Woodfiber and Ilardwall  Plaster for good construction  SHALL  WE  SEND  YOU PLASTER LITERATURE  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  p  ���������������������������i  ���������������������������VA  i  79  *vf  tu  131 n  At  ENDERBY PEESS AND "WALKER'S WEEKLY  I  I  By the Statue  \ o  (By  Carl H.  Grabo)  '  if  [X  I,Ml  I" >  fev  P  fit  IJil  1  V  I-'  r.-  4 c  i -  I  I1'  It was not admiration for "the bronze  Saint Gaudens^made" that led Mickey  Calahan to pause beside it each morning on his way to work. His appreciation was rather of the stone seat which  swept in a shallow semicircle around  the statue. The builder of that seat  had designed it for use. Even on a wet  day, if you brought a newspaper with  you to sit on, you could easily be comfortable.  On   tho   back  of   lt  some   one   had  practised  up a  bit on  a  few  capital  ll's,   D's,  C's,  and  I's,  and  then   had  ���������������������������   gone  to  work   and   cut   "ABRAHAM  LINCOLN" in nice, lean, straight letters without a mistake.    On the bluff  -' that the first letters had been cut purposely, the artist had followed up the  name with a few more assorted capitals.    But he had been  careless,  and  Mickey,  who  had  studied  the  matter  .   out carefully, noted some striking discrepancies between the two groups.  Mickey stopped at the statue every  morning after doing three or four miles  of "road work"* in the park and before  continuing in a brisk walk down North  Clark Street to South Water Street  and the commission house of Georg  Stavoradapoulos. Mickey had aspirations' for the light-weight amateur  championship of the North Side. When  he won this he was going to indulge  himself to the extent of licking that  fat Greek, his boss, to a-frazzle, and  then seek another job along the  "street."  His desire thus to misuse a fellow  citizen proceeded in part from a strong  and quite unreasonable dislike for  Greeks in general and in part from an  Inflamed conscience. For his twelve  "per," Mickey, among other more or  less questionable duties, salted cases of  Al'country eggs each wilh three dozen  cold storage-eggs of ancient lineage.  Peculiar are the workings of conscience. This minor piece of dishonesty preyed morbidly upon a sensibility  ** comfortably toughened to other sins no  less flagrant.  Under the present necessity of holding  to   his   twelve  dollars   per  week,  Mickey,   however,   restrained - himself  from assault. * Instead, he sought the  > sympathetic ear of Rosie I-Iofer, and to  , her made his kick against the difficulties of his lot.   Rosie, unaware of the  moral .issues involved, and conservative  '- by nature, counseled a' slow but sure  advance through industry and honesty  to a'place of trust and "commensurate  remuneration.   She .was accustomed to  _ read   the  "advice >to  workers"   in   the  . supplement,of j the Sunday -newspaper.  "You stick and maybe your" boss will  take, you.���������������������������in .for'a  partner,"   advised  Rosie7 innocently. , ' . -  Z Mickey felt the.inadequacy- of words  to express 'the utter., impossibility of  . such, a catastrophe.  - _ '."Aw, I'm going in fer the championship, and then. I'll run fer president  like.him." Mickey waved his hand at  the, bronze -figure of the ' martyred  president.   ���������������������������'- ��������������������������� - -  , "He wouldn't have been president if  he'd been a prize-fighter," declared  Rosie severely, anxious to throw cold  water upon Mickey's pugilistic aspira-  .tions, which were a theme of frequent  contention between the two.  " "He would-n't have been a good one,"  observed Mickey, studying-the statue  with the eye of an expert. "He had the  reach, but his-legs weren't good enough. He'd 'a' been slow on his feet."  * It was not until some time later,  when Mickey.had made the one literary purchase of his life, that he came  upon the answer.which he should have  made to Rosie's aspersions upon the  pugilistic art. In.a moment of mental  derangement, driven thereto by the  daily, challenge���������������������������"Only Thirty-Five  Cents," Mickey had bought a* badly  worn two-volume life of Lincoln^ which  W  had reposed undesired for months outside the windows of the second-hand  bookstore of M. Trite. With the books  under his arm, Mickey had felt so self-  conscious, so much like one of those  rah-rah college boys, that he finally  buttoned them under his coat and proceeded timorously down North Clark  Street, guyed unmercifully by all the  cops he met.  !_7Theroaf ter.Mickey-tooU-an-occaslon-  al turn at the "Life," and arter laboriously wading through the first few  chapters of that somewhat dry work,  suddenly perceived tho belated opportunity of putting Rosie to rights on  Abraham Lincoln and the manly art.  He sought her outYor that purpose.  Mysteriously he summoned her from  the domestic duties pertaining to Hof-  er's Restaurant i*,to the beer-garden  adjoining. The garden was deserted  but for Herr Hussler, the noted trombone artist, who was enjoying a lonely  stein. Mickey led the mystified Rosie  down the most distant and tortuous  gravel path and seated her behind the  largest and healthiest rubber-tree,  which, in its green tub, was designed  to create, a sylvan atmosphere. The  situation possessed all the elements of  North Side romance.  Rosie, quite embarrassed, as was Inevitable under the circumstances, dropped her eyes and colored prettily.  "Say, Rosie," demanded Mickey in  his most serious manner, "you remember when you told me Abraham Lincoln wouldn't 'a' been president If he'd  'a* been handy with the gloves?"  Rosie's air of expectancy became  suddenly one of indifference. "Oh,"  said she vaguely, "I don't know as I  do."  "You did," declared Mickey accusingly. "We was sitting in the park  beside the monument. Well, I just read  In a book that he was the amateur  heavy - weight catch - as - catch - can  champion wrestler of Illinois when he  was a young feller."  "That isn't prize-fighting, anyway,"  answered llosie, as if to dismiss the  matter. And, though Mickey proceeded with a wealth of scientific detail to  demonstrate that wrestling was ,a  sport much rougher and morally much  more reprehensible than pugilism, his  discourse fell upon deaf ears. Said  Rosie with finality:  "Well, anyway, if you want to please  me you won't fight any more."  The argument thus having been  6hifted to purely feminine grounds,  Mickey could only retort with equal  personality: "Why don't you get thai  yellow-haired Fritz you're so stuck  on, to quit his club swinging and his  horizontal bars?" ,,���������������������������  "A Turnverein,". replied Rosie, with  dignity, "is different. Most likely  Abraham Lincoln was in a Turnverein."    -  "Only Germans belong to them,"  said Mickey tolerantly. "He wasn't a  German."  "Well, you talk to Vater about him,"  returned Rosie. "Vater was in the war,  and he knows."  "I'd rather talk to you," declared  Mickey gallantly.  But his effort was belated. Rosie  no longer seemed in a mood for badinage.  "Say, llosie," pleaded her admirer in  desperation, as he noted her evident  intention to depart, i'wait a minute. 1  want lo ask you to go with me to the  gymnasium dance. I'm on the entertainment committee. It's going tOobe  swell."  "When is it?" asked Rosie, displaying but mild interest.  "Two weeks from Saturday, the  twenty-fourt'," said he eagerly.  "I don't know," murmured Rosie, as  though bored by the idea. "Maybe I'll  go somewhere with Fritz."  She walked gracefully' up the curly  path, conscious of- the admiring and  anguished gaze of Mr. Callahan^ "and  passed into the house. a  Mickey .repaired, unhappily to the  park and his favorite seat beside the^  statue. He gazed at the bronze with a  feeling of .brotherly regard.  "I guess he had trouble with women,  too. I suppose every- man has," he reflected.  The thought that he was not the  first to suffer through the unreliability  of woman cheered him for the moment,  but the'influence"of the statue was not  wholly pleasant. It aroused in -him'  certain qualms-of conscience concerning the bad eggs of.Mr. Stavoradapoulos, for the Lincoln biographer had laid  rather undue, emphasis upon the. uprightness of,his hero., The sight of an  egg or a Greek fruit peddler or the  statue was sufficient at times to arouse  in'Mickey the pangs of remorse. And  the- peculiarly irritating thing about  them was the realization that to allay-  them he had to act quite in opposition  to the dictates not only of self-interest,  but, as well, of business sense.  Dark impulses to chuck all his  troubles and become a' "pro" assailed  him. He pictured "Rosie weeping over  the picture of the light-weight champion as displayed in the pink pages of  the sporting sheet. For it would be  all off with Rosie.then. It, was .really  Papa Hoferwho didn't approve of  prize-fighting; he was a good old guy  in general, but when he put his foot  down he was immovable. Rosie would  waste away in vain longings, and -the  future light-weight champion , would  go through life an embittered man.  Mickey blinked back a pleasant tear  and went home to supper.  When, however, Rosie next delivered  herself of a few moral generalizations  concerning the rewards of industry,  Mickey surprised her by f^uUinga_hy-  pothetical case.  "Suppose a guy had to do something  crooked to hold his job, say, maybe,  salt a case of eggs or something like  that. What'd he ought to do then?  I'm just faking the proposition, you  understand."  "Put bad eggs in a box and sell them  as good?" exclaimed Rosie.  Mickey nodded cynically, as one who  knew the world.  -VI wouldn't do-lt,"-declared-Rosie. ���������������������������  "Then the boss'd fire you."  "Well, I wouldn't tell the boss I  hadn't. Maybe he wouldn't never find  out, or maybe he would get sorry after  a while and not do it any more."  She felt she had ended weakly, and  in Mickey's gaze she read a tolerance  for the morally uncertain minds of  women that irritated her extremely.  Mickey changed tlie subject, and  Rosie, twirling her bracelet round and  round on her pretty wrist, stole a  troubled look at him now and again,  but paid so little heed to his remarks  that after a time he took himself off to  the more congenial atmosphere of the  gymnasium.  Rosie carried the problem to her  father for solution. She sat on his  knee and he pinched her cheek.  "Vat is it, Roslein?" he asked.  "Money, dresses,'hadts, junker?"  "Suppose," said his daughter, adopting the hypothetical method of Mickey,  "suppose you had a boss who made  you put bad eggs with good ones and  sell them as good. What would you  do?" /  "I would go oudt of der egg business," answered her father promptly,  "and run a nice beer-garden and have  a schones Madchen to sit on my knee."  But Rosie did" not respond to this  facetiousness. She seemed troubled,  and he pinched her chin with a large  thumb and forefinger.  "Who is drying to sell bad eggs to  you, Rosie?" he demanded.  "Mr, Callahan's boss makes him do  that," said she.  "So-o? And Mr. Callahan tells you  aboudt it?"  "He didn't tell me right out," replied  Rosie, "but I knew what he meant, of  course. He asked me what I'd do if  I was the man he supposed."  "If you were the man-" began her  father in mock surprise.  She shook him by the collar. "You  know what I mean," she declared impatiently.  "Mr. Callahan���������������������������does he often come  to ask such questions of you?" He  looked gravely at her downcast eyes.  "Well, you see he is always threatening to quit his job, and 1 try to make  him stick to it," she explained ingenuously.  "You wandt him to keep his job?  So?" he grunted.  "I'm afraid he'll go into" the prizefighting if he leaves his job."  "H'm," replied her father thoughtfully. "You like him so much as that  then?"  His eyes dared her to ask, "As much  as what?"  She became prettily pink, and as he  looked   upon   her   confusion   his   eyes  softened.  "I thoudt it was Fritz," he said.  Rosie tossed her head and curled her  lip contemptuously.  "Of course, he is choost von of dose  low Chermans, I know," he declared,  nodding sagely and purposely exaggerating his accent to tease her. "Rosie  .s a fine American name. Und Callahan���������������������������it, too, is a nice American name  ���������������������������vat you call a Puritan or maybe old  New  Yorgk   Dutch,   nicht  wahr?"  "Vater!" came the muffled protest of  Rosie. Her face*was buried in his coat  to hide her embarrassment, but her  shoulders shook with laughter:  ''And vat advice did you give Mr.  Callahan'aboudt the eggs?"  "I told him he ought not to do what  the boss wanted, but to go on without  doing it and maybe the boss wouldn't  find out."  Her father turned her around on his  knee the, better to look into her eyes.  He knit his brows and frowned in the  fashion she could never be sure of interpreting correctly.  "My only daughter," said he, and  shook his'head sadly. "A child-of  mine.   Dear, dear!"  "What is the matter with that?" demanded Rosie with irritation. "Vater,  should I have told-him to quit his  job?" she pleaded. "Shall I tell' him  to?"  - "Yuide vidoudt a moral���������������������������sense,-dese,  vome'n," said her father in his teasing manner. "No,'Roslein, you let Mr.  Callahan alone aboudt the eggs. When  he is fired, you let me know."        **"  Mickey  was  duly  fired  on  the following Saturday in the forenoon.   As  an experience", it is scarcely, worthy of  record." Mickey  had  even  no "oppor-"  tunity of starting a" scrap, which would  have greatly eased  his  feelings.    Instead, with an affectation-of-nonchal-  ahce:and  with  his'week's"pay-"-In "his  pocket,  he strolled'.from the building.-  He had so much time that he stopped  to swing on the, bridge and to watch a'  freighter pass down- the. river .to the  lake.   Yet-he did not enjoy himself as  much as'his "unwonted .sense of freedom seemed to warrant.  ���������������������������  He drifted"'to the  park and  seated  himself beside, the statue to face the  future. - It was- a dark future, and the  sunshine that lay upon the stone and  bronze and filtered through  the trees  was little solace.   The statue was quite  as at other times.   One hand clutched  tlie lapel of the coat, one was held behind the back, and the meditative gaze,  as ever, sought the ground.   The great  bronze chair with -its "legs shaped to  the likeness of a lion's paws and  its  back carved with an eagle, still awaited  the speaker who had concluded his remarks but had not yet bethought-him  of rest. 7' ���������������������������    - ,   '-  It came to Mickey suddenly that the  statue could never change. It was thus  for always. "If a guy dies quick when  he's made good, he's there for keeps,"  reflected Mickey gloomily. But when  he couldn't make good?���������������������������Mickey strolled. of������������������ _jn_the direc.Uon_of._the._beer__���������������������������  "Not that," she answered calmly;  "but to help father."  He brought his chair down to its  four legs with a thump. "On the level,  Rosie?" he, asked. "No kidding?"  "Uh-huh," said she.  "But your dad won't find me the  goods," he said, and his tone conveyed  a genuine n-iodesty.  "Oh. father does what I tell him to,"  she answered. "No, really, he thinks  you're all right. I told him about the  eggs."  But Mickey appeared bent on other  things. "How about Fritz?" he demanded, gazing hard upon her.  She raised her eyes fo him and colored prettily. "Oh, Fritz?" said she  indifferently. "He has nothing to do  with���������������������������it."  THIS is a HOME DYE  j[hat anyone  can use  garden.  Rosie looked a polite but no+. surprised inquiry.  "Sure, taken into partnership and  having a month off before I begin on  the new job," said Mickey with delicate irony, in answere to her unspoken question.  Rosie led the way into the garden.  No one was there but Friedrich, who  was washing tho tables. Mickey tilted  back-In his-chair.-His manner was one  of reckless bravado.  "Living off my money," he continued  cheerfully.  "Have you left your place?" inquired Rosie politely.  "That's one way of putting It,"  agreed Mickey. "Me 'n' the boss wasn't  quite sociable at times."  It seemed to him that she took the  news of his altered prospects with  rather   too   much    indifference.  A   NICHT  WI'  BURNS  Most London Scots were a wee bit  under the weather on Friday morn. It  was all owing to the nicht before, -i  cantie nicht it had been of Doric oratory and-satisfying haggis and inspiring  whisky. Not .that they would admit  to having been "fou"; they might havo  had a "diappie in their e'e," but nothing more. Well, who could blame  them? Are they not exiles, and had it  not been the annual nicht wi' Burns?  If a Scot from home may not over-indulge in the barley bree on that nicht  of a' nichts of the, year, no mortal man  has an excuse to drown his sorrows in  the flowing bowl.  Now the nicht wi' Burns is a distinct  event, in the yearly calendar of- social  London. It is the one function where  the'cockney as such is a rank outsider  unless he happen to have lived in Scotland, subscribes to the cult of the Ayrshire bard, has acquired a taste for  haggis and auld kirk, and can reel off  with faultless ' accent* such cryptic  phrases as "It's a braw, brichtf'moon-  licht nicht, th' nicht." The taste for  haggis has always eluded me; that  pudding of sheep's entrails and onion  and oatmeal boiled in a sheep's stomach  may be an excellent antidote to whisky,  but the remedy seems out of all proportion to the disease. . Nor am I singular  in that belief; some American orator,  whose name I have forgotten, once declared,, after sampling haggis, that  Burns.'must-have been a-genius, for  no one save a genius could have written poetry about such a dish.' That  witticism has always been an effectual  excuse for passing the haggis, while foi  the rest residence in Scotland and admiration for'the bard and a fair ability to imitate .the DcJric accent have  given me the passport to many a nicht  wi' Burns. Perhaps, too, my appreciation of "auld kirk,"- alias whisky, may  have .been a point in ray favor.   .  No  perfervid  Scot,  then, - challenged  my presence in; the Holborn Restaurant  on that night of nights.      Not that I  presumed to don the kilts, or decorated  my:manly.bosom''With-"a sastrof tartan  ribbon, or"even.sported a,buttonhole of  heather, it-was safest'to rely upon the  accomplishments above' noted and "join  the throng as a mere Sassenach-who  hacl the  misfortune not-to be-born* a  Scot. .  "Besides, "Wardlaw " Reid  /had  smoothed the path pf an interloper, who,  knew something about America," for his  recent eulogyof the Scot in the United  States hasgivena certificate'of merit  to- all who have lived in the republic  even  though -they may not hail  from  north of the Tweed.   And when once  the auld kirk had begun  to  flow and  diffuse a genial atmosphere around, it  became possible    to hint  "at further  qualifications on the score that not .all  Burnsites   were' letter-perfect "in    the  text of their .bard.     The occasion was  provided by" the announcement on. the  programme that one of the songs was  to be "Of a' the airts."     Both my immediate companions admitted that that  .is  one of the  most' famous  and  best  known   of   the   songs   of   Burns,   and  sorned my  imputation that    notwithstanding   that   fame   and   familiarity  neither of them, Scot's    and devotees  though  they  were,  cSuld  repeat,  cor-  _r___ctly_J._he.__fi r_st=_tw_Q__J i n es O f___co urse_=  I dyed Alt these  ^DIFFERENT KINDS  of Goods  ���������������������������a>}������������������������������������ fhe SAME_Dye,  I used  DYOLA  [ONEDYE���������������������������aUKINDS*<H  CLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.  NO chance of using (he WRONG Dye for thc Goods  one has to color. A! I colors from yomr Druggist or  Dealer. FREE Color Card and STORY Booklet 10,  lhc Johnson-Richardson Ca., Limited, Montreal,  seemed mainly concerned with drawing  letters in the gravel with the toe of  her shoe. And he had followed her advice!  "I guess I'll have to go into the fighting game," he said.  "You know I don't want you to," returned Rosie, provokingly unruffled at  this statement.  "Well, I ain't like that monument in  the park," said Mickey, exasperated.  "I've got to have a meal once in a  while.     Honest, Rosie, I'd keep out of  they accepted the challenge with alacrity, for there is nothing a Scot is  prouder of than his knowledge of  Burns, and when one had quoted:  "Of a' the airts the wind can blaw  I dearly lo'ethe west,"  the other agreed to that version as being* the actual words of tho poet. But  they were not: he wrote, "I'dearly like  the   west,"   naturally - reserving    the  stronger word "lo'eV for thc fourth line,  "The" lassie"! "lo'eVbcst."" " The" differ"-"  once may be slight, but it is typical of  the tendency of the Scot for making  Burns more Scottish than hc was.  There have been cynics who have  declared that the Scottish reverence  for Burns is only whisky deep. Such  a heresy has been- aired in Scotland  itself, nay, it has been fulminated from  teetotal pulpits and debated In temperance presbyteries. The gravamen of  She | the charge is that the nicht wi' Burns  charged  all  the .critics'   with  having /  missed the chief doctrine of the poet '���������������������������'.  Did Burns  foresee that when he im-    -  plored his brother, "John, don't let the   "-,  awkward squad fire over us"?  With all ��������������������������� deductions, however, - and  discounting     the    misguided' .suffra-7  gettes "who  would  not  have  tempted* 7  even so wholesale a lover of the sex  as  Burns,  and  ignoring  the  irony  of-  ministerial   adulation   of  a  man   who.., '���������������������������  reserved   his  keenest  satire   for    thfc   -I  cloth,  and  taking no  account  of  the '  topers who excuse their weakness.for  whisky" by   interested   admiration    of /  poetic genius, the annual.celebration of    -  the birth of Burns is the most unique    ,  literary festival of-Greajt Britain.,   Np  other poet or writer, neither Shakesr   "..,  peare  among  the  bards.'.nor  Dickens,,7.  among the novelists,  is celebrated  sfo '  often and so enthusiastically as -Rob-������������������������������������������������������/���������������������������'.  ert Burns..'  Many  a" son ,of-fame", ii 7 7  fortunate-if his "achievements afeVre-fV  called once "in" a-hundred years; Burn*:" si  has ' a  centenary f.every  year./    It -is*,',''  true there  is  an  annual "Shakespeare,   ,;  festival-  at    Stratford-onTAyon, ���������������������������' and ":,'-'.  that  the , death-day   of. Dickens   pro-  y~  duces a wreath or two for. his grave-j ���������������������������  in  Westminster Abbey,- but these, ar* ---  localized commemoration's, whereas thee,,'  annual  nicht wi'-Burns ;oversteps  all 7.;  geography.1.'   'Wherever' two- or-*vvthret*-;   -  Scots are,gathered together the-poet'8'-'7  birthday is a bond of unioh'every 'Jari-'Z/Ji  yary.    "In, London aloneTthe .celebra-"' ".7  tions are' too .numerous-.to-catalogue;  in   Scotland jthcy,' are.,1 beyond-/count7.^bsA-j-3i.  Glasgow* and^Edihburg'h arer;of;'c'ou"rs^"t.7������������������-*-:?A^_^;f I  in-'the .^van.' of..th^;fcstivities,;:but7the;-7-i"^H7ft'j'i'i|  .country- towns, are- not ��������������������������� less ,enthu3ias-7:'r77'7''Si&Sf  ticrand' hardly^is-^there'' a hamlet''ihtt'/ ZLyy^iZ^i  poor I to", do" the .poet-reverence. j\ H'mi/";' ^r7t-7;-:f-n  .statues "in'trie  great "cities���������������������������are. pro,-'""'  fusely garlanded/in thefearly,mornina".  while at-Dumfries amunicipal-proces-. /'/ _  sion bears a' ��������������������������� wreath" to, his - grave." /'J -���������������������������* '���������������������������/'}-. -,  But the chief-ev^ent of each an'niver-j ;  yz  saryisthe evening, gathering withrit������������������'" 77V  supreme toast of_-,"The Immortal Mcm-V'yiy\  ory," pledged in solemn'silence. "-It -is Z'yy  the proudest ho'nof of a Scotsman tflK-7^7  be awarded the'privilege of "proposing ;-. 7-7  that  toast.      Here the lot "falls ^on- a /yy  provost, there on a bailie, elsewhere on" 7  "'7.  a,doctor, .or lawyer, or-minister;" but ;v* '   7  in every case the distinction "marks the'\r   ,-*.  recipient as the most favored man of    z'':Z  his community.    .-In general, save_"for_"__--_ f  the inclusion of-the inevitable haggis,'--"    z ;  "Great  chieftain  0'  the-puddin-race',*. -: ,r ���������������������������  the dinner of .the Burns nicht-differi - --'.-.;  little from  other meals of that kind,- _������������������������������������������������������/ /  and yet it never fails to be the'^most   -;'-* ;-'-  attractive event in thc Scotsman's cal-..  ...'  endar.     One secret is that the Scots-^ JJ^'  man can.'not be rcpleted with the prais#,     ' -  of   Burns.-   As   Emerson    discovered   . "    ���������������������������'  when  he made his  centenary  speech^  yy yyf\l  -:. -"-"^I  l'"^,;J.i-A;i[  ��������������������������� jvy. -'������������������r_  y^.td  The countrymen ofTBurns, llTough, as . '/���������������������������','���������������������������'  Lowell said, not easy-to hit with "a '  sentiment that has no-hint of the native brogue in it, for all their supposed reserve respond in a flash to  the eulogy of thc lay of Kyle. And  of that again tho secret may be that'  his verse is the race personified���������������������������its  individuality, its independence, its perseverance, and its democratic gospel  that neither wealth nor rank can add  to_the..innntc..nobility..of_altruo:man 7._7:_  The persistence and popularity of the  nicht wi' Burns, whatever else it may  signify, proves how wise was that mali  who cared not who made thc laws of a  nation so that he had the making of  its songs.  is a mere subterfuge for a nicht wi'  whisky, and that even those orators  who propose "The Immortal Memory"  know so little of the poet that they  have been seen wrestling with a volume of his verse half an hour before  they  were to  eulogize .its  merits.  Certainly most of the Burns nicht  celebrations are held in hotels. And  not a few of the orators emulate  the example of the speaker in the Holborn Restaurant, who declared that no  1 Greek or Roman ever wrote anything  the game to please you if I could see,'-���������������������������^ -1 ���������������������������*1U "-- -���������������������������>-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������   a chance in anything else. But what  can a mutt like me do', with no pull,  no money, no nothin'? How can a feller keep going, and maybe get married,  on twelve a week and not, sure of  that?"  She looked up at him shyly. He was  quite serious. Never before had he  spoken so openly of himself to her. She  was glad.  "Listen," she said. "Will you promise  to give up fighting if I give you the  chance of a good place?"  "Want to give me a Job as waiter?"  he asked.  to be compared with tho drinking songs  of the Scottish poet. But there are  exceptions to those suspicious circumstances; a glance over the many columns devoted to the anniversary by  the Glasgow and Edinburgh papers  shows that some of the festivals were  held in tea-rooms, others in public  halls, and at least one in a Y. M. C. A.  building. And It would seem that the  environment conditioned the oratory;  sheer bacchanalianlsm for licensed pre-  ITALIAN   SOLDIERS   UNDER   FIRft  For t sheer unemotional daring, no  person has ever seen anything to equaJ  the behaviour of the Italian soldier under fire, and, mark you, very heavy  fire. They are as a whole a splendid  body of men from thc point of view of  physique and discipline. Much more  than this can be said, however.  The good spirits and earnestness and  other good soldierly qualities of these  men can be spoken of in terms of  highest praise. "Chummy" is the word  co describe thc relationship and feeling between officers and men, and under such conditions where each is so  essential to the other a wiser policy  cannot be adopted.  Comfort for the Dyspeptic.���������������������������There is  no ailment so harassing and exhausting as dyspepsia, which arises frortt  defective action of tho stomach and  liver, and the victim of it is to be  pitied. Yet he can find ready relief In-  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, n prepara  tion that has established itself hy years  mises, and philosophy and even theo-   of effective use.    There are pills thai  logy for public halls nnd Y. M. C. A.'s.  There was even a suffragists' celebration, whereat a strong-minded female  are widely advertised as the greatest  ever compounded, but not one of them  can rank in value with Parmelee's. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 9, 1912  PRIDE OF DRUMBURLB  THE ALLAN PLAYERS  LAND   REGISTRY   ACT  horsebreeders "in    this!    The Allan Stock Company will open  The   many  i district will be pleased to hear of the: a three-night engagemont in the En  [ purchase by R. Waddell of the Hazel-! derby Opera   House    this (Thursday)!  1 mere Ranch, of the famous Clydesdale  evening.     This company is very high-!  I stallion,  Pride of    Drumburle.     This  ly spoken of by   the p-ess.   Of their,  horse, as is well known, combines in   appearance at Vernon, the News says: j    his pedigree   thc    blood of thc finest      "Local theatre-goers who have notj  Re.   Luis  IS and  19,    Block   8,    -Map, ciydes of the Old   Country.   His sire   visited  the    opera   house .l._n_ig the;  211 A, City of Enderby. ', was the    noted    Baron of Buchlyvie,   engagement of the Allen Playo*.\3 U.isj  WHEREAS proof of loss of Certifi-j which horse was recently sold at auc-, week are missing something disMnct-  cate of Title No. 13383A of the above   tion for the enormous figure of $47,-; ly "worth while."   We have no h-si-  named property,    issued in  the name  500, thc highest price ."���������������������������ver paid for a' tation   in    recommending   ti is   com-  01   Andrew Amos Faulkner,  has been   draught horse.       His clam is by the  Pany to the public, and find littlo to  filed at this office. I famous stallion Montr.ive Mac, which  criticise ancl much    to extol in t;:cir  Notice is hereby .riven  that I shall   as a yearling was bought at auction   work.     Miss Verna Felton,  {-;.���������������������������> k'__d-  at the expiration of one month from, for $5,000.   Pride of Drumburle was a, inS lacly> made a most favora.ie im-  Ihe  date  of first   application  hereof,   winner in Scotland before exported to, Passion when she was here hue year,  issue a  duplicate    of said  Certificate1 Canada,  and at    his f.rst showing in;   --   ��������������������������� ��������������������������� "��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������     ^  of Title unless in the meantime valid   B. C. won the   championship at New  objection  be made to me in  writing , Westminster as  a  2-year-old.  W.   4.  EDMONDS,    '     It is   Mr.    Waddell's   intention    to  -District Registra ' travel Pride of Drumburle T.o Salmon  Dated  this 23rd  day of April, 1912,' Arm  via   Deep    Creek  overy   V, .jiday  'Land Registry Olfice, Kamlocps, B.C.! till Thursday ancl will a'and a: home   ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ' for service the remaining part of the  ; week.   The horse will he in rhe lianas  R.    Chadwick;    registered    plumber; oi a   __rst-class    groom    (Scotch    of  (certificate.)     Painter and Decorator,j course).     Mr.   Waddell says,  no colt  n: our  aJw&ys pure  8 fresh.  '. &>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� i  Box 74, Enderby.  Fish with  the Phone  to  Maundrell'  s  It will take but a minute to catch  a bunch almost as fresh as  if you were at the waters  A. E. Maundrell  AT"THE NEW STAND  Headquarters  for Bee Supplies  We have just, received a carload of  Bee Supplies from the Blast and are  prepared to supply any and all requirements for the Beekeeper. Also  have a large assortment of Bedding  Out Plants of all descriptions.  XlrjiNrCI   Nurseries  Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL. Prop.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  OF  CANADA  Paid-up Capital, Rest  <K������������������ -S Of  O^A  and Undivided Profits  wosaOJIjO fl U  Total Asseis (Over)   $53,00090*00  aomey isy  Bank Money Orders issued by  the Union Bank of Canada for  sums up to $50.00 cost only from  3c to 15c, according to amount.  They are payable anywhere in  Canada (Yukon excepted), and  iu _ the principal United States  cities.  Money sent in this way is. as  safe as,if you handed it direct to  the payee.v  Enderby Branch,    '   S. W. HARDY, Manager  LONDON, ENG._ BRANCH,,  iii. Threadneedle ?������������������.., E.C.  F. W. ASHE, - - Manntjer.  G. M. C. HART SMITH,   Assistant Mjjr.  i    <&& '������������������������������������������������������  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  We represent S.C.Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  to sell  List it with me in  time for my new  booldet,   soonto  be issued" Tf you  want to buy land  see me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard,Mara, B. C.  and    the    enviable    reputafcLon    tiien  achieved    has   been    more  thia  s;it>-  tained    during    her   present  nitr.igc-  raent. "������������������������������������������������������* She is   supported  by an extremely    well-balanced    company,   all,  of whom are well above the .���������������������������/���������������������������������������������������������������������������������prage  in ability.       The t scenery   and    cos-!  tumes   are'   particularly fine; and an  outstanding   feature   is the'splendid  music given by the Royal Hungarian,  Orchestra,    which   is one of the best  1  organizations of the kind ever heard)  here, and whose music addo-1 t:ret'.tly]lt|g8gvagai  to the enjoyment of the audience. We  are glad to be able to cordially and  sincerely    recommend    this  company,  feeling certain that those who attend  will thank us for the "tip."  Our groceries will suit you to a "T."  You vill like the flavor of our excellent  foods; you will like the price.  You spend more money for things to  eat than for things to wear.  y  1,"  Buy your groceries from us; take the  money you save and let us sell you also  your things to wear.  o  -   Fresh Fruits and Vegetables always In  stock. ' -   , '  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd.  BUILDING PERMITS  POR APRIL  S. Poison, alteration of building on  Cliff street, ?250.  S. Poison, store building on Cliff  street, S800.  H. E. Blanchard, addition to Okanagan Telephone Go.'s central office  Kin-Mill^stree-fcHoOO.  Hugh Mitchell, dwelling on Bellovue  avenue, $800.  Chas. Kellington, building on Granville street, removed to front of lot  and improved, $150.  A. Berg, stable on Vernon road,  ?150.  The Biggest and Best  RATION  Victoria Day, at Enderby  MAY 24, 1912  Balloon Ascsnsion and Parachute Jump, Baseball and Lacrosse, also Intensely Interesting Field Events. Merry-Go-Round  and Five Big Shows for the Children and Grown-ups.  OFFET'S  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  HORSEBREEDERS  The Stepney Ranch, owners of the  champion Clydesdale stallion, have  taken the horse ofi the road, and  breeders wishing the services of this  valuable animal will be required to  visit the home stable. Terms, $20  for the season; free next.season if the  mare is not in foal.  Por Rent���������������������������The building recently vacated by the Walker Press, including  3-room flat above store room. The  Walker Press.  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  f. . V... ....  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and Plaster  Work.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items