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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 29, 1912

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 Enderby, B. C, 'August 29. 1912  AND'   WALKER'S'1 WE E K LY  Vol. 5; No. 26; Whole No. 2(5  Mabel Lake Valley, a Vast,Fertile:  have done    to - develop   the country,  uncertain    as   to   what position the  District, Held Back by Government'1'sn<"le,>artmeDtwmtake",t'iemat  on the Mabel bake tier located.  ter of granting them papers,  r ' - Here are some of the, men who have  The'land is of varied  made good in Mabel Lake valley, and  Town and District News in Brief   > ;  . .of People and Things Heard About;  i     -    - - "*��������������������������� ., ���������������������������-    ���������������������������. .*���������������������������.'"..- ���������������������������  Mr. and Mrs.  Blanchard are enjoy-jager Will   Poison   is   exerting-'every,  Keep your eye  ��������������������������� Valley.       " ,   , formation; from the'richest of black are to-daydoing so much to demon- ing a trip to the coast.     . ,** ' effort, to , bring   the house.up to the'^  pWe have heard it said that the lit- muck to .saridy-gravel on the benches. ; strate the possibilities of that section1 - Miss Francis Mowat returned from ^es^ -standard, .and    he is receiving,  Paul  tie strip of Indian reserve land lying The road, leaves the south end of for the fruit .grower and mixed farm-  at the .mouth of Mabel Lake Valley the bridge on a 2 per cent grade. It.er: Thos. Brash, Percy Rosoman,  where it opens into the Spallumcheen is increased   to   a 3   per cent grade, Harry Cook,   H.    A.    Aldin,    A. D.  at Enderby's back door, is a blanket, farther on, and xthis- grade is contin-  Strolger, Ed. Haynes, Frank Hawes,  on the'' development of this favored ued to the summit of .the,hog's back'Messrs. Mudra, Rentz and Boyd, (on  section* of the' Okanagan."   There is, that leads "into Trinity ��������������������������� Valley.   Sev-   south "side 'of, river), Henry Baxter,  -perhaps, a grain of truth in this con   eral .bends in .the- road-are encoun-  tention, but we should not allow our-  tered in the climb,- but these "will not  selves to lose any .sleep over it.   As  be* difficult to negotiate. "    -  well say that the larger strip of .In-      With these developments, noted, and  dian reserve land*  lying at the south, the possibility   of enterprises of an-, Fred -Petersen,   Pete-   Gossen,   John  door of Enderby acts asa blanket on>*~>ther nature, the., paper-mill and-th*   Dale, Geo. Bulein, 'Axel Nordloff, Wm.  the development of all that rich* val-  probability' of < a small- settlement at.Roddau; Jeo'^St.'G-ebrge,. John Nord-  ley between Enderby and Vernon. . King1 Fisher", it;'would appear that lofi; .Chas. WalHn,v Lou 'Simard, A.  The Mabel    Lake  .Valley embraces there -,will > soon, be something doing Baird,tt"who has ' purchased the Hupel  many thousands of acres of the most  in this long-neglecte1! valley.- But the  place/and, is   providing accommoda-  -good support'  efforts.  from the public in his  Theo.    Baxter,    Thos.    Rends,  Stainer,- .Chas. Parkinson,, Chas  ton,  Joe Stahl, the Cooke Brothers,  (who' own   1840    acres),    W. Lowes,  the coast last Thursday.    -  'Allan v Marwood   returned. to    Vic  toria last Friday evening./  Mr.   J.  E.   Evans   left on Monday  for Rosetown, Sask'.,   I Murphy was very   well-pleased .with  Rev. Mr.   Campbell   and Mr. A. L. | the performance'  of the Earl on'"'the'  Ash- (Fortune left' for - Penticton Tuesday.-* Canadian   circuit,   winning, six" races,'  ��������������������������� Mr. P. ,H.-Murphy left for, StrPaul,.  on Tuesday where he will enter E'arl'.-  on a'short visit. ' Jr-  in the .Grand Circuit- races.,' Mr/1  ���������������������������^'--'vrJ  ���������������������������3   -     <   ' \  *���������������������������  Mr. Napoleon Simard was a passenger for, Hardisty, Alta., on-Monday's  train/ ' -v   '    ,,"   '  without   a'  break..' Getting yintb ������������������the--' ' ������������������������������������������������������ /���������������������������-  Grand   Circuit _ the - Earl-will gb up -', *'- /7t,'7  against his old-time "rivals,-such'rec-?'-'V '~'v������������������)  Grant'&-Folkard have the work on ord   -breakers  "as   Independence\Boy~,i/y'"'~/"S  the new    home    of- Mr., R. R; Gibbs,.The Eel,1- Evelyn" W:, etc.^Y 'VT-���������������������������"-'.-> V Z/A/i^  nearing completion.  .- ,    -    , - .    '   |  Leader Findlay is rapidly bringing  * KV.'-.-  i-ri -C\a  fertile land in   'the fOknanagan,'and , one piece of/news -that'/would be most-tions for the travellers __nd-picnicers   th*8 Enderby band up to" a-high stan-j  extends from Enderby to Mabel Lake,, cheering to,, the settlers in'that .vicin- going to the lake; Napoleon Simard, j dard of-proficiency.        , * \.t  ,  a distance'of 25'miles,' with a width  ity is most unreasonably delayed���������������������������it - with **100 acres "cleared,   Joe Delorme,'    Mr. Geo. R.   Lawes made' his' third  of two to six miles.   The small piece  is*",only just, that,-.������������������they.'should'know "Bonald-.Ror'ke,'  Martin Roberts,   Joe shipment of fruit for the Toronto Ex-  " of reserve"' land  "lying at Enderby's-something"*'-abbutr>the'_.. Government's  Simard,'-Louie^'Bouchau.i Robt. Mc-, position on* Wednesday.       '   -        :'j- , , .      ., k -,���������������������������,���������������������������.   ,  v- eastern fdoor, 'has,   to some extent   intention-with regard^to'ithe^Domin- Donai'd, Wm'.; Newman,. F. D. Abbsott, ;    Mrs/-Rob't.'^Bailey,    who-has been crow;ds.J" <Next-week's'cbncert(:wili'bcp-.'  f The .band concert ������������������ Monday-- evening "'^'XXii^i  was enjoyed ,'b'y    one" of,, the-largest.' y"y/^  crowds tbat have yet' turned'; outr*;i.It*VX">*-;_>tj$  was a- glad -. climax "bf\ a voting .���������������������������day.':'  that* meant<���������������������������*- everything to*Enderby,":!;  and"the excellent - music met-rwith-a/-  warm,., response., from^ ,'the^laughing  -���������������������������,-_-'*"-  cf  liiXq  LA  ��������������������������� >'H '  ���������������������������j-:serve;'-but'J by-'tIie;rDominioniGovern-,,*trict," or would-be -in- the~district ia.so- few  -", ment'."*'. - The' .withdrawing" of the -Ian d. , two"r or three,, weeks'," f to '.* hear j* and, de * '���������������������������"** *���������������������������*"** "*=*"  - in.this section .from/possible settle-*,cide%each< case^'ov* 'J-'~" ~---"--��������������������������� ��������������������������� "-���������������������������  '-' ment unders'the homestead laws, someVthat 'information;  .-years "ago/ is^the * real'.cause" of its/have;waited";\eag  ' lack;6f, development; -It.'is'������������������ sornething'1'thing; more- about  -.that has> hever'; been'-'explained;'and* this commissionerK���������������������������������������������.tC ^.laowim uc. muu.;-   - r-- ',,- y.':"y~-  ; -,   reborn extensive survey  there does riot,, appear any good rea- /has1,not appeared', in, tfie.distr.ictv" an ' ' This>isj;one'matter ^that^ our .Board' windermefe - district  -son,for   the /Government's, action. in-_we are, as'^much *~ iri,r .the" da'rk;:"now%s-Jof Tradercan-'well \afford<toexert its'-V    ,   .*-      **;.���������������������������������������������.  neglecting" to"-throw the lands of the" ever'we-were:'> If''the Government'is /influence- in bringing-about-^the'open- -;-^^.e-ri:S-p^ v������������������s-,a-n-f  .valley "open to the settler.    '   "���������������������������      *   [ really, sincere in -its, desire to. see r this 'ing. up'~of the   lands- in i the .railway ^tion'with Mr.^and'  "The development of this '.valley,', in, -country roperied\up-vand. in the,"-hand " belt" to settlement.- ',,.>.'    . *'.a-    M.of Enderby*  It/is7remarkableithat there ���������������������������;,. ^e^'-L Mr���������������������������- 'afa 'jyirsJ Ililtbri/returried   pa'st:two>weeks, /getting*;his_camps:in|^^^|  M ss  the/face  of all the'��������������������������� obstacles - in then of men* who -will'.'ftssisf in,the .develop !  I -turned'to' Vernon -this; *  will .be deeply'regretted  >>���������������������������"  .way^of.its -������������������growth;,--has> really'been ; ment'of:the districts-why'is.not som' -HOLDING*' THE '.WRONG 'THOUGHT'- Mrs/Checkley, of Ottawa, who hasi , ...   . ,., . _,._.  most,remarkable,-and,speaks volumes   effort made to assist the'men- now. on . ",V .-, -" 'J}-P'ii���������������������������- " ���������������������������   ���������������������������- "        -been -'.spending, some ^ days, .with  he-J.- behoof opened   on. Monday, with an. y,  . for the .sturdy   qualities' of the'men , the land' and' to��������������������������� encburage"6ttiers''oi' "There is~a    nervous "disease! called . parents,,-.Mr. an'd/Mrs".  Geo.  Brown, enrollment of ,154-scholars .and'fl^ liiy:^^  who.have gone into the bush arid-'lo-^the same %pe'to locate'.''^We do not  paranoea." - Its' first symptom is the   returned to her home-on Saturday/; : the high    school.   ^.,LThe .rooms,,are 'u^/J/y  -cated upon homesteads that,' even to- >like;to^spend'rSo4 much time on' these r belief that '-'some:?' one is/plotting-to     ,,  -    '   -_,.   'iDornr.a .& leavine "this  "?���������������������������     cr������������������.w5e������������������.% and with the^ different/,  day, with, all the. improvements they  holdings if we* are/ not "to be permit-,^ undo you.--.The-Holding of ."such a!   ^* F>   -''..Jl   ?������������������? Vii old home in ������������������laS1f   ^h-1?h-- each--teacher .has-toe;  h.vA-n���������������������������t r,n   +iiAm     .,m +.hnir'������������������-nniv fa* ���������������������������+��������������������������� T.r0.������������������w.������������������+ t.h������������������m ������������������, >/- ^.-* yM^.i- hnu<rh.  f^odc- +v,o .moi^r ���������������������������   ���������������������������   -| week on a visit   to   ms> oiu^uu    ^_   handle, the . woric   is made .most' un-_.V,  satisfactory unless-the children-in the'.  .-.?  have'put on   them,   are their's" only., ted:to prerempt them."' ���������������������������-"'r'y '-.-^vthought feeds' thermalady.,.-        *   "  ."I !!c?tt X"if- S~ to see his father. JMr  occupancy.  ��������������������������� There' sare'|  -The, complaint*- registered,   bylthis- "We believe things first and look for ! Dubert,, JN. &..,    o       -   f- m-home 25, ������������������""���������������������������������������������-''"*j- -u.^ .-"���������������������������-- ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������0-i��������������������������� in ^ - ,/     '-  - ' *       '- * .&.._,-.    _*s-   . , ,������������������ - Barnes-has been-away, irom noiue **��������������������������� different' classes start the studies to-'-', -\.J-frr\z  by right' of   occupancy.^ There' sare j ;The, complaint -registered,   byjthis-  men.in the Mabel-Lake'^ alley, located-t settler isy_common with,.all'settlers in .prooflater; and wheu uiciuea is once  upon    homesteads," who   have   'built  ,   comfortable homes and spent several  " years clearing the land, and have not  secured even their' first papers on ������������������he  land.-  The acres that have been pu-  ' under crop 'were the Jiost difficult to  clear that, could be imagined, and'yet   they_.have_stubbornly__fought agajpiist  the great odds and brought out of  forest fertile fields and .orchards that  will compare with those of any other  district.  It was only of recent years that the  government r,oad traversing this valley received any measure of consideration from the Province. Up until  that time the settlers had a narrow,  winding road that even at its best  was little   better   than a pack trail.   The past-few-seasons,- however,- the".  Provincial Government has put considerable work of a permanent nature on the Mabel Lake road. The  work this season has been especially  good.v Road Foreman Baxter and  Superintendent Lang are determined  to make the work stand, and now, as  far as thc Cooke holdings, the roadbed is as smooth as any government  turnpike and 30 feet wide.   Eventually  the Mabel _ Lake - valley arid; district  And it- seems - to'-1 be the -general con  viction that   the '/settlers have-good-to him confirmation  reason for complaining.   '    "3'/'''"'/   ~   Writ.     The "individual who  fixed'in a-manls mind that some one -years' o^ moI*e:  Rev.  H. -J.  Ivmg,  of    Armstrong,.  l-gether. - An order - has; been- issued'-by, }//���������������������������'���������������������������'-  i-!>hi<3  pnpmv    rpacjrvns  W'-rht  ao  air  oro        "ev-    r^-u-    "-iuS.      "'.    -," V"~ %���������������������������"  ^e   School   board* ..to .-tlie^eile'ct ;tllat ���������������������������  is his enemy, reasons li^ht as air are visited* the    Enderby. 3oy  Scouts at. ^   chiiare.wiritending to' commence   ���������������������������'  think? hi i practice-last night, to get some.idea schoolafter. .the "Christmas" holidays,*..  tiunKs be . of the Qature   of r the work W1th the ,musti attend,-this - term in order ,to\5  aV>'-'  Anyone not familiar with the valley  is hated is most   unlovable,  and he : -".--r   ~r   , ,r4.)rit, ��������������������������� tmnn at ,the sis   '~y~i: ~".JZZ - .ZZ"~ \ ""��������������������������� *":_."*";   "Y  can. have'no conception "either of its will'be hated, in .fact'.rvery shortly, l obJect of st'rtin^ a troop* at ^ne sis   start   Wlth    the .class in;the-school  magnitude or the number - of -settler   because  his  mental    attitude invites  already^J.o_cated upon land  there.    ^ it.   Hate; is catching.     L eve only re  Leaving   the   Indian" reserve land,   spond's tS~loveT  which extends a mile and a half east-     Incipient paranoea        _   _ _ ( _ .     manifests itself  ward from Enderby, one breaks into in pYV-riounced hallucinations, and ef-  a vast stretch of unoccupied bus forts Vn the*line of revenge, even to  land, with here and there meadows, the taking of the .lives of innocent  thinly wooded stretches of bench and personsT Every policc-naptain is fa-  bottom land. Occasionally one comes miliar with the phase of paranoea  upon the home of a settler. Some of where persons, with staring eyes and  these have small clearings about the cold sweat upon their foreheads de-  cabin, others have erected more pre- mand protection from supposed ene-  tentious homes, and have many acre mies that, are upon" their track. The  cleared and���������������������������into .crop' and_orchard'._psychologist_can_look down;the_para-_  Thc land is. the most?fertile, and the noeic's past and see the time when  rolling   hills    which   stretch  to the the disease   was   only the germ of a  ter town. ,        "     ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������       "      year course.   This applies, of course* "  Dr. Keith was   called   to   Mara on to ���������������������������cnildren. jUgt   commencing' schoblT  -_^Tuesdav. _and_on _his_ return* reported  September_13th.  has_Deen set_as _the_l  ' a daughter born to* Mr. and Mcs.  J^iast day on which   these - enrollments '���������������������������"  Robertson.   , Also, on the same date, w_n.be received.  to Mr. and .Mrs.  Biddlc, of Enderby,      ' . , -  daughter cas   in     he   sma11 debts court a  SThe local K   of   P   lodge presented'- few days ago was of a most unusual  Master   of    Finance, R.  J.   character.     Last winter a Kamloops  mountains on either side of the valley  present ideal conditions for fruit  raising. These hills are unused, except for the   grazing of cattle.     The  distrust or a glimmering susDicion  ,To quote   from    The   Fraf  "It is'  quite possible for me to attribute an ,  evil intent where none exists.   If we 1  Coltart with a solid gold jewel of the lumber company sent a cheque to M.  office he has so faithfully held for th A. Peacock for |55 in payment ofser-  past six years or more, at their last-vices rendered. The cheque was duly  regular meeting. I ^hf at the   Enderby bank.   When  -..     tt Li.-    t i    l a tvtsco i^c     the cheque was presented at the Kam-  Miss Hattic Johnston^.dM���������������������������^! loop8 bank payment-was refused, the  ther Moffet left "on-Thursday-last-tor-    -  Victoria where they will enter the St.  Ann Academy for girls.     The Misses'  Ruth and  Vivian Lewis 'eft on Monday to join them in their studies.      1  Mrs.  H. W.  Harvey   and    boys  rc-  lufnber " compa~ny "claiming- that~atf  error had   been    made, and that the  cheque should   have read 125 Instead  of $55.   The Enderby    bank fell  back  upon the endorser .of the cheque.   Mr.  .   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.  ���������������������������  ��������������������������� . , Peacock  refused    to pay the amount  valley at its narrowest point is prob- can think wrong we bring wrong into '_urneti from their vacation to the, alleged to have been over-paid,"and  ably two miles wide. Ten miles east being, and thus create a condition of coast this week. They were accompan-'claimed to have received no more  of Enderby it widens out to possibly hate out of nothing. Then if we can ie(1 oy AjrS- h. 0. Price and daughter ��������������������������� than was due him from the company.  six miles.     For   the entire distance, attribute wrong intent to others,  of  0f Victoria, who    will enjoy the fall 1 The local bank took the matter into  in  , . , Quests. i lavor 01 tne uanK, tne innocent third  ever gravel is   needed.     This cannot  Numerous    creeks,    flowing  from the,what we desire    most :s to be lovedj    ^ |)aa break in the driving gear of   party.  be accomplished   in   one season, but mountains on either side, empty into, and   trusted.     *   ���������������������������      *    From   these1 tne DaTlc| SilW caused the lumber mill     There was intense interest shown by  this magnificent.river. ��������������������������� ' (things   I    gather    that each man is ' to close dovm  Saturday evening and tnc   ratepayers   in   the vote on  the  We have not   space to permit 0i a  really   the   Creator    of the. World in ��������������������������� to remain  out   of    commission until loan Dy__aw and site on Monday. The  story on thc accomplishment of each  which he lives.   And    what is more, * - * -- il-- c���������������������������-A  of the settlers    who   have gone into  every man creates in his own image. '  the Mabel Lake   valley and squatted , Without an evil, thought there never  would have been any evil in the  world. The thought of evil is born  of fear. Thc fear^ of evil is largely,  if not entirely, a/morbid and therefore an insane idea."  it will be this width fright up to Ma-  from Enderby   to    Mabel Lake, it is  course others may attribute wrong to ,' i)Cauties of Enderby as vlrs. Harvey's I court    and    judgment    was  given  bel Lake, and will-be gravelled where-| watered by   the   Spallumcheen'river,   us.   Yet we know that,  at the last, | ftUCSts ! favor of the bank, the innocent th  all work put on the ,road is with thia  object' in view.  The work of the past few ��������������������������� season  has made the Mabel T.ake road one of  the most popular in the district, and  automobile parties from Enderby 1  the lake are of almost daily occurrence.  first  upon land with' the idea of making it  their home, and in the face of the fac'  that homestead    privileges have been  Road Foreman Baxter moved his |denied them, have pushed right ahead  entire road gang to the south end of ' and cleared their land and planted  the Trinity Valley bridge the past fruit trees and . other cr'ops. Each  week, and is pushing grading on the deserves a story. The work some of  road to connect   Trinity Valley with them have done single-handed is real-  Next Saturday,  tion sale   of    A.  Aug.  Wednesday   morning.   It   is thc nrst vote was tne iargcSt yet polled on a  stop'of any consequence that has oc- money by-law.   There were few, if any  curred for the past two seasons.        (ratepayers   in   town who had a vote  Miss Sewell   desires    to state that that  did  not   exercise  the  privilege,  there' is   just   one   more week of the Of the 97   votes   cast, only five were  sub   getting    contest   of the Vernon not in favor of the by-law, and in the  , News    She is neck-and-ncck with the matter of    site,   65 were in favor of    j ieaders   for   the   big prize and right the Sharpe site and 33 in favor of the  31, the auc-'now needs the   assistance of her En- Poison sltn       A " "- '  McQuarrie's dairy', derby friends who wish to aid her.  the Mabel Lake road to Enderby.   It ly deserving of homestead papers and .'stock, implements, etc.,  will be held |    ^r   Walter Robinson and Mr. A. E  is a .difficult   r,oad-bed to build, but a government bonus of a, thousand.    J at Lansdowne.   Anyone desiring any- ' Maundrell   have    established    a   co-  it is the intention   to have the con  nection made by the time snow falls  This road opens up a very fine tract  Some of the older '&ettlers, who  were fortunate enough to get their  papers before    the   order was issued  As soon as the result  I of the poll    was   known, the School  I Board met and took the initial steps  to put into   execution    the expressed  , wish of the ratepayers.   It is the in-  of land on the south side of the river putting a stop to settlement in this  ���������������������������said to be the best in the valley | valley, have now farms of great val  There are thousands of acres, not ue. The later ones, less *��������������������������� fortunate,  so difficult to clear as ��������������������������� much of the 1 have worked against great odds, and  land on the north side, fnd on thes although holding valuable land, are!  thousands of acres there is not a set- I even  now,    in   the   face of all they I J. W. Evans & Son  thing in this line will profit by tak- j partnership to operate as auctioneers, tention t(J h* the lnjtial work as  ing advantage of this opportunity .to.in Enderby. . Both gentlemen are well ra.)idly a3 possible, and if possible to  purchase dairy animals of real merit. 1 known in the district and their many , gct the ground drains in and founda.  Let us order -you a new fall suit1 Wends will be pleased to note the , ������������������icm laW before the wet season is  from the House of Hob'berlln. Fit'establishment of this new business. | upon us. This would 3nable the work  guaranteed.    J. W. Evans_& Son.       ���������������������������    ^n    attractive   illuminated  theatre on the walls    to   be started early in  sign was installed at the Opera House  the spring and the completion of the  Leave us    y,our   order tor peaches.  this week by Electrician Munn.   Man-  building in the best building months. ENDERBY PRESS  AND "WALKER'S WEEKLY/  THE KEY TO YESTERDAY  Bg CHARLES NEVILLE BUCK  Copyright 1010]  [Ey W. J. "Watt  &  Company  CHAPTER XVII.  In the compartment of Uie railway  carriage, Steele was gazing fixedly al  the lace "tidy" on the cushioned back  of the opposite seat. His brows were  closely knit in thought. lie was evolving a plan.  Duska sat with hor elbow on the sill  of tho compartment window, her chin  on her gloved hand, her eyes gazing  out. vague and unseeing. Yet, she loved beauty, and just outside the panes  there was beauty drawn to a scale of  grandeur.  They were climbing, behind the  doubleheader of engines, up where it  seemed that one could reach out and  touch the close-hanging clouds, into  tunnels and out of tunnels, through  St. Gothard's Pass and on where the  Swiss Alps reached up into the fog that  veiled the summits. The mountain torrents came roaring down, to beat their���������������������������  green water into swirling foam, and  dash over the lower rocks like frenzied  mill-races. Her eyes did not wake  to a sparkle at sight of the quaint  chalets which .seemed to stagger under huge roof slabs of rugged slate.  She did m t even notice bow they  perched 'high on seemingly unattainable crags like stranded arks on Helvetian Ararats.  Each tunnel was the darkness between changed tableaux, and the mouth  of each offered a new and more wonderful picture. The car-windows  framed glimpses of Lake Como, Lake  Lugano, and valleys far beneath  where villages were only a jumble of  toy blocks; yet, all these things did not  change the utter weariness of Duska's  eyes where enthusiasm usually dwell,  or tempt Steele's fixity of gaze from the  lace "tidy."  At Lucerne, his thinking found expression in a lengthy telegram to Paris.  The -Milan exhibit had opened up a new  channel for speculation. If Saxon's  pictures were being pirated and sold  as Marston's, there was no one upon  whom suspicion would fall more naturally than the unscrupulous St. John,  Marston's factor in Paris. Steele  vaguely remembered the Englishman  with his petty pride for his stewardship, though his own art "life had lain  in circles that rarely intercepted that  of the Marston cult even at its outer  rim. If this fraud were being practised, its author- was probably swindling both artists, and the appearance of  either of .them in Paris-might drive St.  John .to desperate "means, of self-protection.  The conversion of-the rooms formerly occupied by Marston into a school  had been St. John's doing. This atelier  was in the house" where St. John himself lived, and the Kentuckian knew  that, unless he had moved his lodgings,  he could still be found there, as could  the very minor "academy" of Marston-  id_-lizers witl. their none-too-exalted  instructor, Jean Hatecoeur.  At all events, it was to this address  that Steele directed his messag -. Its  purport' was to inform St. John that  Americans, who had only a short stay  in Paris, were anxious to procure a  Marston of late date, and to summon  him to the Hotel Palais d'Orsay for  of their arrival there,  they reached the hotel, he told  Steele,walked over to the door, ancl,  planting his back against it., panels,  folded ..'his ������������������������������������������������������arms. His voice was deliberate and dangerous:  "It's not worth while Uo bandy lies  with you. We both know that those  pictures are from the brush of Robert  Saxon. Wc both know that you have  bought thorn nt the price of a pupil's  work, and mean to sell them at the  price of the master's. I shall be in a  position to prove tbe swindle, and-i to  h;   d you over to the courts."  St. John had at tho first .words stiffened with a sudden flaring of British  wrath under his gray brows. As he  listened, the red Hush of anger faded to  th ) coward's pallor.  "That is not all," went on Steele.  "We both know that Mr. Saxon came  to Paris a short while ago. For him  to learn the truth meant your unmasking. I-Ie disappeared. We both-know  whose interests were served by that  disappearance. You will produce those  canvases, and you will produce Mr.  Saxon within twenty-four hours, or  you will face not only exposure for art-  piracy, but prosecution for what is  more serious."  As he listened. St. John's face betrayed not only fear, but alsota slowly  dawning wonder that dilated his vague  pupils. Steele, keenly reading the i-lce,  as he talked, knew that the surprise  was genuine.  "As God is my witness," avowed the  Englishman,  earnestly,  "if  Mr.  Saxon  or in Europe, 1 know noth-  the day  When  the girl of his  might  be  best  interview   with  admitting that,  ing  present,   it  elected to hear  when  St.  John  plan, suggesting that.it  for him to have this  the agent alone, but  if she insisted on be-  was  her  right.      She  the conversation,  arrived,   he  was  ducted to the sitting-room of Mrs.  and,  con-  I-Ior-  ton's suite.  'l  Pleased with the prospect of remunerative sales, Marston's agent made his  entrance jauntily. The shabbincss of  the old days had been put by. Ho was  now sprucely clothed, and in his lapel  he woro a bunch of violets.  His thin, dissipated face was adorned with a rakishly trimmed mustache  and Vandyke of gray which still held a  fading trace of its erstwhile sandy red.  "His eyes wore pale-.'ind restless as-he  stood bowing at the door. The afternoon was waning, nnd the lights had  not yet boon turned on.  "Mr.  Steele?"  he  inquired.  Steele nodded.  St. John looked expectantly toward  the girl in the shadow, as though  awaiting an introduction, which was  not forthcoming. As ho looked, he  seemed to grow suddenly nerv.ous and  ill-at-ease.  Marston's agent, I bespoke crisply,  honor since Mr. Mars-  soma years ago. You  know, doubtless, that the master  spends his time in foreign travel." The  agent spoke with a touch of self-  importance.  "I want you lo deliver to me here  the portrait and landscape now on exhibition at Milan," ordered the Ameri-  c    .  "It will be difficult���������������������������-perhaps expensive���������������������������but I think it may be possible."  St. John spoke dubiously.  Steele's eyes narrowed.  "I am not requesting," he announced,  "I am ordering."  "But those canvases, my dear sir,  represent the highest note of a master's  work!" began St. John, almost indignantly. "They are the perfection of  the art of thc greatest living painter,  and you direct me to procure them a.s  though they were a grocer's staple on  a shelf! Already, they are as good as  sold. One does not have to peddle  Marston's canvases!"  "You are Mr.  lieve?"    Steele  "I have that  lon   left  Paris  is in Paris,  ing of it."  "That," observed Steele dryly, "will  be a matter for you to prove."  "No, no!" The Englishman's voice  was charged with genuine terror, and  the hand that he raised in pleading  protest trembled. His carefully counterfeited sprightliness of "guise dropped  away, and left- him an old man, much  broken.  "1 will tell you the whole story," he  went on. "It's a miserable enough tale  without imputing such evil motives as  you suggest. It's a shameful confession, and I shall hold back nothing.  The pictures you saw are Saxon's pictures. Of course, I knew that. Of  course, I bought them at what his canvases would bring with the intention of  selling them at the greater price commanded by the greater painter. I  knew that" the copyist had surpassed  the master, but the world did not know.  I knew that Europe would-never admit that-possible. J knew that, if once  I palmed off this imitation as genuine,  all the art-world would laugh to scorn  the man who announced the fraud.* Mr.  Saxon himself could not hope to persuade the critic's -that he had done  those pictures, once they were accepted  as Marston's. The art-world is led like  sheep. It believes there is one Marston, and that no other can counterfeit  him. And-I knew that Marston himself could not expose me, because I  know that Marston is dead." The man  was ripping .out his story in labored,  detached sentences.  .  Steele looked up with astonished  eyes. The girJ sat listening, with her  lips parted.  "You;see���������������������������" the Englishman's voice  was impassioned in its bitterness���������������������������-"I  am not shielding myself. I am giving  you the unrelieved truth. When I  determined the fact of his death, I devised a scheme. I did not at that time  know that this American would be  able to paint pictures, that could bc  mistaken for Marston's. Had I known  if, I should have endeavored to ascertain if he would share the scheme with  me. Collaborating in the fraud, we  -eould=ha-vo=^lbvicd=-for-tunes=from=the  art^world, whereas in his own name he  must have painted a decade more to  win the verdict of his true greatness,  r was Marston's agent. I am Marston's father-in-law. When I speak, it  i.s as his ambassador. Men believe me.  My daughter���������������������������" thc man's voice broke  ���������������������������"my daughter lies on her death-bed.  For her, there arc a few months, perhaps only ;l few weeks, left of life. 1  have provided for hor by trading on  I lie name and" greatness of her husband. If you turn mc over to the  police-, you will kill her. For myself,  it would be just, but I am not guilty  of harming Mr. Saxon, and she is  guilty of nothing." The narrator halted in his story, and covered his face  with his talon-like fingers. St. John  was not a strong man. The metal of  his soul was soft and without temper.  He dropped into a chair, and for a  while, as his auditors waited in silence,  gave way to his emotion.  "I tell you," he groaned, "I have at  least been true to one thing in life.  I have loved my child. I don't want  her punished for my offenses."  Suddenly, hc rose and faced the girl.  "I don't know you." he said passionately, "but I am an old man. I am an  outcast���������������������������a derelict! I was not held fit  for an introduction, but I appeal to'you.  Life can drive a man to anything. Life  has driven mc to most things, but not  all. I knew that any day might bring  my exposure. If it had come after my  daughter's death, I would have been  satisfied. I have for months been  watching her die���������������������������wanting her to live,  yet knowing that hor death and my  disgrace were racing together." I-Ie  paused, then added in a quaking voice:  "There were days when I might have  been introduced to a woman like you,  many years ago."  Duska was not fitted by nature to  ofliciate at "third degree" proceedings.  As she looked back into the beseeching  face, she saw only that it was the face  of an old man, broken and terrified, and  that   even   through its -gray terror it  showed the love of which,lie talked.  Her hand fell gently on his shoulder.  "I am sorry���������������������������about your daughter,"  she said, softly.  St.   John   straightened,   and    spoke  more steadily.  "The story  is  not ended.    In  those  days, it was almost starvation.   Xo one  would buy my pictures.   No one would  buy her verse.   The one source of revenue   we   migh   have   had   was   what  Marston sought to give us, but that she  would  not accept.    She said  she had  not married him for alimony.   He tried  often and in many ways, but sho refused.    Then,   he  left.    I-Ie  had   done  that before.    No one wondered.   After  his absence had run to two years, I was  in Spain, and stumbled on a house, a  sort of pension,  near Granada, where  he had been painting under an assumed name, as was his custom.   Then, he  had gone again���������������������������no one knew where.  But  he  had  left  behind  him  a great  stack of finished canvases.    Mon dieu,  how   feverishly   the   man   must   have  worked   during  those  months���������������������������for  he  hud  then  been  away  from  the  place  almost a year.   The woman who owned  the house did  not know the- value of  tho pictures.    She only knew that he  had  ordered  his  rooms  reserved,  and  had not returned, and  that rental.and  storage  were    due    her.    -1 paid the  charges, and took the pictures.    Then,  I    investigated.        My    investigations  proved that my surmise as to his death  was   correct.    I was   cautious  in   disposing of the pictures.   They were like  the diamonds of Kimberlcy,  too precious to throw upon the market in suflicient numbers to glut the'art-appetite  of the  world.    I hoarded them.    I let  them go one or two at a time, or in  small   consignments.    Ho  had  ahvays  sold his pictures cheaply.   I was afraid  to raise the price too suddenly.   Prom  lime to time, I pretended to receive letters from the painter.    I -had then no  definite plan. -When they had reached  the highest point of fame and'value,  1  would  announce  his    death.      But,  meanwhile,    I    discovered    the    work  young  Saxon  was  doing: in  America.  I followed his development,'and I hesitated to announce the death of Marston.   An idea began to dawn on. me in  a nebulous sort of way, that somehow  this  man's  work  might  be' profitably  utilized   by   substitution.'    At   first,, it  was   very   foggy���������������������������my "idea���������������������������but- L felt  that    in   it   was a. possibility,  at all  events enough to be thought over���������������������������and  so  I .did   not  announce "-the  death  of  Marston.   Then, I realized -that-1 could  supplement  the  Marston^ supply- with  these canvases.    I was timid.   !; Such  sales   must   be   cautiously   made,   and  solely to private individuals who would  remove the pictures from public-view.  At last, I found these'two which you  saw at Milan.    I felt that" Mr. Saxon  could  never  improve   them.    I  would  take the chance, even though I had to  exhibit them publicly. - The last of the  Marstons,  save a few,  had  been sold.  I  could realize enough  from .these to  take my daughter to" Cairo, where she  might have a chance to live.   I bought  the canvases in New York in person.  They have never been publicly shown  save  in   Milan;   they  were  there   but  for a day  only,  and  were  not  to  be  photographed.   When you sent for me,  I thought it was an American Croesus,  and that I had succeeded."    St. John  had talked rapidly and with agitation.  Now, as he pause.d, he wiped the moisture from his forehead with his pocket-  handkerchief.  "I have planned the thing with the  utmost care.   I have had no confeder-  obsequiousness. Then, the Kentuckian  shook his head.  "We have unearthed tljat conspiracy," he said, "but we have learned  nothing. Tomorrow, I shall, visit the  studio where the Marston enthusiasts  .work, and see if-there is anything to  be learned, there."  "And I shall go with you," the girl  promptly declared.  "atelt I even collectecl a few of-Mr7  Marston's earlier and less effective pictures, and exhibited them beside Marston's best, so the public might compare  and bc convinced in its idea that the  boundary between the master and the  follower was the boundary between the  sublime and thc merely meritorious.  That is all. For a year I have hesitated. When I entered this room, I  realized my danger. Even in the growing twilight, 1-recognized the lady as  the original of the portrait."  "But didn't you know," questioned  tho girl, "that sooner or later the facts  must become known���������������������������that at any time  Mr. Sax n might come to Europe, and  seo one of his own pictures as I saw  (he portrait of myself in Milan?"  St. John bowed his head.  "I was desperate enough to take that  chance," he answered, "though I safeguarded myself in many ways. My  sales would invariably be to purchasers  who would take their pictures to  private galleries. 1 should only have  to dispose of a few at a time. Mr.  Saxon has sold many pictures in Paris  under his own name, and does not  know who bought them. Selling them  as Marston's, though somewhat more  complicated, might go on for some time  ���������������������������and my daughter's life can not last  long.    After that,  nothing matters."  "Have you actually sold any Saxons  as Marstons heretofore?" demanded  Steele.  St. John hesitated for a moment, and  then nodded his head.  "Possibly, a half-dozen," he acknowledged, "to private collectors, where I  felt it was safe."     '      iV ���������������������������  "I have no wish to be severe," Steele  spoke quietly, "but those two pictures  we must have. I will, pay you a fair  profit. For the time, at least, the matter shall go no further."  St..John bowed with deep gratitude.  "They shall be delivered," he said.  .Steele stood watching St. John bow  himself out, all the bravado turned to  '"���������������������������   ^CHAPTER 'XV11I.  'On an unimportant cross street  which cuts at right angles the Boulevard St. Michel, that axis '. of art-  student Paris, stands an old and somewhat dilapidated house, built, after the  same fashion as all its neighbors,  about a court, and, entered by a door  over which tho concierge presides. This  house has had other years in which  it stood pretentious, with the pride of  a mansion, among .its peers. Now, its  splendor is tarnished, its respectability  is faded, and the face it presents to  the street wears the gloom that comes  of past glory, heightened, perhaps, by  the dark-spiritedness of many tenants  who have failed to enroll their names  among the great.  ' Yet, for all its forbidding frown, its  front bespeaks a certain consciousness  of lingering dignity. A plate,.set in the  door-case, announces that the great  Marston painted here a few scant  years ago, and here still that more-or-  less-distinguished instructor, Jean  I-Iautecoeur, tells his pupils in the second-floor atelier how it was done.  I-Ie was telling them now. The  model, who had boen posed as."Aphrodite Rising* from the Foam," was. resting. ' She sat on the dilapidated throne  amid a circle of easels. A blanket was  thrown about her, from the folds of  which protruded a bare and shapely  arm, the hand holding lightly between  two fingers the cigarette, with which  she beguiled her recess.  The master, looking about on the  many industrious,, if not intellectual,  faces, was discoursing on Marston's  feeling for values.  "He did riot,.learn, it," declared M.  llautecoeur: "he. was born with it. He  did not acquire %it: he evolved it. A  faulty value caused-him pain as a false  note 'causes pain to the true musician."  Then, realizing that this was dangerous  doctrine from the" lips of.orie who was  endeavoring to. instill'the quality into  others, born with less gifted natures,  he hastened to amend. "v "Yet, other  masters, less facile, have gained by  study what.they lacked-by heritage."  The'ro'om' was bare except for its  accessories of art. A few; well-chosen  casts hung about the walls.- "Many unmounted canvases, were stacked in the  corners, the .floors- were "chalk-marked  where'easel-positions had been recorded; charcoal fragments crunched underfoot "when one walked across the  boards.;.'-From the sky-light-Mfor the  right -o'f -the * -building *���������������������������'* had only' two  floors���������������������������fell a .flood* of afternoon light,  filtering through accumulated dust and  soot. The' door upon the outer hail  .was latched."** The students, bizarre and  unkempt in the bphemianism of their  cult, mixed colors on'their palettes as  they listened!., -In their little world of  narrow horizons, the discourse was like  a prophet's eulogy of a god.-  As the master, his huge-figure somewhat grotesque in its, long, painl-  smeardd blouse arid cap, stood delivering his lecture with much "eloquence of  gesture, he was interrupted by a rap  on the. door. Jacques du������������������Bois, whose  easel stood'-nearest the threshold, re-  luctantly took his pipe from his teeth,  and turned the knob with a scowl for  the interruption., For a moment, he  stood talking through the slit with a  gentleman in-"'the hall-way, his eyes  meanwhile studying with side-glances  the lady'who stood behind the-gentleman. Then, lie bowed and closed the  door.  "Someone wishes a word with M.  I-Iautecoeur," he announced.  The. master stepped importantly into  the hall, and Steele introduced himself.  ���������������������������M=Haulecoeur=decIared=that=**-he="quile=  well,remembered monsieur and his excellent painting. He bowed to made-  m iselle with unwieldly gallantry.  "Mr. Robert Saxon," began the American, "is, 1 believe, one of the most  distinguished of thc followers of Frederick Marston. Miss Filson and I are  both friends of Mr. Saxon, and, while  in Paris, we wished to visit the shrine  of the Marston school. We havo taken  tho liberty.of. coming .here. ..ls.it possible to admit us?"  The instructor looked cautiously into  the atelier, satisfied himself that the  model had' not resumed her throne and  nudity, then flung back thc door with a  ceremonious sweep. Steele, familiar  with such surroundings, cast only a  casual glance about the interior. It  was like many of the smaller schools  in which he had himself painted. To  the girl, who had never seen a life-  class at work, it was stepping into a  new world. Her eyes wandered about  tho walls, and came back to the faces.  "I have never had the honor of meeting your friend, Monsieur Saxon," declared the instructor in English. "But  his reputation has crossed the sea! I  have had the pleasure of seeing several  of his canvases. There is none of us  following in tike footsteps of Marston  who would not feel his life crowned  with high success, had he pome as close  as Saxon to grasping the secret that  made Marston Marston. Your great  country should be proud of him."  . Steele smiled.  "Our country could also claim Mars-  stbn.    Your,, forget that, monsieur."  The instructor spread his hands in  a deprecating gesture.  "Ah, mon ami,    that    is    debatable.  True, your country gave him birth, but  it was France that gave him his art."  "Did  you   know,"   suggested  Steele,  "that some of the unsigned Saxon pictures have passed competent critics as  '.he work of Marston?"      ''  I-Iautecoeur lifted his heavy brows.  'Impossible, monsieur," he protested;  sounding  sought���������������������������  Marston  moment  have ray  I believe  into   the  "quite impossible! It is the master's  boast that any man who can pass a  painting as a Marstoiflias his invitation to do so. He never signs a canvas���������������������������it is unnecessary;���������������������������his stroke���������������������������his  treatment-���������������������������these are sufficient signature. I do not belittle the art of your  friend," he hastened to explain, "but  there is a certain���������������������������what shall I say?  ���������������������������a certain individualism about the  work of this greatest of moderns which  is inimitable. One must indeed be  much the novice to be misled. Yet, I  grant you there' was one quality the  master himself did not formerly possess which the American grasped from  the beginning."  "His virility of touch?" inquired  Steele.  "Just so! Your man's art is broader,  perhaps stronger. That difference is  not merely one of feeling: it is more.  The American's style was the outgrowth of the ^bigness of your vast  spaces���������������������������of thc broad spirit of your  great country���������������������������of the pride that comes  to a man in the consciousness of physical power and currents of red blood!  Marston was the creature of a confined  life, bounded by walls. He was self-  absorbed, morbid; anemic. To be the  perfect artist, hc neded only to be the  perfect animal! He did not understand  that. He' disliked physical effort. I-Ie  felt that something eluded him, and he  fought for it with brush and mahlstick.  He should have used thc Alpinstock  or the snow-shoe." Hautecoer. was-  talking with an enthused fervor that  swept him into metaphor.  "Yet���������������������������" Steele Avas secretly  his way toward the- end he  "yet, the latter pictures of  have that same quality."  "Precisely. I would in a  more have spoken of that. I  theory. Since leaving Paris,  Marston has gono perhaps  Alps, perhaps into other countries, and  built into himself the thing we urged  upon him���������������������������the robust vision."  The girl spoke for thc first time, putting, after the fashion of the uninitiated, the question which the more learned  hesitate to propound: ii  "What is this thing you call the  secret? What is it that makes the  difference?"  "Ah, mademoiselle, if I knew that!"  The instructor sighed as he smiled.  "How says the English Fitzgerald? 'A  hair perhaps divides the false and,true.'  Had Marston had the making of the  famous epigram, he would not have  said he mixed his paints with brains...  Rather would - he have confessed, he  mixed them with ideals."  "But" I fear we delay the posing,"  suggested Steele, moving, with sudden  apprehension, toward thc door....  "I assure you, no!" prevaricated the  teacher, .with instant readiness.   "It is -  a 'wearying.pose.    The rhodel will re- .  quire a longer rest than the usual. Will  not- mademoiselle permit me_;-tc-^show-,  her."those1 .Marston.-'canvases, wo ** are"  fortunate enough to "have here?_ Per-^  haps, she will then-understand why*I'-  find it impossible lb answer,her ques- '.,  tion.", '   - " - >  ,   When Captain  Paul Harris had set  his course to France with o^slow, -long  voyage   ahead, . his "' shanghaied   pas- '  sengcr had gone from-stunned unconsciousness into the   longer   and  more  complicated  * helplessness    of    brain-  fever.   .There was a brushing of shoulders  with   death.  /There   were  fever  and unconsciousness and-delirium,- and.  through  each  phase Dr. "Cornish,  late"  of  the Foreign    Legion",    brought his  patient   with   studious -care���������������������������through  all, that is, save the brain fog.    Then,  as ' the   vessel   drew   to   the end   of  the voyage, the physical illness appear-  .  ed to be conquered, yet the awakening  had been only that of nerves and'bodily -  organs. , The centre of life, the mind,  was as remote and incommunicable as.  though  the  thought nerves, had  been;  paralyzed.    Saxon was like a country. -  whose outer life is normal, but whose  capital is cut off and whose government  ic   gnpinf.       The-physician.���������������������������studying,,  with   absorbed   interest,   struggled   to  complete  the  awakening.      Unless   it  should be complete, it were much better that thc man had died,  for, when  the    vessel    dropped    her   anchor   at  Havre,  the captain led ashore a man  who  in  tho  parlance of the peasants  was a poor "innocent," a human blank-  book in a binding once handsome, now  worn,   with   nothing   inscribed   on   its  pages.  _ For a timer the 'physicia'-rTa'nd'skip"'  per were puzzled as to the next step.  The physician was confident that the  eyes, which gazed blankly out from a  face now-bearded and emaciated, would  eventually regain their former light  of intelligence. Hc did not believe that  this helpless creature���������������������������who had been,  when he first saw him in Puerto Frio,  despite blood-discolored face and limp  unconsciousness, so perfect a figure  of a man���������������������������had' passed into permanent  darkness. The light would again  dawn, possibly at first in fitful waverings and flashes through the fog. If  oi ly there could bo some familiar  scene, or thing to suggest the past!  But, unfortunately, all that lay across  the world. So, they decided to take  him to Paris, and ensconce him in  Captain Harris' modest lodgings in the  Rue St. Jacques, and, inasmuch as the  captain's lodgings were shared by no  one, and his landlady was a kindly  soul, Dr. Cornish also resolved to go  there. For a few weeks, the sailor  was to be home from the sea, and  meant t.) spend his holiday in the capital. As for the physician, he was just  now unattached. He had hoped to  be in charge of a government's work  of health and sanitation. Instead, he  was idle, and could afford to remain  and study an unusual condition. He  certainly could not abandon this  anonymous creature whom fate had  thrust upon his keeping. Now, six  weeks after his accident, Saxon sat  alone in the modest apartment of the  (Continued on another page) ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  1  lk  ri***  A Novel Catarrh Remedy Cures  Without Drugs  THE HEALING VAPOR OF CATARRHOZONE LOOSENS THE COUGH,  STOPS ALL DISCHARGES, PREVENTS SNEEZING.  The real danger of Catarrh lies in  putting off treatment. You may have  Catarrh yourself, but you may not  know it. Before tho disease spreads  from your nose to thc stomach, lungs,  or bronchial tubes, root it out���������������������������cure  it with "Cartarrhozone." Look over  the following symptoms���������������������������then examine  ��������������������������� yourself:  Bad Breath  Frequent Sneezing  Watery Eyes  Bad Taste-  Raising Phlegm  Stuffy Nostrils  Ears Buzzing  Hacking Cough  Droppings.  Difficult Breathing  Don't continue to-burden^ your sys  tern for another day with the germs  of such a filthy, loathsome disease as  Catarrh. Get Catarrhozone today���������������������������  inhale its soothing* 'vapor, fill your  breathing* 'organs with its balsamic  essences, and all trace of Catarrh will  forever depart. ��������������������������� Read what Elwood S.  Lee, of Sydenham, Ont., says of his  cure with Catarrhozone:  "I was a chronic sufferer from continuous colds in the throat and nose,  and for many years 'have constantly  had Catarrh. I was recommended to  try Catarrhozone, and find that by using the inhaler on the first touch of a  cold or la grippe I, am able to stay it  in   a few  hours.    I   have  been  able_to  .breathe through  my nose freely since  using Catarrhozone; in fact, I am completely cured."  "(Signed) ELWOOD  S.  LEE."  Once you try Catarrhozone you'll  realize how - indispensable it is���������������������������the  large dollar size contains an indestructible hard rubber inhaler and sufficient  medication to last two months. Beware of the substitutor and imitators  of Catarrhozone���������������������������use the genuine and  ���������������������������you'll.get cured. By mail from the  Cartarrhozone Company, Buffalo, N.Y.,  and Kingston,  Ont. " '       j  ONE C.P.R. PURCHASE  A Nineteen  Million Dollar Order  and What it Means  CARE   OF THE   MIND  /  - Edison, the great inventor, says that  dishonesty is primarily a want of intelligence-or education. "Teach a man  ���������������������������that honesty is riot'only the best policy,  but that, pathologically, every .base act  is deteriorating-to-the brain* cells and  trose numerous fine fibres that distinguish the developed Caucasian brain  lobe from the brain lobe* of the savage,,  and you take the - first' step in his reform"." "    V,  ,       " -      "-������������������,',  ;It is now*'common'  knowledge that  anger, hatred.-malice, and all other debasing passions,, not only} injure- the  . brain'cells, 'but " that * they-Pdevelop'ia  serious "poison in the blood, v Edison's  ��������������������������� idea is" only an extension of the same  principle.    "     " ,' v   <   ''","���������������������������  ''*-' Every action, base or noble,-leavesJts  ��������������������������� mark" on the -brain.* - Every ������������������ thought;  good or evil, acts, a part in .beautifying  or injuring the home of the soul. Every  evil h'abit or angry thought conquered  and turned from bitterness-to sweetness, 'strengthens that part of the brain  to repeat the same, and helps to make  of the mind a heaven of peace and hfip-  piness.  ..-How. careful, then, we should-he to  cultivate in, the "garden of 'the mind  only the most useful and beautiful  things, and how careful to avoid the  bad book or the evil companion. In nil  this we find . encouragement in" the  thought that it is "God working in us  to will-and to do of His good pleasure *'  ton Your Eyes Need Care  Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Acts Quickly. Try it for Bed, Weak,  Winery Eyes and Granulated Eyelids. Illustrated liook iu each Package. Murine is  5ompoundcd_bv ourjOciillsts���������������������������not a "Patent Med-_  *^Tire''"-;n)ut_iisb"'d_ln--suc.t}5S_������������������l~Pliysiciaiis,-Prac--  ������������������ieo for many years. Now dedicated to the Public and sold bv Dnif-Rists at 25c and 50c pcrBottlo.  Murine Eye Salvo in Aseptic Tubes, 25c and 60c.  Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago  In- these days of big things, when  people talk of millions . \yhore their  grandfathers spoke of thousands, the  fact that the Canadian Pacific Railway Company has ordered 12,500 additional freight cars and 300 more locomotives may not attract .more than  mere passing attention, except amongst  railway men. And yet this order involves,an expenditure of the,immense  sum yif ?19,000,000���������������������������the freight cars  'costing ?14',000,000 and the locomotives  $5,000,000. This is a pretty big amount  for any railway���������������������������even one like the  C.P.R.-���������������������������to spend at one time in additional equipment, especially when costly sleepers and diners or passenger  coaches of any description whatever  are not included. \  If figures are seldom -amusing," they  are sometimes (entertaining, and this  latest purchase of the C.P.R. furnishes  a few facts that are of more than ordinary interest.   Here are some of them:  The .length of a freight cdr from  buffer to buffer'is'39 feet, its weight  37,000 pounds, and, its .carrying' capacity SO.OOO pounds. .The length of  these locomotives from pilot-sto buffer  of the tender is about. 69 feet, and  its weight, in working order, 175 tons.  Each tender carries 5,000' gallons of  water and 13 tons "of coal:' Each locomotive is of 15,000' horse power, ana  can hau. on the level at least 75 cars,  or on an average of 50 cars over the  whole system. String these cars, in  one long line and 'they1'would reach a  .distance of 92 miles���������������������������from / Montreal  more than half-way to Quebec.  ��������������������������� The 12,500 freight, cars, would make  up 250 trains, "'and if they .<were to  start, say .from Calgary,,-; at-'intervals  of one hour;, running on a-fl-e'gular  schedule o'f 20 miles ah'hour, nearly  ten. days and a half would elapse between the dispatching of? the .'first and  of the last train. When'the''last train  left Calgary, there,would be* a' grand  procession from the Rockies -to the Atlantic and 2,000.miles^out on its depths  ���������������������������if itwere possible to extend/the rails  on, the ocean���������������������������and that is'two-thirds  of the watery,,way'to the". Old Coun-"  try. .-The '5,000-mile "parade .would  practically reach "around one-fifth of  the globe' Tfte distance 'from Calgary  to Montreal is'2,251 miles,'and the run  would occupy four and a quarter days."  If the cars were unloaded- promptly,  the first'train could reachACalgary,-on  the return-trip*'two days before the last  one had^be'eh' dispatched-.east.-  Each.^car carrying "40..tons,.'the'total'  capacity.of,the new cars would,bejhalf  a- million _tons,;moi;e than 'enough"'cargo" for'fifty~"ships'of the" largest :cargo-  carrying..type* in the world,, which" have  a capacity, of .,10,000" tons/ .,-'*,     ,  ��������������������������� Thevr.mbtive'power of" the' 300 ,new  locomotives aggregates 450,000 X-V-���������������������������  enough.to run ,64 .Angus shops, the largest of:_their, kind 'Wn Canada," or the  machinery' of factories'-that .would keep  nearly four hundredvthousahd.persons  employed.   '.   ��������������������������� -��������������������������� '.yf "* .".**  "  ,The trains "-themselves, "with -vthe  "runs" averaging, say, 1*25 miles' between divisional "points, would" require  seventeen cre\vs of.-five men'.each, between Calgary and Montreal,'a total of  S5 men,;and the 250-trains would need  an "army of trainmen,'21,250 strong, "if  each crew were to make .only a single  "run." , v."   -  Ancl this'is'but one purchase, of the  C.P.R. -When one enters upon calculations about this year's .entire freight  equipment; some 65,000 cars, on a similar basisv.as ..that, mentioned���������������������������a -20-  mile-an-hour l train hourly���������������������������a - good  deal' of, arithmetic has to be indulged  in. They'.would make up into-1,300  trains, . and it 'would occupy nearly  eight weeks between the departure of  the first and the^ last of therri from a  given point. ' They-would" stretch  out  the country with a circus, has more  than tripled in value.  A fresh chimpanzee from Africa is  worth from ?300 to $1,000. Let this  same chimpanzee prove by his continued existence that cage life is not  mortally tedious to him and immediately his value leaps to $2,500.  Another instance is the giraffe. In  spite" of the fact that it is a rare beast,  its market value is only about $7,OOo!  The simple reason for this is that the  giraffe in captivity has such a small  chance of continued existence that the  average showman does not care to  gamble ?7,000 on it.  Some. eight years ago Barnum &  Bailey circus staked ������������������14,000 on two  giraffes. Those two long-necked beasts  have estblished the' long-term record  of giraffe existence in circus captivity  ���������������������������they are both still with the' show, and  they have also established another  world record for themselves���������������������������a year  ago last . \vinter they presented thc  management with a baby giraffe, the  second one ever born in" captivity and  thc only one up to date that lived. Last  winter a1 second youngster was added  to the family.  The elephant market fluctuates a  great deal. The "price of a "green"  elephant runs 'from ' ?1,000 to '$5,000.  Get that elephant .used to captivity and  his value jumps; ,but train him to stand  on his head; ring a bell, beat*a drum,  or balance himself-on a rolling, ball,  and immediately his value soars. That  is why the "herd of forty elephants in  the big show, are valued at more than  a quarter of a million dollars.  Except for" the- increases' in the  menagerie families, the long Iayrover  in the Bridgeport winter quarters is a  steady, and** heavy drain on the circus  exchequer. The animals born each  winter in ' the''menagerie are worth  about ?40,'000.        /    ' -  watched and begged the chauffeur not  to run him down. There was no such  chance.  The rabbit was too quick. When he  was tired of the sport he hopped to  one side of the road as the car went  by, tipped up his tiny head and winked  out of one pink eye as he looked at the*  speeder and it's occupants with a quizzical curve to his little mouth.  Because they act so gently (no  purging or griping) yet so  thoroughly ���������������������������_*���������������������������_   NA-DRU-CO  LAXATIVES  are best for the children as well as  the grown-ups. 25c. a box at  your druggist's.  Nifimil Drif tnd Chimleil Cl. of Cinadi.Llmllif   162  DURO  TRADE MARK REG.  Shfeathing Paper  ,5 ���������������������������a high-grade paper, odorless,  tasteless, free from tar,  waterproof, exceptionally strong  ������������������������������������������������������will not tear. A durable  and effective interlining for  walls, floors and ceilings.  Examine DURO carefully at  your dealer's, or write for sample  and Booklet to the 85  Sole Canadian Manufacturer*  THE STANDARD PAINT CO.  of Canada, Limited,  Montreal, Winnipeg, Calgary, Vancouver.  ?6;00(Pm ile'ST^utl^encireic^tlie giobe^af  the equator, where Mother Earth swells  out to her largest-circumference���������������������������25,-  000 miles. They would reach across  the Continent of North America, from  Halifax ,-to Vancouver, over seven  times. And they would have a carrying capacity of 2,700,000 tons, on thc  one trip, and with last year's -equipment over twenty-two and a half millions of tons were.carried  during the  year. _     * -_ ' _ ������������������������������������������������������   AlT" of "this "shows that the C.P.R.'s  ���������������������������equipment is something colossal, and  that its $19,000,000 purchase means a  great deal more than appears on the  face of it.  TROPICAL    ILLS JN   TEMPERATE  CLIMATES  /I'he discovery of'a case of amoebic  dysentery in ...a-man who had never  been out of Scotland ."calls attention ,to  the fact that,'with the world all one  country through'-the ease of travelling,  the diseases'even of'tlie tropics, are  knocking -at the doors of 'temperate  zone countries." This ^disease has been  regarded as exclusively tropical, but  last year was found to exist ��������������������������� in California^ and probably elsewhere*on the  West Coast and'is'said to be homed in  Russia, Germany*:*', and some of 'the  Mediterranean-countries, the latter of  which approach 'tropical conditions' in  point of-climate.,"r It'.stands _ to reason  that ^persons must constantly, becoming into northern "countries wmo are  carriers of the disease and ".from-them  when" favorable climatic conditions exist contaminationof'water or food supplies "is"likely't'6,ensue:'_That frequent'  cases, are not-detected in-England and  thefeast' of^thisf country-is-"due "probably .to.^excellence/of the'public-domes-  tic;wate*r\supplies*and lack\qf knowl:  edge aniong physicians-generaily-of the  disease. This emphasizes the.need, of  active schools of tropical medicine in  this country, for it. is true that nearly  every* hot climate',' malady has ' .been  looked for,by.those expert in their detection.; Hookworm and pellagrare ��������������������������� are~  cases-in' point,'-'and rit has "'been said  that California^',wields' to the well-  trained-,-tropical .[expert- well nigh a  score of 'foreign ailments brought to  this country'and as yet,present generally in small numbers. . That \he. numbers arefsmall now is aliopefui sign,  and suggestive of extermination, since  it does nobvEake long*forvsuch things  to get acclimated and once the distribution, begins,-it is-a stern chase to  catch up with it.    /':     - .-.  WHY  FOAM   IS WHITE  No one can have failed to notice that  the foam along the shore of the sea or  of a lake is white. No matte:- how  deep the blue of the water may be  there is the same whiteness uf the  froth at its edge. If the blackest ink  in the world is beaten into foim the  foam will be as white as the froth of  milk.  The reason for this is that we see all  objects by reflected light. If they reflect all the rays, they appear white;  if they absorb all the rays, they seem  to be black. When beaten into a froth  the ^little bubbles reflect all the light  froni their surfaces, for their extreme  thinness -makes ��������������������������� them practically nothing but sm-face and thus they are  white.  For the same reason any colored  stone -shows white even when it is  ground to a powder. Take the blackest marble and reduce it to small grains  and these will appear white, because  their surfaces now all reflect the same  light. If the polished surface of the  same marble be only a little scratched,  as with a nail or drill point, the effect  will be7arlight colored streak.  . The same point is illustrated in the  appearance <~6f the tiny, particles of  dew on the spider's web as' compared  with'the larger drops suspended irom  the tips of blades of grass. All-the  more striking is the ..difference when  the cold has converted dew and water  into frost and ice. The frost, sparkles  from the innumerable faces of the  crystals, while the ice shows a' uniformly shining surface. " Frost and  snow are white" because of the small-  ness of "'their- particles ' and the great  number of their reflecting'surfaces.1-  No More Neuralgia  Headache Cured  Journalist Tells  of the  Advantages  of Keeping Nerviline Handy  On the Shelf  Fifty years ago Nerviline was used  from coast to coast, and in thousands  of houses this trusty liniment served  the entire family, cured all their minor  ills and kept the doctor's bill small.  Today Nerviline still holds first rank in  Canada among pain-relieving remedies  ���������������������������scarcely a home yo'u can find that  doesn't use it.  From Port Hope, Out., Mr. W. T.A  Greenaway, of the' Guide newspaper  staff, writes: "For twenty years we  have used Nerviline in our home, and  not for the world would we be without  it. As a remedy for all pain, earache,  toothache, cramps, headache, and disordered stomach I know of no preparation so useful and quick to relieve as  Nerviline."  Let. overy mother give Nerviline a  trial; it's good for children, good for  old folks���������������������������you can rub it on as a liniment or take it internally. ,  Wherever there is pain, Nerviline  will cure it. Refuse anything but Nerviline. Large family bottles, 50c; trial  size, 25c, at all dealers, or, The Catarrhozone* Co., Buffalo, - N.Y., and Kingston, Ont. . .   .    .' '  -I  WHAT COURAGE .WILL  DO ,:  Recently there' died in England Com-  mendatore Eduardede Martino, marine painter in'ordinary to her majesty,  the', late Queen' Victoria. His, life was  one of'reniarkable interest, and*a signal tribute of mind over, body, for hie  had been a paralytic for years. ' He  was born in'Naples-over seventy years  ago,, and, as v,a lad "entered the Italian  navy. . A violent illness*,brought on  paralysis, depriving him of the use of  his right arm and leg.   Forced to leave .,  the sea, he began his life's work, which   .'  led to astonishing'success.    With  his   ,  left hand  he    gained    control  of the ;   '  brush,   gradually   developed   a  hidden '- -"  genius, and in time went to live in London,   where   he   established   a~ studio."  His paintings of marine* views .were so'    '  true to life that they, found ready .purchasers,   among  them  being, the ��������������������������� late      5  King - Edward,   the  Emperor   of   Germany, King of Italy, and the Emperor    -- -  of Japan.    The   painter  was  a - close,  personal  friend  of  thc  English*, king, ���������������������������"' z'  long "before Edward's. accession .to the',   ,  throne,'and accompanied him on many'",.;"  sea voyages. , It was the Germ-in Em-" : .-  peror, however, who inspired De.Mar-' ';._���������������������������}  tino to, warmest-, enthusiasm, ;for;rJWil-^"  liam II. and hejweve sworn"friends and.,' V.  comrades,    taking- many ".cruises   to;.-^.'  gother.'��������������������������� In,lS99 -De' Martino went*, to v, *" *  witness .the races between the Columbia,' ,_-:  and "Shamrock L, "and painted., several .'r^  pictures" of   the* 'contest. " He .was 'a*- V".  member'of the Academy of.Fine Arts*; /_:  of Rio.,Janiero, in.*,addition '.to"haying^ ;, ���������������������������'-  been, decorated by the'King'of Italy. l-.V  .:'  f -.-,'.       ' "      *\.   .       1-. , f ,-'---- -   ,���������������������������,:iJ. ���������������������������  1   - , -'. , ,p-   * A,    i,   -*  'Ti-irf-  "*"������������������!  ******  .... *r.y??2:*iit  r- syzszy-tijS*  ���������������������������-    _*-      i*���������������������������    . "? --ryi-T?-  -..v;'-;.-���������������������������:-���������������������������������������������& i***5p.  .3-"SG  , h >-;*-"** z.ri'dl'zS  ^ryx?r%y.yd  WHERE THERE ARE NO TAXES  It was recently reported .from" Ger:  many that there was a little town  within the empire^in which there were  no taxes. The town" possessed benefactions, the revenues from which-enabled it to-pay its way without thc in-  t'er.vcntion..of...the"_tax:gatherei--^.r   ELEPHANTS   ARE   EXPENSIVE  "I want to take little Georgie to see  the animals," is what every father says  when he starts away from home on his  annual visit to the circus, and the  same bluff goes for little Gwendolen  and little Mike. Fond relatives always  aro glad of the excuse to teach the  youngsters all about the animals���������������������������and  sec the circus themselves���������������������������but the  chances are that they do not appreciate the" true significance of a  menagerie. To the circus visitor it  means strange animtilst" and thrills,  popcorn and peanuts. To the circus  company it means something like  $750,000:' This figure, however, is by  no means arbitrary, for the value of  wild beasts fluctuates remarkably.  To-day the value of a rhinoceros may  be ?10,000, but let a few more rhinos  be hauled from their African lairs and  be put on tho European market and thc  value per animal may drop fifty per  cent.  . -Another thing that affects the valuation of wild animals is the question  as to whether they are acclimatized or  "green." The mortality rate among  the lattej-���������������������������animals fresh from the  jungle���������������������������is exceedingly high.v The wild  animal that has demonstrated the fact  that it can live in a cage, particularly  a cage that hops, skips and jumps over  France never likes to be outdone by  anything German, so a Paris contemporary has. set'itself the task of finding  a parallel. Something more than a  parallel has been discovered, for not  only are there no faxes but the timbers  on the communal lands aro sufficient  to grant each person a small annuity.  This happy land is Montmarion, in the  Midi. There are seven electors in the  hamlet, so to,avoid anything like rival-  ry-tho seven- return~themselves~to the  local council. '  Cutting down the trees and selling  them is sufficient to provide a livelihood for these simple people, whoso  tastes are so modest that they may be  termed by some uncivilized.  RABBIT   BEAT  THE   AUTO  The scene was on the road to Point  Place. Illuminations were furnished  by the moon and stars. Besides the  rabbit and the auto there were one  man and two girls, also a chauffeur.  The big automobile was speeding  along thc highway, sending its white  light ahead, when suddenly right  across the path of the rays from the  head lamps shot a young rabbit. The  chauffeur slackened speed, hating to  hurt the little creature, and then the  rabbit hopped back into the centre of  the road again, gave one look into the  blinding glare of the lamps and started the race.  Straight down the centre of the  smooth, white highway he shot on  ahead of the car, and the chauffeur  speeded up a bit just to see how fast  the race was going to bo, but he could  not catch the rabbit not by ten feet.  That little critter's feet went so fast  there did not seem to bo any there, and  just a speck .where the long ears  bobbed with, the motion of his little  body and"a brown blur of hair.  And still he ran, oh. and on, keeping  his distance ahead of the big machine  as if the light had hypnotized him and  he could not stop, while behind in the  car, big,   lazy   pursuers   laughed   and  KC!_!'  iqo'hlt  wZwA  Apcrfpcr Remedy forConstipa-  lion, SourStomacli,Diarrhoea,'  Worms.Convulsions.Kcvcrish-  ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.  .   facsimile Signature of  ~t^//^^X' ~~  T**me Centaur Company.  MONTRUAL&NEWYORK  Atb months old  j5DosFS-33Conrs  Exact Copy of Wrapper.  Thirty Years  CASTORIA  THE   CKNTAUK    COMPANY,  JEW   YORK   CITY.  GRAIN  Since the flfst of September, 1911, to the present time we have been  entruBted with the largest business we have ever had in handling and  disposing of grain shipped by farmers to Fort William, Port Arthur and  Duluth. "We have to the best of our ability, squarely, conscientiously,  and except as prevented by the delays in railway transportation, promptly, executed all business entrusted to our care and we now desire to tender our hearty thanks to all those who have employed us. The many  letters wc have received (some of which we will publish in our advertisements before long) expressing approval of and satisfaction with the  way we have served our clients, havo been most encouraging to us, and  will stimulate us to use In the future renewed efforts.to serve to the  best advantage for their interest, all who entrust the disposal of their  grain to us. A new season has started over Western Canada with its  hard work for the farmer, and we sincerely trust that a favorable growing time and abundant yield, with a favorable harvest time, may follow  to aaiply reward the husbandman for his energy and toll.  THOMPSON,   SONS   &   CO.  GRAIN COMMISSION MttUCUAMS  700-703Y GRAIN EXCHANGE. WINNIPEG, CANADA.  147 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S VVEEKLV  Thursday, August 29, 1912  and Supplies  We have in stock a complete list of Scribblers, Exercise Books, Note Books,  Foolscap Pads, Text Books  Paints, Pencils, Ink) Pens,  Rulers, Pencil Boxes, etc.  Anything required for the  school days.  n  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Clifl" St. Enderby  SECRET SOCIETIES  A. SUTC'LlFFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Sadarby Lodir������������������ No. 40  -tegular meeting! 'b-st  Thursday on or after thc  fut) moon at 8 p.m. it Oddfellows Halt. TimthvK  brethren cordially invited.  F. H.  BARNES  Secretary  I. 0.0. P.    s^cg^   Eureka LocIkc. No. 50  Meets every Tjosday evening at S o'clock, in I. 0.  0 l'\ hat' .Uotcult' block. Visityiir brothers always    \ ?   rime. J. C. MRTCALF, N. G.  R. E. WHEELEK, Sec'y.  J. li. GAVLOKD. Treas.'  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enrlei-.by, B.C. at  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising- Rates: Transient. 50c an inch first  insertion, 2,*ic each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. SI an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12_ a lino first insertion: .Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c n line.  .un Hon) Tue  ss  ims  9  I6I7II8  I2|JI3!MI5  39  m  20i|2I|22  rn  27||28|[29|  9  23  $af  30  3  BO  "S  31  AUGUST  29,  1912  FOREWAKD,  ENDERBY  8ES������������������  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. ?>5, K. of P.  ��������������������������� -yw-  _^    Meets every Monday evening  WttJ&Ji&- in K. of V. Hull.   Visitors cor-  - VV&^&?^     dially invited to attend.  *    --r/'';^-' G. G.CAMPBELL, C.C.-  C.E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  T. E. RODIE. M.F.. ,  *<, Hall suitable fo Concerts, Dances and all public  uiterLainmcntb.. For rates, etc., addrr-ss, -    ������������������������������������������������������  -    T. E. RODIE. Enderby  "       ' PROFESSIONAL- >  "p~W. CHAPMAN-  **���������������������������***���������������������������   ",.      [Organist at St. Georare's Chu������������������k]  Visits or receives pupils for Piano, Orroi, Violin,  Singing and Theory of Music, Etc.  w  Address, P. O. Box 84. Enderby.  ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY  PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deuda & MortfjnKes.  Documents Witnessed.   Loans Negotiated  Office: Poison & Robinson,  next  door Fulton's  west. Enderby. 13. C.  ���������������������������nNDERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK, Proprietress  Maternity Fees, S20 per week  Fees covering ordinary illnnfs, $2.50por day.  ENDERBY. 11. C.  The vote on the proposed school  loan by-law and site, last Monday  was most conclusive. It left nothing  in doubt. The poll was one of the  largest, if riot the largest, held on a  money by-law in the history of the  town, and only five out of 97 votes  cast were against the by-law. And  of the 97 votes cast for the site,  all but 30 voted for the Sharpe site���������������������������  the site farthest away from the railway. This unanimous expression of  opinion on the question of school is  not only an expression of thc hearty  support of the ratepayers of the policy of the School Board and confidence in their judgment, but it is also  an expression of the enthusiasm of  the people of Enderby in and for anything looking to ' real positive progress. To have defeated the loan bylaw would have been a distressing  retrograde step. To carry it with  such a splendid feeling of unanimity,  is one of the best moves the town has  made. And scarcely less important  was the matter of site. To carry  this by such a majority���������������������������more than  two to one, leaves nothing to be said  in this regard.- The parents of Enderby have shown by this viote just  what they hope and wish for in the  matter of a school home for their  children, ,and the.Children of those  who" follow. We are convinced that  the selection of the ratepayers .of the  site'will meet with'the unanimous approval of the Department at Victoria.  We" congratulate" the" school" board,  'and also the people of Enderby. . It  is the start of our'biggest and best  accomplishment, and, the-wisdom and  ���������������������������.boldness of the. first.step tends to  mark how well the thing will.be un-  i dertaken and carried through. A  $60,000 school "in a town the size of  Enderby means a big step forward,  and one that is sure to-lead to still  larger undertakings in the building oi.  the town we all aim vo make worth  while.  The pofitive vote on bo<h by-law and  site leaves no room for further delay  in starting the work. The Government  appropriation of $25,000, first made, is  already available. The balance, with  the proceeds from the sale of the debentures just voted will be available in  ample time for spring operations. Any  delay must now rest with the School  Board. The people, have spoken in a  manner that leaves no room for doubtful quibbling and  counter propositions.  Bank of Montreal  Established   1817  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,   $15,413,000:   REST, ?15,OOu,G:,0.09  Hon. Tresidcnt, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal 3. O. M-. Q.  President, R. 13. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  0 General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON,  ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from ?1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited _0th  June and 31 st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH __ A. E.  Taylor,' Manager  have in contemplation an amalgamation with a large company in Kelowna, and the establishment of a branch  factory    at    Enderby.     Tlie  question  was broached to the  penticton  man-j  agement, who admitted that ncgotia-!  tions were in progress, but that*  i nothing'definite had been settled." j  i It has been calculated that the j  ! demand for fruit boxes when the j  ! present orchards now planted come '  jinto full bearing, will be great enough ,  1 to keep   a   box   factory in operation'  the year round.     It is paid by those *  who arc in a position to know, that!  it would take   the entire product of J  the Okanagan Sawmills for box lum-j  ber.   And it is further said that En-|  derby.is the point for a box factory '  to locate���������������������������one that would supply tie  entire Okanagan.  The report is current that a paper  mill   is soon to be established on the  Spallumcheen river, near King Fishc-r  creek.     The men back of this project  are prominent   in financial circles of  the Dominion, and there is no doubt-  of its being    put   through.   Applica  tion has already been made for water-  privileges for industrial purposes by,  the agents of the proposed paper mill j  company.     The establishment of this:  mill would   naturally hinge upon thej  availability  of    easy   transportation |  from the proposed mill to the market'  centres.   Without this the mill could  mms,OPoe, VXJSnlT ft s������������������mJ L?T y0ur "t^ "*? ? *������������������ ldison ? Pisc Ricor2s> ������������������ we haven't  likely, therefore,   that the. men back! w.hat vou want m stock.       See and hear the Gourlay-Angelus  of the enterprise are in a position to | Piano.  know that a    railway is  soon to be-  Victor Gramophones and Victrolas  Disc Records  Perforated Music Rolls, from 15c up  For all o Player Pianos  Always in stock  built from    Enderby   into the Mabel  Lake country.  PRODUCER TO  CONSUMER  In another column of this paper  will be found * the advertisement of  Hewson & Hewson,^wholesale produce  merchants of Calgary, seeking to get  in touch-with shippers of produce of  this district. Mr. A. B. Hewson was  in Enderby on Monday looking over  the field and making known the objects of his company. . Mr. Hewson  said it was the intention oi- his people to take the produce direct from  the-raisers and put it on the Calgary  market without any fommission being  paid to middlemen. f. He said they  could afford to pay the producers a  better price than was paid by the exchanges. - To illustrate his point, he  took potatoes, and showed that the  exchanges are now. paying $9 a ton at  Armstrong. The-, freight'rate to Calgary is 57.'per ton, and the sale price  at Calgary is ' $22.00. He -said his  people were handling this product on  a $20;per cent, basis, and on this  basis,"he found they could pay the local potato ' producers .something like  $1.50 per*ton more than was offered  by'the exchanges and stilLmeet the  Calgary .price. ��������������������������� .- '  A^ent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Kire and Life Insurance  Office in brick block opp. Thc Walker Press.  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  All boys wishing to join the Enderby  troop can now be admitted as there is  ample room in their new headquarters  -K. of P. Hall-for squad drills.  Finest in the Country  . "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of :  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is;an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the^meals, breakfast is served up to 10 > '  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  Enderby  (Extract"from Lowery's Ledge,*)  King Edward Hotel, Pprop?; ���������������������������HY  Deer^Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  - <��������������������������������������������� <$-���������������������������*^3*<"$><^<S><$^:^^  I E. J. Mack  I Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  1     ���������������������������   ENDERBY, B. C.    - '  I     Good Rigs;   Careful Driv- %  | ers; Draying of all kinds.  ���������������������������ft  4_^WI4LI-AMS^  Dominion nnd  Provincial Land .Surveyor  Bkll Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon,  !) to 10:30  Afternoon. S to 4  Evening. 6:30 to 7:30  .Sunday, by -Pfiofattarrtl  " Oflice:"Cor". Cliff and Got>rKc.SH������������������. ENDERBY  POLITICAL |  1?NDERBY   CONSERVATIVE'  -^ ASSOCIATION  J. L. ruttan,     a. f. crossman;  President. Secretary,    j  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH =  KndiTby, H.C.  Contractors & Builders  Kir-t-f'lasw Cixliint-'t Work  and   Picture Ki-sminir.  Undertaking I'arlor.M in connection.  Next to City  Hall.  OTHER INDUSTRIES COMING  j    Enderby has long since been rccog-  j nized    as   the   pay-roll   town of the  TOlcaTTffgST;^Th"e^"niins=.'ind==caraps=in;  land about the   town   employ several  : hundred men, and in addition to this  ���������������������������there is a great increase in'the development work nn l.r.e r aches in every  ; direction,    radiating    irom   Enderby.  The increase   in   the  volume of produce and fruit*  has this year caused  many to   think   seriously of the disposition   of  that   produce.   The  lack  of    organization     is     serious,     and  the necessity. for_the establishment of  an exchange , here is more and "more  acutely    felt.      There   will no doubt  be much of the product go to waste  because of the   lack of any organized  effort to provide a market before the  rush  of shipments  began.   We understand  that the C.P.R. has drawn off  j even its working    trains in or'der to  ! provide engines and crews  to handle  | thc enormous crops oi field vegetables  ' and fruits.  1 There is a great opening at Enderby for the establishment of a fruit  and vegetable canning factory. We  have   an    abundant   supply  of clear  * running water, and other advantages  ��������������������������� not   shared    hy    other   places.    Our  shipping facilities are thc best, this  being the first city from the mainline  at Sicamous: the first important stop  coming into the Okanagan and the  last going out.  There is every likelihood of a can-  : ning factory being nstablished here.  This information is gained in a despatch feom Penticton,  which says:  "The Western Cannery company's  plant' on Ellis and Front streets, at  Penticton, has just commenced opera-  ��������������������������� tions.     Tt   is   housed   in a building  I 100 1eet long by 50 feet in width. The  plant is modern in every way, and  i has a capacity of 30,000 cans per day  | A forty horse power boiler and a  j twenty horse power engine supplies  ! hot water, steam and power.  |    "It  is    rumored    that   the owners  ��������������������������� <������������������  Comfortable and Commo- f  I dious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire '4  Prompt attention to all customers <$>  <*> . ������������������  Land-seekers  and Tourists in  |> vited to give us a trial.  <--^"M<$*-4<$*<Sx8>$*^^  B. BRUNDISH  ���������������������������--- Enderby; BjCj    I have purchased the old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and am placing in  stock a full'line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and Plaster  Work.  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both  \vays from  Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South North  bound STATIONS bound  read down read up  10.15   (Lv) sicamous   Jet (Ar)   17.30  10.48 Mara 16.45  11.03 Grindrod 16.29  11.18 Enderby 16.14  11.45 Armstrong 15.45  12.03 Larkin 15.25  12.30 Vernon 15.00  12;45 (Ar) Ok. Landing (Lv) 14.45  H. W..BRODIE JNO.BURNHAM,  Gen. Pas. Agt. Agent  Vancouver Enderby  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit a*d Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for plaatiag.  An experienced" fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchai\, 'vill be planted and cared for'at a  moderate charge. , >  160 acres, sub-dlTided into 20-acre lots ..r now on'the-market at .J>T75  per=acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to��������������������������� ���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  Get Ready for Winter  Early  land-do-yourn-epairing^with^some-ofthose^Gheap^Boards^at^  $3.00 per Thousand feet  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand.  Flooring, Ceiling and Drop Siding, $10 and up.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Lta. End7rby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fruit L���������������������������J Hay Land  T������������������wh Loti  Thc Liverpool &. London & Globe In.������������������t. Co.  The Phounix Insurance Co. of London.  London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.  Koyal liiiuirnnveCo.,of Liverpool (LifiMlrpt  The London & Lancashire Ciiai-.ml.e_  Accidtmt Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  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.  YEARS  For Sale by  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO Thursday, August 29, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ,tf  RIFLES,   SHOT GUNS, "AMMUNITION,  HUNTING  COATS,   CAPS,  KNIVES,   ETC.���������������������������everything  for the Hunter and Trapper.  Rifles, from $1.50 up  Shot Guns, $7.00 and up  Enderby Very Favorably Impresses  the Vancouver Sun's Commissioner  Our stock is'very complete and the prices the lowest that are possible.  If you'cannot call at our store, mail'your orders. They will receive  prompt and careful attention.       ���������������������������        . - -  Fulton  o.  Limited.    ' Enderby, B. C.  MO������������������EEfiS  '���������������������������.   i      ,       fp  ���������������������������r"f  *i -yi,  *       c  ��������������������������� ' i  . u      V'rll  *. J. > f        "*  -'    ft  I  COLUMBIA, FLQOBING IMILLS; ;COT Limited  w  X  Real'Estate, Insurance, Etc.  -Post Office Block, Enderliy  >ii .. * l** _      *   _      _ ~ i  A large listing River Front Lands in small acreage���������������������������close to town.  ,     On monthly payment system;: >, -  20 acres Bench Lands, excellent for, fruit; Price, ������������������1,500  14 acres Fruit and Hay Land, with building, for $1,250, on terms  I have.the largest-listing of fruit and farming lands to be  had in the Northern Okanagan. -     Intending buyers would do well  "to"calPand-see-my4isting-before=securing^elsewhere. *���������������������������. ���������������������������  DONT HAVE  Dangerous, unreliable, expensive Gasoline    or   Ascetylene    i.amps in your  home.  Buy Aladdin Lamps   :.-.;_ 1911 -Pat.  ------- -  -���������������������������* '.  Odorless, noiseless, clean, steady, saf e. Combining elegeuce of design  with the most up-to-date powerful white light-60 to 80 c. p. More brilliant than electricity, yet easy on the eyes. . .    .  This triumph of Tiodern science is built on th-e Arysand j nnciple, using  the Bunsen flame and Mie modern incandescent mantle.  The Aladdin Lamp burns common coal oil with great economy; using  only one-third as much as the old-fashioned lamps. It yet produces from  three to ten times more light of superior quality. .���������������������������,,,.     '  SOLD ON TRIAL���������������������������Absolute satisfaction guaranteed. Full line of  portable and fixed lamps, shades, mantles and all accessories. We have  50.000 testimonials. Our friends and neighbors use the Aladdin. Write  for a catalogue. BERNARD ROSOMAN, Agent,  Grindrod, Okanagan Valley, B.C.  The Mantle Lamp Co. oi America, Chicago, Portland, Dallas, Waterbury,  Montreal and Winnipeg.  LOANS  , Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  Under the caption, "Enderby, a  city that is rapidly going ahead  and that is sure to come to the  front in near future," the Vancouver Sun has this to say: Enderby is the first town met with  on entering the Okanagan. Its  situation is just twenty-three  miles south of Sicamous in that  portion of the Spallumcheen  drained directly by that river. I  safely say that Enderby is the  centre of a valley -four and one-  half miles wide and over thirteen  and one-half miles in length, or  very nearly 30, OOO acres of the  very best kind of land. Because  Enderby,and the surrounding  country i������������������ in that section of country known as the railroad belt a  great deal, of the land - which  could otherwise ' be settled with  farmers is still vacant.  , The only places, in fact, that  are already - settled are those  which were' taken ' up a good  many years ago, but now although there are a great many  acres unoccupied there is no  chance .for "the pettier to secure a  homestead because the - right of  pre-emption has been', cancelled.  Then, too, Enderby has been  handicapped because of two large  reservations,'one across the river  from the town, andtheother, the  largest Iving to the south of the  town-, adjoining'' ' the northern  boundary-of> Spallumcheen municipality. This - last mentioned  body of land, comprises-nearly,  twenty-five square miles of arable  land, and at present" is occupied  by a- handi'ul ��������������������������� of ; Indians," who  make no attempt to till the soil.  The aborigines,are 'satisfied-.to  remain .unmolested, living on'the  money they make from ..the', sale  of wood; cut upon , the - reserva:  tions. / Taking these- two', things  into cohsideratioh,tthe:��������������������������� presence  of the cancellediarid*in. the: railroad .belt- arid. the-Indian ; reservations; there is nothing wonderful' in the fact" that':"the farm land  around "Enderby has' riot reached  the same-high stage-, of ..cultivation as that in some of-the other  districts.' /Let me make-clear  that almost all ^the/land around  Enderby is just'as' good _as any  district in*- the unirrigated portions, of. the"Okanagan .district.  Three years ago,I had occasion to  visit a good many of the;farms  about Enderby and I know* that  everywhere the crops that I saw  were just as ."good as anywhere  else in the valley." Just a few  days ago I had -the pleasure of  motoring over this' same land,  and although I am sorry to say  there were not as many changes  to be "seen as elsewhere, still - the  crops on every side stood out as  silent salesmen to the true worth  of the Enderby soil.  ���������������������������Wbat.fiver-mav_.be ...produced  profitably at Armstrong may -be  just as successfully grown at  Enderby, and Armstrong today  possesses the name for shipping  more home-grown produce than  any other town in the Okanagan.  At present Enderby is the real  pay-roll town of the Okanagan.,  It has three main industries outside" of "farming and -fruit-growing-lumbering, flour milling and  brick-making  The Okanagan Sawmills operate at Enderby one of the largest sawmills in the interior,  with a daily cut of a quarter million feet. Almost the whole year  around this mill employs about  200 men, while back on the head  waters of the Spallumcheen,  where the timber limits are loca  ted, about 100 loggers are en {  gaged during the winter in 'getting out the logs for.the ensuing  season. Then, too, employment  is given to quite a large crew of  river drivers, about seventy-five  or eighty, when the logs are  floated across Mabel  mill in this district at present  there are a great many,, difficulties to overcome. For instance,  hardly any wheat is grown at  present around Enderby, and in  fact all the wheat that the mill  uses is imported from the prairies. This, in itself, would be a  prohibitive state of things were  it not for the fact that the railroads allowed the millers to mill  in transit with just a small  amount of extra charge for demurrage or for the delay.  The Enderby brick yard is already working overtime and ��������������������������� is  still unable to fill the demand.  Orders are coming in from many  points* east and west along the  main line, and without using any'  advertising, just on ��������������������������� the merits  of the goods'. The bricks made  in Enderby. are of a very* fine  texture, a deep red in color and  just as durable as"the kiln-cured  bricks made on the coast      ���������������������������  '.  There is a good opening at En*  derby- for another brick yard,  and even a pottery works. It *is-  too bad .that'some attempt has  not been made before the present  to encourage the opening up of  the Dominion-belt and the two  Indian1 reservations. Had this  been done a few years ago Enderby would undoubtedly be ��������������������������� as  prosperous,a community as Armstrong, certainly as productive.  -All the other towns in the  Okanagan must -take off their  hats and bow down to Enderby  in one respect., They4 have 100  members' in their board of trade  and every'mari'is -a' ','king boo-,  ster." ' The membership list was  started one ^Saturday morning  with four names, and on Monday  evening the optimists had joined;  the ranks and raised the" fighting  "strength,of this .useful organization to the, century mark."V.V" ;/'-  -Enderby* has'; avlot of features  which-:will appeal'.'to the visitor,  but .they Care "tW;numerous', to;  mention/yFlH-just .cite two'and  then close.J/7 "z -i" .7' - / Y'  XThe .-first is: "Paddy" Murphy!s  hotel, the Kirig; Edward:. -Des-_  pite the apparent' clash, Paddy is  both an ardent imperialist and* an  intense home ruler! What is more  important," -is the " fact "that he  provides..the:' best home-cooked  meals in the district'" - - f -/  WATER NOTICE  For Licence to Take and Use.  NOTICE is hereby given that J. J.  Steele, of Vancouver, B. C, will apply for a licence to take and use 500  miner's inches of water out of Spallumcheen or Shuswap River, which  flows in a northerly direction through  Dominion Lands, and empties into  Mara Lake, near Mara.  The water will be diverted at 200  yards from King Fisher creek, and  will be used for industrial purposes  on the land described as vacant'Dominion lands.  ������������������������������������������������������This notice was posted on the 17th  day of, August, 1912. The application will be filed in the Office of the  Water Recorder at Victoria, ,B.C.  Objections may. be filed with the  said Water Recorder 'or with the  Comptroller of Water,. Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria," B.C. ,  -J. J. STEELE (Applicant)  By ALEXANDER REID (A-gt*.)  WATER NOTICE  For Licence to Take and- Use Water. ,  NOTICE .is     hereby    .given ,   that  James ��������������������������� Hozier ' Gardiner   Baird.-   of*  Hupel,.British   Columbia; will apply  for a, licence" to vtake and-.use three  hundred,   inches '"of    "water..-, out  of an unnamed creek, ;which -flows in  a southerly "direction,through-Govern- -,  ment-land and   my blocks,*, and"empties into a cedar swamp" near-Hupel. -  The water will be diverted at a point v  one-mile from Hupel, "and ,will-be used','  .for. domestic, and, irrigation' purposes -  ot-the: land described"'.as.N.' E.~.quar-Y  ter section   7���������������������������' Tp. 19, Range .6, and  S..-E. quarter   of, section lS^'in-tlie^,  said.'township. ' '/    ///    ���������������������������������������������'"'-  This notice was posted-,ori'v the'"  groundvon' the',-19th day'of August; .  1912. --The application'������������������������������������������������������.vilL.b'e filed' in *  the office "of .the Water Recorder at'.  Kamloops'; B.C.1- "', ".. '"y,i'.;'������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������. y'  Objections may be=.-Sled with', the V  said Water "Recorder.- or -with the,  Comptroller of; Water 'Rights,- Parlia-'.  ment' Buildings, ^.Victoria, B.C., * - ?V "-;  /"'���������������������������' Z'\ y /JAMBS-.H. G. BMRD,V~.-'.  / *-, f" V _ '* '*"    ���������������������������- ' -. \ . {"Applicant:':1"';  " A   '���������������������������An.  iiXkl  ;rsA  wp'r-.r-M  in  f4-}Z.-yyyffZ  KAMLOOPS  CELEB RAT ION  Three Days Fun and Frolic  -Wav, Wednesday &  Sept. 17,18, 19  BASEBALL TOURNAMENT  FOOTBALL TOURNAMENT  LAWN TENNIS TOURNAMENT  POLO TOURNAMENT  MOTOR BOAT RACES  FIELD SPORTS  RIFLE SHOOTING  . AQUATIC SPORTS  Grand .Historical   Pageant IlliiHtiat^  - -ing-the-Progress-of- fc-vents   Since thc   Founding of  the First   White  Settlement  in 1812  TRADES PROCESSION  DECORATED MOTOR CAR PABADE  SYNOPSIS OF COALMINING REGULATIONS^ .^^i  Coal "mining rights j of the CDqminion^V-^jVll  ^Manitoba, ���������������������������cSaskatctiewah'.;^^  -beirta;-'*. .tlie* 'f. Yukon ���������������������������' '?.Teinitory\ythe'^z0^1  Northwest ^Territories; aiod'.-a^portibn'^-r^S  of, the ..province" of British.- .Columbia ,������������������i^Vj~?w^  may; bi "leased "for  one ."fears.1-*at* an   i  an - acre/V- Not" more.  will b������������������ leased, to one'applicant . .^,���������������������������_ , ��������������������������� . ,.._���������������������������  '-'Application.-'for ^a":lease>must-^be\\y^//0_  made by. the applicant,-'in' person15toX'^S*,^  the -.Agent .-^or t sub-Agent",of '^they&is-jyy.;'���������������������������-y-yr.  trictfUn which'rights 'applied, fdr^are'-',^^^"  situated.   /, ."-. : -;/-:-'*   y:/'/?-^Z"^///^  In surveyed territory \the land/must -^ % y  be described' ,by '."seccions',.' or .legal;,?''';."? ti������������������  sub-divisions of sections,~'and; in; uiu yy z/Za  surveyed* territory, the "tract applied--;'- ,^y^j  for shall -be staked out by the appli- -  cant himself. ' - . j . . '������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������.-' -. '.*-;.-'  ���������������������������'. Each" application '.must be-accont-'-  panied by a fee for - ?5/which" will-be-  refunded if "the rights^ applied for/are',-  not available," but-not ^otherwise.', A-",  royalty' shall be paid'^on.-" the 'mer-7"f  chantable output of,the"mine" at;-the^  rate of five'cents per,ton.*.". \/ ''-. "J  The" person operating'.the" mine shall .  furnish' the "Agent with sworn returns'1  accounting for   the   full quantity Vol'-'  merchantable coal mined and* pay the  royalty thereon,     li the-coal* mining >  =ri ghts-are-p=not==.b eing_= operated ,_.8uch_=='  returns should- be furnished at least  once a year..  The lease will include the, coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase . whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at .the rate of $10.00 an acr������������������  For   full ' information   application  should be made, to the Secretary of  the. Department   of-the Interior, Ot-���������������������������  tawarorto-any-Agentor Sub-Agent-  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication nf  this advertisement will not be paid  for.       , i si>2  G. A. HANKEY & CO, Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  TWO BIG DISPLAYS OF FIREWORKS  ,v.._    Arranged  by Hitt Bros .   of Seattle.  en_ i The most elaborate ever shown in the  1 Interior  GRAND CONFETTI f'-ARNl'  EN   MASQUE  the Closing livening  'A]_  On  Send in your subscription to the Press  then down the Spallumcheen to I  the mill at Enderby. !.  The/Enderby Flour Mills Com-,  pany operate a large and up-to- \  date mill at this point, employing;  about fifteen men, and have been j  shipping an average of a car a j  day all year. The manager, Mr.  Moffet, tells me that to run a I  Single Fare   from all points on C.  ._������������������.,.-    . ^ . R..     F.or Programme ami  further  Lake, and'Information, address���������������������������  HON. SEO.  CELEBRATION COM.  KAMLOOPS, 15. C.  R. Chadwick  REGISTERED PLUMBER  (certificate.)     Painter and Decorator,  Box 74, Enderby.  If you  have land  to sell  List it  If  you  with me.  want to  buy land, see me.  My new booklet <ienci'iptiv_ of the Mani District i* now out.   GET   ONE.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C. ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S .WEEKLY  60 MEN WANTED -  A.i   Oixct  to   Learn  Barber   Trad*  Oaly eis:h������������������ wee is' required to learn, tool*  free and pa? wa^es while learning.-. Positions secured on completion at from $15  to $20 per week:. We hav, hundred, of  locations where tou cnn start businosn  (or Toaiseif. Tremendous demnnd for  b&rbera. Write for B'ree Catalogue; .better still, c������������������U. It you would become an  eipert you ciusi be.-������������������n International  graduate.  IKTESNATIOKAL    BAEBSE    COLLEGE  Alexander  Ave.,  First  Door  We������������������t  ol Main St., Winnipeg.  LONG LIFE AND MENTALITY  A French statistician professes to lie  surprised by tlio discovery that exceptional ment:il -powers are conductive  to lonj,' life. The average iife of members of tlie French Academy during  two centuries was scvonly-eijrhl years  and ten months. The avei-affe for  members of the Institute is over  seventy-one years, while tlie average  for members of the Academies of the  Fine Arts and Sciences is aboouL the  same. P>ut why be surprised? It m  precisely the result that one would expect. Great mental activity never yet  killed or even injured. any one.  Nothing* could be more conductive to  health than a concentration of thought  upon the things that do not concern  the body. It is worry, apprehension,  and  fear that kill.  DODim'f  KjDNEjf  /pvPILL&vvS  During the Spanish-American War  the Navy Department, by way of a  graceful compliment to the great universities, renamed two converted cruisers Harvard and Yale.  Not long* after Comomdore Dewey  was asked what new names should be  conferred upon two little Spanish gunboats that had been captured in  Philippine waters.  "Oh," said the commodore, "we'll  just call one The ^Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the other The  Pennsylvania College for Physicians  and  Surgeons."  L X *���������������������������  The young novelist had had a hard  time of it, and so had his dear wife.  She held his talents in poor esteem and  often urged him to try something else,  for she was sometimes hungry, and all  the time ill-clad. But one day his luck  changed. .He began to make money.  And there came a day when he was  able to write his cheque for $100 and  pass it to his wife. Her eyes filled  with tears as she read it.  "Willibrand, darling," she said, as  she hastened around the table and put  her arm about his neck, "I'll take back  all the mean things I ever said about  your work. This is the best thing you  ever  wrote!"  ea.fth. for 'Every. Woman'"  No More Headaches  From Weakness and Despair Thousands Have Been Restored to Robust  Good Health by Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  "?^!������������������rws*i  made wei  proved   in  KIDNEY  m  tin  M  W  THE*1  CURED  Send   'or  Free Book giving full particulars   of   THENC-I'S   REMEDY, the  World-famous   Cure   for   Epilepsy and  Fits.      Simple    home     treatment. 25  years'   success.  Testimonials   from   all   parts   of tha  world.    Ovt-r  1.000   In  one  year.  TRENCH'S  REMEDIES, LIMITED  107 ���������������������������������������������������������������. JntiiKu' Chamber**, Toronto.  I Swollen Varicose Yeta'E&i'SJ:-  ;7 Tortuous, iriceratod.'fKuiUiirca,  / Jiiid Lcks, flUIk iitig, 'i'lironibo-  ��������������������������� sis, I-loitliui-thisiij. It takesout the  lnUaumiation, soreness anil discoloration; relievos thc pain and tiredness;  reduces tlio swelling, gradually restoring part to normal strength and appearance. AliSOKBINJ*-, Jit., is a  mild, safe, pleasant antiseptic liniment, healinp and soothing. Scvcro cases whero  veins liavo ulcerated and broken hare been completely and poruianently curnd. lfirst few applications of AUSOIilSIXl., Jll., willgivo relief  and prove Us merit. $1.01) and J..00 pur bottlo at  arupgists or delivered. Detailed directions, reports  on recent cases and Book 6 G free ou request.  It i. spelled A-B-S-O-R-B-I-N-E and Manufactured only fay W. F. Young, P.D.F.,  210   Lyman's Buiidinfr, Montreal, P.Q.  Also fiiniJslH-d liy-.Mnrtiii link-  A Wynne Co.,   Winnipeg.  Th. X.itioiiiil l.ni|:.-iii'ICiii'inic:il C'n.. Vviinii[������������������.'i,';i:idOiliritrr  .-mil Ik-:iilt:i.o   Iii'M. Co.. I.M., '.'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������iiMuv-r  hspmvai  I'AIWAYS.SAFE-AWD.SURE'I.  Icclantlic River, Man., Sept. -6th 1910  Dx. B. J*. KnNijAr.i. Co.  Dear Sirs���������������������������Will you please mail to  my address a copy of your "Treatise  on tlie Horse"? I have beeu using  Kendall's Spavin Cure and always found  it safe and sure. Marino Bricm.  That tells the whole story, and it is  the experi.nce that hundreds of thousands have had in the past^o years, and  it's the experience you will have���������������������������"It is  the only sure remedy"���������������������������  ��������������������������� For Spavin, Ringbone, Curb, Splint, -  Swelling and Ail Lameness  Sold by DrURKisU ��������������������������� $1.00 a Bottle, A  bottles for Ij.oo. Keep it on hand  always. lie ready for the emergency,  Kendall's slops the pain, starts the  circulation, pciietratesand removes the  cause of the disorders. Ask for a free  copy of "A Treatise on the Horse." If  not at dealers, write to��������������������������� (j_  I11 the South Kensington Museum.  London, there is an enormous skeleton  of a mastodon from Benton County,  Missouri.  Once when a congressman of that  state was over, he was wandering  around the museum lonesome enough  to kill, and worn out looking at so  many strange things. Finally he ran  across the mastodon. His eye rested  upon the inscription ancl a wonderful  ligiu came into his face.  "By thunder, John," he exclaimed  rapturously to his companion, "look at  thai!    Just look at it once!"  I-Iis companion, an Englishman,  looked with more or less indifference.  "J see it." lie said with provoking  coolness.  "But, man, look at that inscription;  it comes from Missouri!" continued the  congressman enthusiastically. "Old  Missouri. My state, man! And it's the  biggest d���������������������������d thing in the whole  museum!"  One da5', Beckmann, the comic actor,  was induced to take off a well-known  newspaper editor, Frankel by name, in  one of the characters he was representing in Berlin.  He performed his task so cleverly  that at the close the audience broke  out into loud calls for Frankel. ~ The  journalist brought an action, ��������������������������� and  Beckmann was condemned to go to the  house of fhe insulted, party and there  beg his pardon in the presence of witnesses.  At the hour appointed Frankel sat in  the circle of his family, together with  a number of relatives and friends  whom die had convened for fhe occasion, waiting the arrival of the delinquent. He tarried long, and half an  hour had passed in weary suspense,  when, at last, the door opened, and  Beckmann put his head in and asked:  "Does Air. Mcir live here?"  * "Oh, no." answered Frankel, "he  lives next door."  "Ah. then I beg* your pardon," said  the actor, and hastily withdrew, having  thus acquitted himself of the imposed  penance to the great annoj'ance of  l'"rankel, and the intense amusement  of the assembled witnesses.  That sick' women are  Dr. Hamilton's Pills is  following   letter:  "For years I was thin and delicate.  J   lost color  and   was  easily  tired;   a  yellow pallor, pimples and blotches on  my  face were  not only mortifying to  my feelings, but because J thought my  skin   would   never   look   nice   again   T  grew  despondent.    Then  my  appetite  failed,    i   grew   very   weak.    Various  remedies,   pills,   tonics   arid   tablets   I  tried   without   permanent   benefit.     A  visit to my sister put into  my hands  a   box  of Dr.  Hamilton's  Pills.      She  placed  reliance   upon   them,   and  now  that they have made me a well woman  I would not be without them whatever  they might cost.    I  found   Dr.  Hamilton's,  by their  mild yet searching  action,   very   suitable   to    the    delicate  character of a woman's  nature.    They  never once griped  me, yet they established  regularity.    My appetite grew���������������������������  my   blood   red   and   pure���������������������������heavy   rings  tinder my eyes disappeared, and today  my skin is as clear and unwrinkled- as  when    I   was   a   girl.     Dr.   Hamilton's  Pills did  it all."  The above straightforward letter  from Airs. J. Y. Todd, wife of a well-  known citizen in Hogersville, is proof  suflicient that Dr. Hamilton's Pills are  a wonderful woman's medicine. Use  no other pill but Dr. Hamilton's; 25c.  per box. All dealers, or the - Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ontario.   ,  as the Sedan chair arid the authorities  of the London Museum have perhaps  been wise in securing a good and authentic specimen before it is too, late.  Private hansoms have become so  rare in London that the0sight of one a  few days ago in St. James' street was  deemed worthy of mention in the  newspapers. Between 1SS0 and 1S90  such ca cab was one of the ordinary  features of the London street show.  King Edward when.-Prince- of-.Wales  used a private hansom habitually in  the decade mentioned. The cab is still  in the mews at Buckingham Palace.  Lord Eosebery is said to have been  the last man in London to sport a cabriolet, and the late Lord Dudley was  tho last well known man who drove  about in a private hansom.  it used to be an ordinary thing for  the man about town to hire a hansom  by the day, week or month. The  spendthrift Duke of Manchester once  arrived in a hansom at a luncheon  party at the Star and Garter in Rich-"  mond. When tho party was breaking  up it began to rain heavily. One of  the guests complained about not being  able-to get a cab. Thc Duke said:  "Well, if you like to pay mine what  I owe-him you can have him."  Thinking he would only have to pay  the fare from town the guest topk it,  and at the end of the trip asked''what  the Duke owed.  "Correct account," said the cabby,  "is ������������������16S 10s.���������������������������take ������������������160. but no  cheque."  Strange as it may seem to think of  the hansom cab as an item in. a mu- I  seum catalogue, it is stranger still to  think that the few years that have  elapsed since the advent of the automobile have been sufficient to furnish  a museum with motor antiquities. But  there has been on exhibition in London  recently a collection of objects that  look absurdly antiquated, although thc  HAVE YOU A BAD-SORE ?  If so, remember these facts���������������������������Zam-  Buk is by far the. most widely- used  balm in Canada! Why has it become  so popular? Because it heals sores,  cures ,skin diseases, and does what is  claimed for it. * Why not let it heal  your sore?  Remember that Zam-Buk is altogether different to the ordinary ointments. Most of these consist of animal'  fats. Zam-Buk contains no trace of  any animal fat,' or any mineral matter,    it is absolutely  herbal.  .Remember that Zam-Buk is at the  same time healing, soothing and antiseptic. ��������������������������� ���������������������������Kills poison instantly, and all  harmful germs, it is suitable alike  for recent injuries and diseases, and  for chronic sores, ulcers, etc. Test  how different and superior Zam-Buk  really is. All druggists and stores at  HOC box. Use also. Zam-Buk Soap.  Relieves sunburn and prevents^freck-  les.    Best for baby's bath.    25c. tablet.  Time to get some speckled beauties;  Time to make a .vow  You'll fight shy of bizness duties���������������������������  Trout are bitin' now!  i 1 -  Git yer rod .an.', reel an'.tackle, -. .-  Let's be goin"quick!     "  Time to drop your small brown hackle  In some'mountain crick.  Drat it, man, why should you worry?  Clear yer troubled brow!  Foller-me���������������������������I'm in a hurry!  Trout are bitin' no'w!  ���������������������������E. A. Brininstool in Outdoor  HOW  TO   REMOVE   WARTS  Don't allow these unsightly excres-  censes to spoil the beauty of your  hands or arms. Remove them, painlessly. * Cure them 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.  oldest of thom dates only from l.sHi.  There are parts of the first motor cat-  seen in England, the Blue Bell, which  made its appearance in the eavly 'fJOs.  From a copse near Newbury have  been gathered sections of the Renz  car, built about 1S99. its engine having  been used till recently for running an  electric light installation. A curious  object resembling somewhat a prison  van declares itself to'be the first motor  cab that ran in the streets of London.  A vehicle which claims to be the oldest complete motor car in the world is  an 1S91 Panhard. With its iron wheels  and substantial fittings it looks like a  dreadnought bath chair.' Abbe Gabois  of Somme, France, is the owner of this  archaic contrivance, and when the exhibition is over the Abbe will take it  back, for although it has already run  o.vei:, 36,000 miles, it is still in good  going .order and he hopes to get many  more years' work out of it.  Marconi-messages can now be sent  from any telegraph oflice in' the United  Kingdom'to those in the United States  and Canada. A wireless word can be  transmitted over 3000 miles for ten  cents.  \  You canno| afford brain-befogging headaches.  NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers  stop them in quicklime and clear your head.   They-  do not contain either phenacetin, acetanilid, morphine,  opium or any other dangerous drug.   25c. a box at  your Druggist's. - :   -    - "121  National drug and Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited.  Life.  KENDAM. CO.. Enoslmru Falls. VI.  Your Liver  is Clogged up  That's  Why   You're   Tired-  Sorti���������������������������Have No Appetite..  CARTER'S LITTLE,  LIVER PILLS  will put you right  ia a lew days.  They do  their duty.  Cure  Constipa-  tioo, Bit.  iouineij, Indigestion, and Sick Headache.  SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE  Genuine mustier Signature  *Z>zt~z2?  In Germany during a war a captain  of cavalry was ordered out upon a  foraging expedition.  lie marched to the district assigned  at*u=iuin^^-t^v,--.?^^a^lonely-^va-noy-r==but-  finding in the midst of it a small cot-  inge, he knocked at the door. It was  opened by an old man, who leaned  upon a staff.  "I-'athcr," said the officer, "show me  a field where I may set my troop to  forage."  The old man led them out of the  valley and after n quarter of an hour's  niiirch thoy came to a fine field of  h-irloy, ���������������������������*  "l-Tere is what we are in search of,"  f.w-laimed  the captain.  "Wnit a fow minutes," said the old  man.  "Follow me a little further."  At the distance of a mile they arrives] at another field of barley. The  iron]) ulinlitod, cut down the grain,  trussed it and rode off. The officer  then said lo hi.s conductor:  "Vou have given yourself and us  needless trouble; thc first field was  belter than this."  "Very true, sir," replied the good old  man, "but it was not mine."  IN   THE   MOUNTAINS  We had breakfast at the little country hotel in the clean little- mountain  town; we drove out, in the crisp early  morning,  along a smooth,  hard,  level  road by the marge of a blue, pine-surrounded  lake wherein  the  trout were  leaping;    we    entered    a    thick    pine  forest, where the air was sweetly pungent and the road was soft with the  brown fallen needles; we followed up a  dashing stream, to an" abandoned mining-camp,   its   mill   "ruinous,"   its   log  houses tumbled and desolated, and just  one family lingering on, to oid us welcome   with   trout   from    the   stream,  fresh   corn-cake   and   wild   raspberry  jam.    After dinner,  coats and jackets  off in the genial warmth, by a winding  switchback J. rail, we. .climb eti _t he_ siee n_  TROUT ARE  BITIN'  NOW  worries;  Drop your bizness cares an  Lot your  troubles slide;  Sfver mind life's little (lurries;  Grouchiness deride.  Smooth away the wrinkles showin'  On yer anxious brow;  Lock yer desk an' let's be goin'���������������������������  Trout are bitin' now!  lie once more a youth of twenty;  Let me see you smile;  You have had vexations plenty  On yer shoulders pile.  .Iust forget 'em for the present,  Ditch 'em anyhow;  Gee, but ain't this weather pleasant?  Trout are bitin' now!  Can't you  hear  the canon  callin'  Where the water shines���������������������������  Gurglin', babblin', murmurin', failin',  Up among the pines?  slope of a high hill; the country grew  wilder and wilder, across the gulch  snowslides had ploughed their swathes  through the dense timber, and presently we were rolling out upon a road  cut info the cheek of a sudden canyon  dropping sheer 1,000 feet on our right,  rising sheer 500 feet on our left. Along  this spectacular county road we  trundled, earnestly hoping that no  primeval spared from the lumberer's  team bemot; and-emerged into-a bare,  slide-rock region as unlike the lake,  the pines, the stream-riven canon, as  black is unlike white. We skirted the  mighty base of a huge purple mountain whose name we did not know. We  climbed again, amidst great spruces  primeval spared from thc lumberman's  saw; Ihey lessened to low cedars, the  cedars became lower buck-brush, the  chill breath from a set of snowy fangs  before caused us to put on our coats,  and we crossed the Continental Divide  by a lonely, bleak', bare and brown  pass, among snow-drifts, slashing of  hail and the chirps, of friendly ptarmigans who scuttled from under our  wheels. On our way down into summer we witnessed a sunset sublime,  and that night we were quartered at a  modern ranch-house, amidst cultivated  fields���������������������������an oasis of creamed chicken,  late magazines. piano-player, and  bath-tub.  You can save friction, save wear.  save fuel, by using  Capitol Cylinder Oil  The very best oil for steam plants on the  farm. .Lasts longer, and gets more power  from the engine; with less wear, than any  cheap substitutes; costs less in-the end.  Atlantic Red Engine Oil  A medium bodied oil, strongly .recommended for slow and medium speed engines and  machinery.  Eases the bearings and lightens  =tinrh)adr  HANSOM  CAB A CURIO  NOW  A hansom cab, duly numbered, labelled and catalogued, has been placed  with other relics of the past in the new  London Museum in Kensington Palace  that posterity may see how its ancestors of the nineteenth century were carried about the streets of London. It  is true that a considerable number of  hansom cabs are still to be seen in  London, but they are merely the  shabby ghosts of the smart vehicle that Benjamin Disraeli called  "the gondola of London." Soon, it is  believed,  the  hansom will  be  as  rare  Granite Harvester Oil  The short cut oil, specially prepared for use  on reapers, binders and threshers. Prevents all avoidable friction. Does not run  . off or _thin out.. _ Body.not .affected by moisture or change of climate.  Standard Gas Engine Oil gives tbe best lubrication  possible, alike in kerosene, gasoline and gas engines.  Keeps its body at high temperatures. Equally good  for all external bearings.  Mica Axle Grease is the best known, most liked  axle grease made.   Never rubs ofl: or gums.  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On the day that Steele and Duska had  gone to the academy of M. Hautecoeur,  Dr. Cornish and Paul Harris had left  the lodgings for a time, and Saxon sat  ���������������������������as usual at a window, looking absently  out on the court.  In its centre stood a stone jardiniere,  now empty. About it was the flagged  area, also empty. In front was the  street-door���������������������������closed. Saxon looked out  ���������������������������with the opaque stare of pupils that  admit no images to the brain. They  were as empty as the* stone jar. Possibly," the sun borrowing some of the  * warmth of the spent summer, made a  vague appeal to animal instinct; possibly, the first ray of mental dawn was  breaking. At all events, Saxon rose  heavily, and made his way into the  area.  At last, he Avandered to the street-  door. It happened to be closed, but  the concierge stood ,near.  - ���������������������������   "Cordon?" inquired the porter, with  a smile.   It is the universal word with  - which lodgers in such abodes summon  , the guardian  of the gate to let them  in or* out.  Saxon looked up, and across the  hitherto' unbroken vacancy of his pupils flickered a disturbed, puzzled tremor of mental groping.  He opened his thin lips, closed them  again, then smiled, and said with perfect-distinctness: -  "Cordon, s'il vous plait."  The concierge knew only that, monsieur   was   an   invalid.     In   his'  next  question was nothing more than simple  Gallic courtesy..-    .        -   . **  "Est-co que monsieur va mieux au-  ' jour-d'hui?" - ,.,'    '  Once  more,   Saxon's, lips   hesitated,  .  then mechanically moved.     "��������������������������� ,.  ,"Oui, merci,"  he  responded.-  *    The man who'found himself. standing aimlessly .on  the"-sidewalk..of .the  Rue  St.. Jacques,  was, a* man "clothed  in an old-and-ill-fitting-suit,of .Cap-  ,   tain .Harris', clothes. "He  was "longhaired, ".hollow-cheeked:" and    bearded  ;/like a "pirate. ,-������������������^t-. last, tien hesitatingly  .."..turned arid wandered away, at random*:  ''".About  him  lay-Paris-arid  the world,  '" but- Paris, and the world were .'to" him  - things ��������������������������� without nariies. or meaning. "-  "' '' His  unguided^ steps  carried' him" to  the banks'of the-Seine,' and finally, he  - stood   on -.the" island;   gazing  without.  -.. comprehension   at 7the   square "towers  * of  Notre  Dame',', his  brows   strarigely  ��������������������������� puckered-as-his-eyes picked" out:the  carvings of the "Last Judgment" and  the Galerie de's Rois. - ,      '      -    **  He "shook"*his"head dully, and, turn:  ing once'more, went on without purpose until at.the end'of muchwander-  '- ing. he again halted. -This time, he  had before him the Pantheon's entrance, and -confronting him on its  pedestal sat a human'figure in bronze.  It was Rodin's unspeakably melancholy conception, "le Penseur,"' and it  might have 'stood for Saxon's self as  it half-crouched with limbs tense and  .  brows drawn in, in the agony of brooding thought-travail.  Then,    Saxon's head    came up, and  ' into his eyes stole a confused groping,  as tKough reason's tentacles were struggling out blindly for something upon  which to lay hold.    With such a mo  tor the longer stride, yet he had  not  glanced down.  For just a moment, he paused for  breath in the hall, upon which opened  several doors identical in appearance.  Without hesitation, he fitted the an-  ciont key into an equally ancient lock,  opened  tho door,  and  entered.  At the click of the thrown tumbler  of the lock, some of the occupants of  the place glanced up. They saw the  door swing wide, and frame between  its' jambs a tall, thin man, who stood  unsteadily supporting himself against  the case. The black-bearded face was"  flushed with a burning fever, but the  eyes that looked out from under the  heavy brows were wide awake and intelligent. '  "But Marston will one day return to  us," Monsieur Hautecoeur was declaring to Steele and the girl, who, with  backs to the door, were studying a  picture on the wall. "He.will return,  and then " -  The instructor had caught the sound  of the opening "door, and he half-turned  his head to cast a side glance in its  direction. ' His words died suddenly on  his lips. Plis pose became petrified;  his features transfixed with astonishment. His rigid fixity of face and  figure froze the watching students into  answering tenseness. Even the blanket-wrapped model held *a freshly lighted cigarette poised half-way to her  lips. Then, the man in the door took  an unsteady . step * forward, and from  his trembling fingers -the key fell to  the floor, where in the dead stillness  it seemed to strike with a crash. The  girl and Steele wheeled. At that -moment, the lips of the bearded face  moved, and from them came this announcement:  "Me voici, je viens d'arriyer."  The voice broke the hypnotic suspense of the silence as a pin-point  snaps-a toy balloon. -  Hautecoeur sprang -excitedly forward. , ,-v  "Marston! Marston has returned!"  lie-shouted, in a great voice that echoed'against the skylight.  As the man stepped forward, he staggered slightly, .and would have fallen  had he not -been already folded .in the  giant'embrace of the lesser master.  u Duska stood as white as the fresh  sheets of- drawing paper at-,"her feet.  Her fingers spasmodically clenched and  opened " at' her .sides, and from hei\  teeth,, biting into the lower lip, - her  breathing - carrie in gasps. The Vails  seemed .to .race in circles, and it was  with" half-realization that she "heard.  Steele calling ."the'.man,' wildly demanding" recognition." - .. " " ..  V ,The. newcomer was "leaning -heavily.  ori'Hautecbeur's arm. He did not appear to notice.Steele, but'hisjgjfze met  and held thei girl's pallid face>and the  intensely 'anguished ; eyes -that looke.l  into his. . For an, instant, they "stood  facing'; each pother, ^neither speaking":  then, in a voice of polite concern, the  tall man" said:    '' ^     '���������������������������        ...  "Mademoiselle is ill!".   There was no  note of recognition���������������������������only,  the  solicitous tone of-any man who sees a woman who'-is obviously suffering.  Duska raised her chin.- .Her throat |  At last, he wheeled with a sudden  gesture of desperation, and, going  across to the table, dropped his hand  over hers.  She looked up with the unchanged  expression of -wide-eyed suffering that  has no outlet.  "Ditska, dear," he asked, "can I do  anything?"  She shook her head, and, as she answered, it was in a dead voice. "There  is nothing to do."  "If I leave you, will you promise to  cry?    You must cry,"  he commanded.  "I can't cry," she answered, in the  same expressionless flatness of tone.  "Duska, can you forgive me?" He  had moved around, and stood leaning  forward with his hands resting upon  the table.  "Forgive you for what?"  "For being the, author of all this  hideous calamity," he burst out with  self-accusation, "for bringing him  there���������������������������for introducing you."    ,  She reached out suddenly, arid seized  his hand.  "Don't!" she pieaciea. "Do you suppose that I would give up a memory  that I have? Why, all my world is  memory now! Do you suppose I blame  you���������������������������or him?"  "You might very well blame us both.  We both knew of the possibilities, "and  let things go on."  She rose, and let her eyes rest on  him with directness. Her 'voice was  not angry, but very earnest.  "That is not true," she said. ; "'It  couldn't be helped. It was written.  He told me everything. tiHe asked me  to forget, and I held him���������������������������because we  loved each other. "He_,could no more  help it than he could help being himself, ,/ulfilling his genius when he  thought he was following another man.  There are just some things���������������������������" she  halted a -moment, and shook her head  ��������������������������� "some things," she .went on quietly,  "that are bigger than we'are."  "But now "  He- stopped.  . "But now���������������������������".the quiet of her words"  hurt tlie man "more than tears could  have done��������������������������� "now, his real life has  claimed him���������������������������the life-that only loaned,  him to me." ,  The telephone jangled suddenly, and  Steele, whose nerves were all on edge,  started violently "at-the' sound. Mechanically, he took up the instrument  from its table-rack, and listened. '** -  "Yes, this is Mr. Steele.- -What? Mr.  St. .John? Tell himfl'll see him down  there���������������������������to wait for,me." -.Steele was  about to replace the^ receiver, .when  Duska's hand caught his wrist.  "No," she said quickly, "have him  come here."   -   ���������������������������' -        -  "Wait.    Hold the  wire.",   The  man"  turned to the girl."."--_'     -j     -   .    -���������������������������  "Duska, You are onlyf-putting yourself on the rack," he pleaded. -'"Let-me  see-'him alone."-  She shook her head  with the'old deterrnination. "Have him  come - here,"r she" "repeated."",;'-"   '������������������������������������������������������" v*"-'1  '/ "Send Mr.'.St.; John .up," 'ordered the  Kentuckian. *',���������������������������,   -y/"\ *<���������������������������  -.  One might have'"seen from his-eyes  that, ^when  Mr.. St.* John  arrived,  his  reception  would-be ungracious.'   The  man 'felt"all  the*stored-up, savagery  born of his helpless.-remonstrance. "-It  must have some vent.    Everyone-and  everything that had contributed to. her  misery were alike hateful.to him. Had  he'beeri able to talk to Saxon just theri,^  his   unreasoning   wrath- would,- have*  poured itself forth as readily and bitterly as on  St.  John." .   The  sight "of  the agent standing, in the door a few  moments later,-inoffensive, even hum-  tion perhaps, the prehistoric man-  creature may have thrown up his chin  at the bursting into being of thought's  , first coherent germ. But from "le  Penseur" Saxon turned away with a  futile shake of his head to resume his  wanderings.  Finally, in a narrow cross street, he  halted 'once more, and looked about  him with a consciousness of vast  weariness. He had, traversed, the  -"-"length-of many blocks in-his aimless-  ness, crossing and recrossing his own  course, and he was still feeble from  long days of illness and inertia.  Suddenly, he raised his head, and his  lips, which had been half-parted in  the manner of lips not obeying a positive brain, closed in a firm line that  seemed to make his chin and jaw take  on a stronger cont6ur. He drew his  brows together as he stood studying  the door before him, and his pupils  were deeply vague and perplexed. But  it was a different perplexity. The vacuity was gone.  Automatically, one thin hand went  into the trousers-pocket, and came out  clutching a rusty key. For another  moment, he stood regarding the thing,  turning it over in his fingers. Then,  he laughed, and drew back his sagging  shoulders. With the gesture, he threw  away all imbecility, and followed the  inexorable call of some impulse which  he could not yet fully understand, but  which was neither vague nor haphazard.  At that moment, Dr. Cornish, chancing to glance up from his colirse a  block away, stopped dumfounded at  ������������������-the sight of his patient. When he had  gathered his senses,' and looked again,  the patient had disappeared.  Saxon walked a few steps further,  turned into an open street-door, passed  the concierge without a word, and toilsomely, but with a purposeful tread,  mounted the narrow, ill-lighted stairs.  At the turning where strangers usually  stumbled,  he lifted  his  foot clear  gave a .convulsive jerk, ���������������������������> but she only  caught her lips more tightly between  her teeth, so. that a - moment later,  when she -spoke, there were- purplish  indentations on its almost bloodless  i.l.O. _  '   . '  She half-turned' to ,. Steele. Her  voice was an utterly hopeless whisper,  but as steady as Marston's" had been.  "For God's sake,"-she said, "take me  home!"  At  the  door,   they  encountered   the  excited      physician,     who * , stumbled  lU^ii!It=tlraiT*r^  as he burst into the atelier.  CHAPTER XIX  Late that afternoon, in Mrs. Hor-  ton's drawing-room at the Hotel Palais d'Orsay, Steele stood at the window, his gaze al ost sullen in the  moodiness of his own ineffectual sympathy. The day had grown as cheerless _as himself._ Outside, across the  Quai d'Orsay, a cold rain pelted desolately into the gray water of the Seine,  and drew a wet veil across thc opposite bank. Through the reeking mist,  the remote gray branches in the gardens of the Tuileries stood out starkly naked. Even the vague masses of  the Louvre seemed as forbidding as  the shadowy bulk of some buttressed  prison. The "taxis" slurred by through  wet streets, and those persons who  were abroad went with streaming umbrellas and hurried steps. The raw  chill of Continental hotels permeated  the place. He knew that in the centre  of the room Duska sat, her elbows  resting on the table top; her eyes,  distressfully wide, fixed on the wet  panes of the other window. He knew  that, if he spoke to her, her lips would  shape themselves into a pathetic smile  and her answer would be steady. He  knew  that  she  had  given  herself  no  ble, failed to molify him.  1 "I shall have the two  pictures delivered within the-next--day," ventured  the Englishman.  Steele turned brutally on,the visitor.  "Do you" mean to r?sk' remaining" in  Paris now?" he'demanded.  At the tone, St. John stiffened. He  was humble because these people nad  been kind. Now, meeting hostility, he  threw off his lowly( demeanor.  "Why,   may   I   ask,   should   I   leave  ���������������������������Paris?"    There was a touch  of  deli-  cately^shaded���������������������������defiance^in^the���������������������������ques^  tioning voico.  "Because, nyw, you must reckon  with Mr. Saxon for pirating his work!  Because lie may choose to makv. y.m  walk the plank."  Steele whipped out his answer in  rapid, angry sentences.  St. John met the" eyes of the Kentuckian insolently.  "Pardon the suggestion that you misstate thc_case,".ho said,..softly._._'T have  never sold a picture as a Marston chat  was not a Marston���������������������������it would appear  that unconsciously I was, after all,  honest. As for Mr. Saxon, there is, it  seems, no Mr. Saxon. That gentleman  was entirely mythical. It was an alias,  if you please."  -It was Steele who winced now, but  his retort was contemptuously cool:  "Do you fancy Mr. Marston will accept that explanation?"  "Mr. Steele���������������������������" the derelict drew back  his thin shoulders, and faced the other  with a glint in the pale pupils that-  was an echo of the days when he had  been able to look men in the face.  "Before I became a scoundrel, sir, I  was a gentleman. My daughter is extremely ill. I must remain with her,  and take the chance as to what Mr.  Marston may .choose to do. I shall  hope that he will make some allowance  for a father's desperate���������������������������if unscrupulous���������������������������effort  to  care for his  daughter  canvases. There was something else.  You were both very considerate when  I was here before. It is strange that  a man who will do dishonest things  still clings to the wish that his occasional honest motives shall not be misconstrued. I don't want you to think  that I intentionally lied to you then.  I told you Frederick Marston was dead.  I believed it. Before I began this���������������������������  this piracy, I investigated, and satisfied myself on the point. Time corroborated me. It is as though he had  arisen from the grave. That is all."  The man paused; then, looking at  the girl, he continued:  "And Mr. Saxon���������������������������" he hesitated a  moment upon* the name, but went resolutely on��������������������������� "Mr. Saxon will recover.  When he wakes next, the doctors believe, he will awake to everything.  After his violent exertion and the  shock of his partial realization, he became delirious. For several days perhaps he must have absolute quiet, but  he will take up a life in which there  are no empty spaces."  "Mr. St. John," she said slowly, "may  I go and see���������������������������your daughter?"  For a moment, the Englishman looked at her quietly, then tears flooded  his eyes. He thought of the message  of the portrait, and, with no information except "that of his own observing eyes, he read a part at least  of the situation.' *        ���������������������������  "Miss Filson," he said with as simple  a dignity as - though his name had  never been tarnished, as though *- the  gentleman had never decayed into "the  derelict, "my daughter would be "happy to receive you, but she is in no  condition to hear startling news. By  her own wish, we.have not in seven  years spoken of Mr. Marston. She  does not know that I believed him  dead, she does not- know that he has  re-appeared. To tell her would endanger her life."  "I-shall not go as a bearer of news,"  the girl assured him; "I shall go only  as a friend of her father's, and���������������������������because I want, to."  St. John hesitatingly 'put out his  hand., When the girl gave" hirri - hers,  he. bent over it with a'catch in-his  voice,' 1 ut a remnant of the grand  manner, and kissed her -fingers "in the  fashion of the old..days.      ' ' '    ,  Driving with Steele the next morning to St. John's lodgings, the; girl  looked straight ahead steadfast*'. The  rain of the night had been forgotten,  and the life of Paris glittered with sun  and brilliant'abandon; -Pleasure-worship and'vivacious delight seemed "to  lie'like-a spirit of the departed summer on the boulevards.1 , Along -the  Champs.Elysees, from the.Place de la  Concorde ' to the. Arc de.' Triomphe,  flowed a swift," continuous-parade, of  motors, bearing iri:state'gaily dressed  women, uritil,*the. nostrils', were filled  with a strangely blended'odor, of gasoline" andTflowers??-" Therpaverrient'-cafes  arid 'sidewalk's flashed color, -and' echo-i  ed^ laughter." .Nowhere,"'from the-'spot'  where the guillotine' iiadrstoodf.tb,-the  circle - where Napoleon -decreed -his  arch, did .thereIseerri" a 'niche,for sorrow." . ,/ -" -.- ;" / ' '_>��������������������������� '-' " -,- '/'//-��������������������������� y/r t  -' "Will .you wait here to see'to what,  he awakens?" questioned Steele."' " *���������������������������'  "Duska" shook her head. -/ J~i~ ���������������������������" Z...  "I-have-no right to' wait." Arid yet-  yet, I.can't go,home!" She leaned toward him, impulsively.,- "I -couldn't  bear going back to Kentucky now,"  she added, plaintively; 'Tcouldn't bear  it."    '- ~ -  ~.-  '*; ,\    - ."/yVy  (To be continued) ,  "the knife is held in far greater aver-  the apparatus "is rernoved.  In all the surgical wards at Leysin  sion than any apparatus," the writer  says.   She goes on:  The ultimate results obtained in different forms of surgical tuberculosis are  as follows: Lymph nodes resume their  normal size and leave no scar' whatever even if punctured, so long as they  come to treatment before they open.  Joint and bone lesions heal up without  deformity, 'shortening or stiffness.  Even lung trouble which, alas! often  coexists with surgical tuberculosis disorders, is cured if treated in time by  this process of insolation and aeration. Finally children deformed by  rachitis become pictures of health and  return to their homes in splendid condition if they follow this cure. Infected wounds, the result of accident,  also heal very rapidly after cleansing  and exposure to the sun's rays.  The following statistics show some  of the results obtained:  Out of 360 cases of surgical tuberculosis treated by heliotherapy, in 284  (78 per cent.) recovery was obtained,  in -IS, improvement; in 21 the condition*  remained stationary, while 1G (4 per  cent.) succumbed.* These figures appear more remarkable still" when -we"  consider that in 132-- cases there was  open'tuberculosis Avith secondary., infection.     , . .-    :  THE   NUDITY,CURE   FOR  TUBERCULOSIS  By exposing children* without clothes-  to the'sun's rays in rnidwinter at an al--'  titude of 5,000' feet many remarkable  cures of   surgical   tuberculosis " have  been   obtained   in   the" -mountains ' at-  LeVsin,,. Switzerland.   " Jt .is   a   new  method" of-.treatment  adopted  by  Dr.  Rollier, and Gertrude'Austin, formerly'  of   'the  Children's'. Hospital,  London, -  who ih'ade a.trip to Leysin, describes  what has'been accomplished.     " ._ '*���������������������������'"-    ���������������������������  She pictures the  * mountains'.., on \ ,  cloudless', January ��������������������������� morning-'>covered  with' spotless;    sparkling -snow.1' -Dr."'  Rollier gave-her, every opportunity "to  study his-fmethods .and patients.  ** She -f  says: ' ''���������������������������-'    ���������������������������'.     y ���������������������������' ' ',    -"-'."  , ���������������������������_  My first .vis'it. to" the.'children' is fan -  event "that, I. am" not likely to forget:  It was 'withno.'little'difficultyfthat'I;  walked -fronvmy hotel dowri*.t_ie"steep,.-<  winding road*.that leads 'to "Le' Chalet,',';'  as everyone'iri Leysin calls this diiriinu- '.  tive hospital/' The sun had-not-yet "ap������������������~'//.,��������������������������� \/r-y^  pcared - above ^the-'. mountain. tops" .tor Jy/'y-B/ii'  soften the' frozen' snow", and -progres.^' _���������������������������-','.������������������ ti"'"J^.  sion was'difficult, 'not to say dangerousV'7*''-"v."--';s|^:  The. clinic,is' _a"'" picturesque, wbodenZ\'//:i_yi^  construction,' a regular'-, Swiss "chalet,"'./ .''' 4//-i}S  faces due- south- and! stands in _aYsma.ll/?''."'". :,"* i^j  garden, which" in "summer.."''time-is rio-Jpi/y' i'yi  doubt,green and gayfwith.flower's; but?^i;^1^^  which";'on -"this fcold"^January Trhbrnmg://?y$.fyJ$k  was carpeted "like-every thing else^ith't^^YwffiSC  pure .white, snow. /, ��������������������������� - ,^.���������������������������-";-. -;y y,y/&~'" "'T'v' "' **  I-wi  ren v'from.��������������������������� the/ wards',;to '.'the'" gallerie3Z/sf^'//!i/^fM  But'as I-stdod^uponl-tne'doorstep',''*wai"t-y'?C^^'_^^i  c  y\r:z/-z^\  _JSfc4l  :,ZZ, r*.t.3l  y$d$  s--f_rc*ap|  SUN  luxury of outburst, but that she had  .w������������������������������������������������������   w__w._  ._���������������������������  _-..., ._._   _.__.  u_Ubura,  remained there, in much the same at- 11 ]10pe so particularly inasmuch as that  l: i.     ,jaUgh_er is also his wife."  titude, all afternoon; sometimes, crush  ing her small handkerchief into a tight  wad of lace and linen; sometimes,  opening it out and smoothing it with  infinite care into a tiny square upon  the table. He knew that her feet, with  their small shoes and high-arched,  silk-stockinged insteps, twitched nervously from time to time; that the  gallant shoulders drooped forward.  These details were pictured in his  mind, and he kept his eyes stolidly  pointed toward the outer gloom so  that he might not be forced actually  to see it all again.  Steele started forward, his eyes going involuntarily to the girl, but she  sat unflinching, except that a sudden  spasm of pain crossed the hopelessness  of her eyes. Somewhere among Duska Filson's ancestors, there had been  a stoic. Instantly Steele realized  that it was he himself who had  brought about the needless cruelty of  that reminder. St. John had disarmed him, and put him in the wrong.  ' "I beg your pardon, sir," he said.  "I came here," said St. John, slowly,  "not  only  to  notify  you  about your  TREATMENT FOR TUBERCULOSIS OF. BONES v;  Surgical tuberculosis covers , the  forms that attack the joints and bones,  which when treated-with the knife are  like'ly .to leave patients scarred' or  crippled, with stiff joints or shortened  limbs. Sometimes amputation is necessary. When treated;by .Dr. Rollier's  heliotherapy process the sun's rays do  the work of the scalpel and operations  are=unnecessaryf=^This=isH:he-=descrip-  tion of the heliotherapy process.  This new method consists in exposing the body of the patient to the sun's  rays in  open galleries  communicating  with the wards and facing due south.  The actual seat of disease is uncovered  for five minutes only to begin with, as  there must be no blistering or burning  of the skin, the next day the region is  treated for two period of five minutes  .������������������.a_?hi _scparated__by_ an; interval of_half  an hour, and on the third day these exposures are lengthened to    fifteen or  twenty  minutes.      At  each   seance  a  larger area of skin    is  uncovered,  so  that by tho end of a week or ten days  (for each case needs individual study)  the entire body, thc head excepted, is  lying nude in the sun.    The head has  to be protected for some time longer  to prevent congestion, but it too is also  ultimately brought to tolerate thu sunlight.   The patients are wheeled out in  their beds onto the galleries as soon as  the sun appears in tho moaning and lie  there  naked  for  hours  under  the  influence of its healing rays, being "only  moved back into the house when the  cool night air begins to make itself felt.  The large windows of the comfortable  steam-heated wards open down to the  ground and are never    closed, so that  when the sun has disappeared behind  the  mountains    the    invigorating  air  continues the cure during   the    night  hours.   A carefully studied diet, furthermore, helps to build up and renovate  the diseased bodies    under treatment.  No medicines are given;  the stomach,  enfeebled by sickness,     has therefore  only   to   digest   the   good,   nourishing  food supplied and thus contribute without interference to the general amelioration  of the patient's condition.  Where an apparatus cannot be dispensed with an opening as large as  possible is made at the seat of the  disease so that the sun's rays may  continue their action on the diseased  region all the time. This prevents any  wasting of the imprisoned tissues.  Joints quickly recover their move when  .:/yjz. i  !"_i?i*S:,_?|  frosty^-mo.rnirigV air." rHappy.:; voices yi  wrere feting the berieficenf-rays.v.whosei";  healthy'powers even the-little bnes.ap-*,^'  pear  to  understand":, . They, love-this",'* '%'/$$'%%  sunshine, which ���������������������������'gives^them'health arid',v" " "'     "  takes away their pain",' arid it! is,.they''~'-Zy//t;������������������  themselves,'; when . able,- to do'��������������������������� so,' 'who;-* ������������������;*��������������������������� ;vf"/''-'' ~&  the-'moment  the  word  is/given,-push.'.f-;rjT-'  down the bedclothes/and pull up.;and''c^"''.  over-tHeir' heads, the nightdress^.that is.-" fzi/ ;  obligatory'at other times.'"  -' '- '--y'-'/y/J '//y  . WhenT was. taken'by -the .-matron, out \./"y_������������������.  on to the.first gallery my,surprise knew." Vy- -*-;������������������������������������������������������  no'-bounds.  .Who would have ."supposed".' yZy%  that such dark skinned,; healthy., lookr.^Y"-;-. izS\  irig*"little-bo'dies  couldr*be found, in,a"'!"'������������������������������������������������������:.'  hospital, and above all who would hayej/-.:.;  expected to.see*tiny.children on'a:win->*_.->;  ter's'.day .in" January ^basking 'in7-the "���������������������������'/  sunshine as "naked as when Ithey.'were -.."'. ���������������������������_  born, except'for the quaint little'white"-;  calico hats whichvmake such,a start-,. /,  ling  contrast ��������������������������� with  their  browri- skin.*   . -  Most of them are in a recumbent posi-.     ,;  tion, some even" lying, face downward,'    ,"  whieh-does-not^seem=to=worry-them-at=====5=s  all; the more fortunate ones   are able  to sit up, roll about in bed and have .'a    *  good  time while all are    revelling in  their warm sunbath.'  A few are not yet fully exposed, it is  true, for they, are newcomers and have    '  not completed  the  necessary  training  *  which endowes them with this extraordinary   power   of  endurance.      The  latter have still the pale, weary faces  which sickness..gives, and-it-is easy to    - -  see" "that 1heir~sojou"rrT!Lt���������������������������Leysin" Has"-"  been but a short one.  The   children���������������������������those   who   are   well  enough���������������������������have morning lessons, as the"  doctor believes mental occupation ab-.      .  solutely necessary.   It is a privilege to'  take part in these, as it means convalescence has begun.   At the head of the  bed stands the teacher, as there it ia  impossible for the shadow of hor body  to interfere with the action of thc sun's  rays. %  "I think I can safely say," the writer  says, "that few people have seen  classes of sick'children doing their lessons perfectly naked in midwinter out  of doors, all gay arid, happy and look-,  ing far stronger and healthier than  many children who have no ailments  whatever." The children played with  toys, strewn on their beds while they  continued their studies. They enjoyed  seeing a visitor, asked questions and  listened to stories.  HIS FINE SARCOPHAGUS SOLD  The eccentricities and the unfulfilled  Avishes of the German financier Strous-  berg, the Icing of Gcynan railways, are  brought to mind by the sale of his sarcophagus.'  Jn the clays of his prosperity he had  commissioned .Begas, a German sculptor  of renown,' to fashion it in bronze, but  the millionaire died poor and friendless. Tlie sarcophagus had not been  paid for and it remained in the studio.  Now it has been sold for 42,000 marks,  but the name of the purchaser has riot  been revealed.  - 147 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 29, 1912  DEATH OF GENERAL BOOTH  ~ 'General Booth passed away after a  lingering illness at his London home,  August 20th. His death takes from  the world a man of .-jreat power aad  TOBACCO GROWING PROFITS  A Kelowna despatch --ays: ''The  first of Lhe 1912 tobacco *rop was cut  this week. Harvesting vill ��������������������������� c general  in a short time, and from -ii-esdii. in-  ! quire expert attention, .is one pedes-  i tai  is missing,    and a long i".x_ inch  beam was lying across the tup cl thc  | piano."  great simplicity, great faith and a ' dicatijiis will be completed mur-h ear-  great love. Without f'.cneral Booth; lier than usual. The tobacco has  there would have been no Salvation | made an unusually rapid una vigu*-  Army, and without Lhe Salvation j ous growth this season'and the jielcl  Army there would have been a vast! and quality of leaf will ,;c pxeepucn-  portion of Lhe world most civilized al. The British North American To-  in utter darkness, and untouched by J bacco Company is carrying en c:<|*c-ri-  the love that, links man to man in alii ments in plant breading, anl plant  stages of life. and   seed   cultivation    and   soiection.  What is  the    secret, of Lhe amazing I Next  year   will    see  INCREASE IN   H'RIHT SOLD  A comparison    of the t.'._;urcs repre  .  senting thc    output of Lhc Okanagan j  Pruit Union  for  the months  of  Aug- j  ust,  to the 20th,    for the four years j  of its 'institution reveal  tr.e surprising fact that in IDOi),   in  that month  there were no    cars    shipped out; in  ,1910,  19    cars;    in    Till,  5 tars,   the  an even  higher I shortage due to failure of the peach  success of General Booth's life? Many type uf Canadian-grown JTav.-m.i and ,crop; in 1912 no less Mian 44 cars  have asked tho question, and each has ' Comstock Spanish tobacco j-roc!i.ced. jhave already been sent out. It is es-  sriven his own answer. Harold Beg-,The experiment of growing imvoitcd ,'timatcd that there .vill rasily be an-  bie recently attempted an answer, j Sumatra tobacco under ,-_ shade tent!other -14 cars accounted during the  "If I may venture to attempt an an- j promises satisfactory n.suiLs. This! month, chiefly by the ivst cf the crop  swer," says he, "I shall begin by em-j class of tobacco is i-sed f.*r* ci:;ar j of crabs and the oncoming crop of  phasizing this particular aspect of! wrappers, and is thc most expensive 'prunes. Tt is estimated that the  the general's character: He is a real-'on the market, bringing from .*?2.fi0  isL. Just as in literature and art we to ������������������4 per pound. Although somewhat  birth of icalism, every, costly to grow this toba.co, thc profits are very' satisfactory, _t_ if, is understood that thc net returns arc in  the neighborhood of ������������������1,000 r-nr ace.  '-'/The  British    North  American To-  have a   new  man seriously attempting to see life  and express life exactly as it really  is, not as a romance, so in General  Booth wc have a man who has created in religion a spirit of unflinching reality. Religion is not for him  either legend or sentimental morals,  ft is a fact. He is neither mystic,  dreaming in his cave, nor theologian  equivocating in a library. He is a  man standing in thc centre of life and  using religion as the supreme force j  for saving the souls of the world, for  preventing civilization irom committing suicide."  "Do you feel, speaking generally,  that the world is better or worse  than when you began life? Are you  pessimist or optimist in your 84th  year?" Mr. Begbie asked the general  last April, and the wise, hard-fighting, tender-hearted old man replied:  "Everywhere -I find the complaint  that the crowd is turning away from  the churches. One of the most striking symptoms of the u.ge is indifference to religion as religion, especially  when that religion takes an organized  form and finds its expression,in ritual  ceremonies, and formal worship alone.  "Am I a pessimist? you ask. Well,  the outlook is not promising. I might  even say it is melancholy. When I  think of it all I am :iistrcsscd. The  one hope for the future of the world  crop of crabs from thc district will  be 34 cars, tbe prunes ]5. Of this  output the peaches come from down  the lake while the rest of thc figures  quoted are from round Vernon. In  the first season* of the company's activity there were 57 cars in all ship  bacco Company expects :.o" begin con-:'ped  out,  while in August,' 1912, there  struction of its new -.p-to-date warehouse by thc 1st of September. This  will be one of the most nK.ri.jrn of its  kind'in America, and from p-.esent indications, the tobacco indu.-stry is to  be one of thc important factors in the  commercial activity of Jne Ok.aiv.iran.  The acreage under tobacco tnis year  is about 110, ani estimated pn.fits  per acre are in the neighborhood of  $200."  will be 88 to 90.-���������������������������Vernon News.  NEEDED AT HOME  WITHSTOOD REGINA CYCLONE  Speaking of the experience of a  Gourlay-Angelus piano in the recent  Regina catastrophe, a writer has this  to say: "The piano had been delivered in advance of settle-nunt to a  prospective buyer, whose house was  completely destroyed, there be,fR,r not  a board left on the found-i*;ion. The  piano was carred 125 e'eet and deposited across the street among Lhe debris ofr' half a dozen *i- u?f*-s. We  found it lying on its hack covered  with all kinds of debris and filled  with lime and mortar k.i I iii.n-orous  other    things.       *     *     *   We are in  tending to use it for a f-hort ti'*. e. It  is a people whose religion has become is surprising how it has withstood  their very life's blood, and their one (such terrible experience -.vith >o little  constraining force. The world needs ] injury���������������������������the Gourlay solidity of cc n-  salvation���������������������������salvation -in high places (struction has withstood the'tpst. The  and low ones, in our aristocracy, in | writer viewed half a dozen i.ther in-  our politicians, in our secular news- istruments that were completely  papers, as well as in thc blackest, ug-! wrecked, while_ our .'Jonvlay-Angelus  liest--and    most "devilish"sections of  came, through    with so little-damage  the community.  HOUSE FOR  Kr(ight St.  Enderby.  Lhat T.am of the opinion irom j. casual observation    that    out t"~:icr can  RENT���������������������������6   ro'in.j,  on j P"t it in commission in a-s'iort i;ime.  H. :F.    FifWcelling, ���������������������������'It is, of course, badly scr.Uclu.-rl, and  .   u*4-tf  Possibly the player roil \ioz mav ie-  <id*^jf^'MiCjj,LtwiuAiatie^aviiiini\ttS'UJ..m^^.tntm-mmm  samnaajirws^itiirtcrwrf nt ww mv*^rmtx\n^**msr+Mft&rHt)t*-r*.antu:*r,*^Sii*mj^t*t*&  nave a iew  of the Shoe j  Specials-left!  That Canada is dropping out of  the butter export trade is the effect of a report to the trade of  commerce department by J. E.  Ray, commissioner at Birmingham, England.  Ten years ago 13,000 tons of  butter went from Canada to England. Twelve months ago it fell  to 776 tons. ..There, was not  sufficient Canadian butter on the  London market to secure an official quotation.  Iii reference to the decline in  the cheese trade in British Dominions this significant view is expressed:-  "The real cause of the decline  in imported British Dominion  cheese id somewhat paradoxical,  i'or it is due to the progress and  prosperity of one of these dominions,- namely Canada. That  country is increasing in population so rapidly that it can' not  keep np the supply of cheese for  its'home population, and-"at- the  same time continue its exports to,  the United Kingdom.������������������  - "This development in Canada  i .bringing prosperity to the Dor. -  inion ot" New Zealand, which is  preparing to take over the business which Canada year by ye.ar  is less able to carry on.  ' 'in the past ten years Canadian imports have fallen off by 15,-  000 tons while New Zealand imports have increased to the extent of 220,000 tons.  We have learned the clothing business  by studying the clothing business. A  clothing man is just as much a "professional" man as a lawyer or doctor.  Vhen you get "clothes sick" come to  us. The medicine we will give you will  be a well-made, well-fitting, "all wool,"  stylishly modeled suit of clothes. ..'  Vhen winter comes along our second  treatment will be a handsome, comfortable  overcoat.  Our "bill" is always reasonable.  txtsmes^ri^j^tLiMjvms - h���������������������������  Slater Shoes for Men  Empress ."   "Ladies  are  giving" great  value for  little money!  Saturday    \  Children's 17f:.7^777y  All apis umippi" Lhi'pp hcipd, Ptc a wp>P'pI first inser.  lion: Ipppi word pkippH subsppquppnl insei'Mon: Kc  Plliiippnilm chpprKC.  LOST-6n Clifl St., evening of Aug.  13th, a lady's small gold watch, engraved "L" on back of case. Suitable reward paid   on   return to E. T.  - Rodie, Enderby.  ,  B_OARDr.RESlDEN_CK_of'rored__.in pril  OF   CANADA  Paid-up Capital, Rest Cfi **i fi-f Q7A  nnd Undivided Profits ������������������F������������������������������������*0*������������������t> 4 |f  Total Assets (Over)    $58,000,000  vate house; bath room, piano, etc.  Highly recommended. Rox 139, Enderby.  HAY BAILING A SPECIALTY-- A.  Tomkinson will start ������������������vir.h his hay  press as soon as t.hc hay ;., ready,  and will call on any within rc-acn  of his round ,f noc'tfod in fine. Acini, En derby.  Don't Waste Interest  and risk the principal itself by  keeping a lot of moiiey in your  house or your pockets.  It would be much safer in the  Union   Bank   of   Canada ��������������������������� less  S  Do You Belong to  the Good Clothes  Lodge ???.????  90c  $1.50  ���������������������������'���������������������������i I while they  1,  U  The wearers of 20th Century Brand  Fine Tailored Garments for  Men  all   members   of    the    Good   Clothes  Lodge.   They    know    each    other  sight or   grip.     Thc fit and  style of j  the clothes   they    wear    ure    all the '' 8  identification  needed.      They are men , A.  of  taste    and    discernment,  and   you' ....  _.   can't fool   them  on  the clothes, ques- ���������������������������    , - r ,*    ,  tion. ,c-Many  cf our  lady cus-  Wc are sole agents for 20th Century  Brand Garments, ancl have just received the full line of fall styles and  patterns.   COiME  AND  SEE  THEM.  Big range of Sweater Coats���������������������������Dr.  ���������������������������Jaeger and Pride of the West.  Fresh Meats  If you want prime fresh ments, wo  have them. Our cattle are grain-fed j  and selected by our own buyers from  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and are killed and cut strictly  FRESH.  Wc buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible.  ||G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  "1 ikely to be spent���������������������������andlnstead of-  being   idle,   would    be   earning  Interest night and day.  If you haven't a Savings  Bank Account already, come iu  and open one.  Enderby BrancX   W. D. C. CHRISTIE, Manager  LOND.ON,. ENG.,_3RANC3fS,.  51 Threadneedle St., E.C.  F. W. ASHE, - - Ma.iu<ner.  G. M. C. HART SMITH.   Assistant Mj|r.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to  the undersigned, and endorsed '.'Ten-  der for the Construction of a Breakwater in Victoria Harbour,-B. C."  be received at this office until 4.00 p.  m., on Thursday, September 5, 1912,  for the construction of "a Breakwater  at Victoria    Harbour,  Victoria, B.C.  Plans, specification ancl form of  contract can be seen and forms of  tender- obtained at this Department  and at the offices of W. Henderson,  Resident Architect, Victoria," B. d;  C. C. Worsfold, Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B.C.; J. G.  Sing, Esq., District Engineer, Toronto, Ont.,; J-. L. ."-lichaud, Esq.,  .DJstxi.ctJ2ngineer_,__Mo"att:eal ,=_Que. ;=A _=  No Shooting  TAKE NOTICE that no shooting  will be allowed on any of the Douglas Lake Cattle Company property.  Anybody found trespassing on the  Company's property will be prosecuted.  By order,  THE DOUGLAS LAKE CATTLE COMPANY, Ltd.  Douglas Lake, Nicola, B. C.  t  tomers have   earnestly ji  solicited us to continue  our Dry Goods Depart-,  ment, and to supply thejj i  requirements of the trade I j i  -���������������������������-��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-+  aundrell & Robinson J  LICENSED  Decaty, Esq., District Engineer, Quebec, Que.; and on application to the  Postmaster at Vancouver, B. C.  Persons tendering are notified that  tenders will not be considered unless  mado on the printed forms supplied,  and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and  places of residence. In the case of  firms the actual signature, thc nature  of the occupation, and place of resi-  dencc-of -each -member---of-the-firm  must be given.  Each tender must bc accompanied  by an accepted cheque on a chartered  bank payable to the order of the  Honourable thc Minister of Public  Works, equal to ten per cent (10 ������������������.c.)  of the amount of tlie tender, which  will he forfeited if thc person tendering decline to enter into a contract  when, called upon to do so, or fail to  complete the work contracted for. If  the tender be not accepted the cheque  will bc returned.  Thc Department does not bind itself  to accept the lowest or any tender.  By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary.  Ottawa, August S, 1912.  Department of Public Works,  Newspapers will not be paid for  this advertisement if they insert it  without authority from the Department.���������������������������23963.  we are filling up with a choice selection of new goods.  Each Saturday we will offer Special Bargains for the  Ladies in articles of Dresswear.     Don't miss them.  1  1  1  l-'rovincial nnd City  License  Let us put money in . your pocket by. selling that  which you do not want"  Poison Mercantile Co. U  ������������������������������������������������������  Walter Robinson  Clerk   .  ���������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  A. E. Maundrell  Auctioneer  *-��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� +-+-+-  J. S. JOHNSTONE  Cement Building  Contractor  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks  veneer    blocks,    cement 'brick,   lawn  vases, peer   blocks,   chimney blocks;  also lime ancl cement.  Leave orders early.  Enderby, B. C.  ftl


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