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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 5, 1912

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 &Z\'iP-' "ir���������������������������, \^  ������������������W  {  Enderby, B..C,  September 5.'1912  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 5; No. 27; Whole No. 236  Town and District News in Brief  of People and Things Heard About  PIPER-KING  NUPTIALS  Success is for those who deserve it.  Commonsense   is   the ability to detect values.  Men who are rich at forty were not-  idle at twenty.  Good morning ���������������������������! 4nd the next  thing is curling.  If one cannot be pure, cr.e can at  least be sanitary.  Mr.  R.   E.  Best is at thc ccast on  a business .trip this we'.k.    '"'       . -.  Marriage: "   The   aspiration of two  vowels to be a diphbhoug.  Dr..'Stewart returned from a-trip  to the Old Country this week'.  Labor.Day,was observed in Enderby  - in  the  usual    fashion." lt rained. all  day. ��������������������������� , .  Manager Will Poison ic. having a  fancy curtain' "painted for the Opera  House. .'    : -   - .*''""  Mr.'.G. C.  Chubb, of ' the" Bank )<ot  Montreal staff,   left for Rossland on  -"-Friday. .,,T~- "----/   "-      :"*���������������������������"-*5-���������������������������";_     "-":'  ���������������������������������������������, Mr.'Ben.- j Brundish. is finishirig the  interior plastering*"'of   the new home  of Mr?t,R.-R..Gibbs.       ' *      '.-,.        -..  -Sweet cider,    40c per gaiJon, cook-  '-:iiig"apples;7''lic''pef' poinid.'   Geo.R.  Lawes, Enderby Heights.     i ::  - Mr.  A,- Tomkinson . reports having  ���������������������������orders, ahead for his hay press to" occupy his bailers until snow flies.  Hubbard thinks if we are ,"ever  damned it will be because we have  loved too little "and not too much.  .The Women's Auxiliary of St. Geor-,  ge's "church, will   hold a whist party  in'K. of P. Hall to-morrow (Friday)  evening.-.  Word is received from Vancouver of  the death from an infantile operation of the soup.of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Hancock.  '/Mr., J; C. Williams, of North Vancouver,    visited    Enderby and Mabel  Lake district last week on real estate  .business   Mr. Jackson has established -a  packing branch ol his exchange in  the Poison warehouse, where all produce is taken care of by expert packers, and shipments are made as the  supply .demands.  Paul' Nelson dropped into Oroville,  Wash., one day last week from Hed-  ley. A jag and $175 came" with him.  He was run in by the police for being drunk. During the night a burglar broke''into the jail and rolled the  sleeping Paul for $150.  Miss Hazel Stevens left for Seattle  last week to resume her studies in  the young-ladies' college there. She  was joined at Victoria.' by the Misses  Lewis, who left ' here a week or ten  days ago. ,' Mr. Lewis accompanied  the young ladies.fthither.  In sympathizing* with'a newspaper  confrere, .who-.was' operated on- for.  appendicitis, the . Bobcajcon - Indepen-.  dent* "adds:",'"Newspaper, men are' so  accustomed'to be ripped up .the'back  that a -frontal "rip by a kindly and  skillful surgeon -is rather a pleasing  ,-n'ovelty;-!;.'. -,< .- -.-- v *.. *'". ~~  -J.-'--;-...    '::  A quiet'wedding was celebrated at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. Byrnes  last Thursday 'evening, the Rev. G.  G. Stewart-officiating, by which Mr.  C. G. Piper and Miss E+hcl A. King,  late from England, were made man  and wife. Only a few friends of the  bride and groom' were' piesent. Miss  King came direct from Shit ton, Bellinger, Hampshire, Eng.v to join the  groom. She came as one of Miss  Sutherland's party of 3S young women,-who came to-Canada to cast in  their .lot. Mr. Piper, the groom, is  well known in Enderby. * He came  here hardly ,th'ree years ago, and in  that" time has purchased a comfortable little home .east of that of Mr.  H. Byrnes, and established himself as  Painter and _ decorator of no mean  ability. Friday morning Mr. and*Mrs  Piper left for Penticton, where they  are to spend a- honey.-moon week. -A  reception will be given them on their  return this (Thursday)- evening, at  the home of. Mr.'-and Mrsi-Byrnes.-,'-/.  Mrs. Piper .is.-, the daughter of Mr  Stephen ' King,V -postmaster 'at Ship  ton, Eng. -    ���������������������������- '      y,    ��������������������������� "--'     ..   ���������������������������  Two Vernon Men Drowned While  Duck Shooting'on Swan Lake  - MARA'S . NEW^'OHU Jl CH ���������������������������  ���������������������������V-Mr. A. D.;Birrell "was iii Enderby  last Friday from- Three Valley,'re- -The Pe������������������Ple of Mara h-ve* again let  turning to his work that evening. [the world see'how well they.can do a  Mr. Birrell states' that'he will soon lthin&' when* they underta-ce it. Only  visit his old home in Scotland, there Ja few months ago, they .'decided that  to-be joined by Mrs. Birrell. He re-jtl?ey Would ere'ct"-a new church* build-  ports another son .born to them a 'ing'  month or two ago. -.  A distressing drowning accident  took place on Swan Lake, near Vernon, on Monday. Two married' men  one the father of three children and  the other the father of four, Thompson and Cox by name, were shooting  ducks from a b,oat on the lake. One  of the men stood up in the boat to  fire at a flying duck and the boat  capsized, throwing b'oth men into the  water. The men clung to the" boat,  for a time and " waved 1 o some men  a considerable distance away on the  shore. 'The men saw the signal, but  did not realize there was* any danger.  After clinging -to the boat Thompson  started to swim for' the shorei Cox  could6 not swim and remained with  the boat. \ Thompson had nearly  reached the shore when he went down.  Cox was washed off'the boat before  assistance could reach him.-."'      :_   '.  "Both  men ' and " their, families. are\  .well-known"-inS-Vernon/,and the"sad"'  accident - has "-"cast a * gloom ��������������������������� "over 'the'  community. / Friends of the drowned  men have been "'engaged for-fthe past  two days 'in :draggingj.for, the bodies-,  but"the   lasV'report--would*-"indicate  that the "dragging thus fur',had been?  unsuccessful. ' **'   .   !'  ion, Goggin's English G rt mmer * and  English History are prescribed but  are riot on the free text book" list."  Older" children are required to buy'  note "*books and scribblers and all  needed ' painting material and all  drawing lead pencils.,  DON'T FAN A FUSS  " There is a popular idea in the mind,  of the man in   the .street that if hu-  0*      p'-  manity were absolutely, free -.to act,"  most men would co-operate* with' one"  another instead of.competing. "     \  The man Elbert Hubbard * does not  think so.-   He says the fact is, there-"  is a" very great 'tendency" everywhere;,  for men to fly apart and go -off. on "a  tangent.   ;   '     " .' , -~y- . ',--     -';'.   '���������������������������'--���������������������������)  -In;every big shop,* "store and factory."  the'problem'of the general manager"is  to.^ keep down fuss/*' feud- and; faction;-  and to'-'puV- the -snuffers.ou^tiie,_���������������������������tw6r,.J;  by-four, conspirator.-."Cooperation -Js";  only possible where 'there-is, one-man V  pov\-������������������iS :'   '���������������������������// ); -V-   -/_ .-'/.//V '-'y/-z  jsirty.  i    -      ������������������,���������������������������^w  - y, ������������������ rrj*v ������������������**  >Tv_._-^jg*>������������������X  vSJ-**rti:"^4_v  CANADIAN TIGHT COOPERAGE,  That Qanada is fast losing her possibilities as a producer of tight coop-"  crage is   brought    out    by- statistics  There was a good turn-out to witness the "Oregon Prison'! picture reel  at the Opera House Tuesday [evening,  and the show gave the greatest satisfaction. The pictures depict life in  the Oregon prison, and compare the  new honor system to tne old system  of suppression and degradation.  Mr. George Maundrell found a very  fine specimen   of   the   edible crested  L \  .Clavaria-in_the_woods-on-the-Kelvin.  No sooner was the decision ar  j rived at than   they started to work.  j Contributions were solioic-rd, and they I compiled by the forestry Branch of  came in most liberally.". Tke result is.jthe Department oi the" Interior. These  that on September 15th'they, will for  There has been a big run on "No  Shooting" signs this season. Even  the Indian reserve lands have been  placarded.  In the Promised Land there were  always a few" people who kicked because the Milk was t/jo yellow and  the Honey too sweet.  _ The chillincss_ ofjfftheeveiiing somewhat reduced the attendance mhI the  interest in thc band concert last evening from tho bandstand.  Thc woman who has caught a bullhead will seldom throw liim back in  the water for fear somo one else will  have the joy of catching him.  Mrs. F. Waby is confined to the  Cottage Hospital by illness. She has  shown marked improvement under the  skillful treatment there given her.  The local lodge of Oddfellows is experiencing a substantial increase in  membership. Three applicants have  been admitted in the i ast week or  two.  - Rev. D. Campbell left on Tuesday  for Vancouver on Home Mrssion business. Rev. B. S. Freeman will conduct the service ia the Presbyterian  church.  Mr. S. W. Hardy, manager of the  Union Bank, Vernon, spent Wednesday afternoon and evening in Enderby, shaking hands with his many  friends here.  Mr. and Mrs. Crossley Poison are  receiving the sympathy of their many I are already    in    operation,  and two  Grove farm, at Mara, on Monday and  has it on exhibition at the butcher  shop. It has the appearance of a  large sponge newly picked, lt would  make a good meal for two or three  people���������������������������i������������������ they cared to cook it.  A meeting of the iSndorby Tennis  Club will be held in the City Hall on  Tucsday_.evening, '.Sept.- 11th/_ to -hear  thc report of the ways and means  committee appointed at the last regular meeting of the Club. It is understood that a plan of incorporation will be submitted ii r the Club  to act upon. A full attendance is  desired.  The men who compluin that they  cannot get their garden truck to  market in time to maice gardening a  profitable undertaking, should take a  page out of Mr. F. Waby's 'book. Mr.  Waby showed us the head or a cauliflower this week, perfectly formed,  full and solid, which was grown on  his place since the 1st of June, and  is a specimen of the third crop 'this  season grown on the same land.  Shipments of lumber from Enderby  continue as fast aa the cars can be  loaded and carried away. Orders  are coming in fast from the Northwest. Three million feet per month  is the average shipments. Manager  Stevens states that he is starting* his  logging camps as fast as he can get  supplies and men in the woods. Three  mally open the new ec'ifice.-* It is  located on the'east side of the bridge  just across .the river from the station. Its ��������������������������� seating capacity will be  150 to 200, and is a very creditable  church building for the' settlement.  The proposed opening vill be celebrated at 7:30 p. m., S-pt. 15th. The  Bishop^ofJ^ew*^Westmui3te*r__wilUprob-^  ably, take the service, assisted by  Canon J. Perkins, Sacnst of Westminster Abbey, England. All interested in the settlement arc cordially  invited.  elm is the principal   wood employed,������������������������������������������������������  -forming=over^50=per-=cent*^f-the^total^  friends this week. A daughter was  born to them Monday morning but  lived only a few hours.  more are to be establis'aed this month  to get out next season's supply of  timber.  VIOLATION OF TREATY  The announcement that Great Britain will_appcal_ to .TheJInguc .tribunal to settle its claim of violation of  thc Hay-Pauncefotc treaty by the recently passed Panama cunal act on  the part of thc United States, is reported to have come as a surprise to  President Taft, who, it ia claimed,  was of the opinion the matter would  be taken up in the jaual diplomatic  way.  PRIVATE  SALE  show -that, whereas 2,768,000 .oak  staves were cut in the Dominion in  1911, 7,293,000 were imported. '  . In the manufacture of slack cooperage, used for the dry rough.commodities such as lime, potatoes, apples;  dry fish, flour, cereals, etc., which  predominate    in    Canada's products,  consumption. Spruce is rapidly .coming into more general use as a source  of stave supply, eleven million more  spruce staves and nine ndllion fewer  elm staves having been used in 1911  than in 1910. When elm is exhausted  birch will probably take its place, being comparatively flexible and available in great quantity   The total value of 'the materials  used in thc slack cooperage industry  in Canatla for the past year was $1,-  -165,702. In 1910 it was 41,595,119 or  some ?130,000 morcf Imports and  .exports of materials and finished product were, respectively, $329,992 ancl  .$135,-103, an excess of imports over  exports of ?194,529.  lint," thus .neutralizing -one Van other'si-  ''efforts, is'a great; achievement...' ZZ. ;-  Jealous'ies,' strife;'factions,, conspir-v  acies,  are .continually .coming to... the 7  front where -many men ,are! employed./;���������������������������  .Little "people   are    all  corfspirators. _���������������������������**  They band "themselves* ui''/exclusive --  friendships, and "swear, etcriial^fealty':  'All cases of chums of,;.ie same,'sex  ,  whore-* the    parties   ' _wear-' .'eternal /  friendship, lead   .to'^similar-oaths: to:.",  work somebody else's-undoing".'. "���������������������������"   ;."-���������������������������  Chums are    always* ready-to-fight'  for each other.. - Also,  many a good  chum that would   not hr) for.himself _  will lie.to protect his ch-im.   He calls  this'a matter* of   honor ano* a question of   friendship.    . A - little later, ,���������������������������-  however, it   will   be discovered that  _��������������������������� _'_..  At the home of Mrs. Geo. Thompson, on Salmon Arm Road, opposite  the home of Mr. S. Teece. Sale for  one week, commencing Thursday, September 5th. Full contents of G-rooni  house. Nothing reserved. Furniture all solid oak. Everything going  at low figure as owners are leaving  down.  FREE TEXT   COOKS  DANCING CLASS TO RESUME1  Miss Mowat will resume her Tan-  cing Class for October, November and  December. Anyone wishing to jr.in  must apply by letter before the 15th  September. Terms for 12 lessons:  ladies, $3; gentlemen, W>.  Flannelette and wool bUt.lsets at J.  W. Evans & Son's.  To prevent any misunderstanding on  the part of parents as to what supplies the children attending public  schools are required to buy for themselves, a schedule has been compiled  by the free text book branch of the  department of education.  The books supplied iree are: All  readers, all arithmetics, new method  writing pads and writing looks, copy  books No. 3 to 9 inclusive, drawing  books 1 to -1 inclusive, Universal  spelling, How to Be Healthy, Nature  Study and Agriculture, First Steps  in English and Gammel's History of  Canada. In addition the school  board supplies pens, inks, lead pencils and papers.  Geography and History of British  Columbia,  Geography  of the Domin-  also lie to put   you in a cavity when  his mood toward you changes.  The strong man and the able man  stands by the institution, not by his*  chum. He has no conspiracies, mixes  in no feuds, takes part in no fights.  He realizes that everybody is only  partially right, and that he himself,  a good .deal. of..the..time,' l.as a .moral-  squint ancl is mentally i i.t of focus.  Avoid the feud, cut out thc faction,  and go very slow in taking sides in  quarrels.  Don't fan a fuss and it will soon  die out. There is m thing really  worth a quarrel anywiy.  In the Small Debts Cou.-t on Tuesday, the Poison Mercantile Co. sued  Henry Bush for $Slf70. .Inr-Emeut was  given for plaintiff.  A. Reeves has just unpacked a full  line of Nyal's family remedies���������������������������a cure  for every ailment.  A good kick may start a stone rolling, when otherwise it rests on the  mountainside for a generation.  The profit  amount you  tomer.  without    hr.nor is the  overcharge   your    cus-  Special   oranges   at 30c per dozen.  J. W. Evans & Son.  Leave us your order for preserving  peaches.     J. W, Evans & Son.  Bachelor:    A   gentleman  of  uncertain age and uneasy virtue. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  By CHARLES NEVILLE BUCK  Copyright 1910]  [By W. J. Watt & Company  God  knows  I  meant  it  as  time   enough   to   forget,"  CHAPTER XIX.���������������������������Continued  "V/'OL* wiil go to Nice for a Avhile,"  X said Steele, firmly. He had fallen  into a position olf arranging their  affairs. .Mrs. Horton, di.-ire.s.-x-d in  Duska's distress, found herself helpless  to act  except,  upon   his  direction.  The girl  nodded, apathetically.  "il   doesn't matter," she said.  Tlieii, she looked up again.  "Uut I wain you to stay. I want you  to do everything- ywii can for both of  them." She paused, and hor next  Words wero spoken wilh an effort:  "And I d-n't want���������������������������1 don't want you  to speak of me. I don't want you to  try to remind him."  "He will question me," demurred  Steele.  Duska's head was raised with a little  gesture'Of pride.  "I am not afraid," she said, "'that hc  will ask you? anything he should not���������������������������  anything that he has not the right to  ask."  CHAPTER XX.  "When he lurrr-d back, a clay later,  from the turmoil of the station, from  the strenuous labor of weighing trunks,  locating the compartment in the train,  subsidizing the guards, and, hardest ot*  all, saying good-bye to Duska with a  .seeming or normal cheerfulness, Steele  found himself irritably; out of measure  with thc quick-step of Paris. Mrs.  Horton and the girl were on their way  to the Riviera. He was left behind to  watch results; almost, it seemed to  him, to sit by and observe the postmortem on every hope in the lives of  three people. Nice should still be  quiet. The tidal wave of '���������������������������trippers"'  would not i'or a little while sweep over  its rose-covered slopes ancl white  beaches and dazzling esplanades, and  the place would afford the girl at least  every soothing influence that nature  could offer. That would not be much,  but it would be something.  As for himself, he felt the isolation of  Paris. On a desert, a man may become  lonely; in deep forests and on high  mountains, he may come to know and  hate his own soul in solitude, but the  last note of aloofness, of utter exile, is  that whieh comes to him who looks  vainly for one face in a sea of other  faces, whose small cosmos lies in unwept and unnoticed ruin in ihe midst  of a giant city that'moves along its  - indifferent way to thc time of dance-  - music.     In   the   hotel,   there . was .the  "fbhattcr  of  tourists.'    If is  own   tongue  "-.was prattled by men and women whose  lives seemed to revolve around the  shops of the Rue de la i'aix, or whose  literature was the information of the  guide-books. . Hc felt that everyone  was, invading* his somberncss of mood  with    trivialities,    until,   in   revulsion  "against fhe whole stage-setting of  things, he had. himself and his luggage  ' transported to the Hotel Voltaire,  where the life about him was thc simpler  life of the  less pretentious  quais  -of the Seine.  After his dejeuner, hc sat for a timo  attempting to readjust his ideas. He  had  told  Saxon  that  he  would   never  - again speak of love to Duska. Now, he  realized how barren of hope it would  ever be for him to renew his plea. She  had bankrupted his heart. He had  buried his own hopes, and no one except himself had known at what cost  to himself. He had taken his place' in  the niche dedicated to closest friend,  just outside the inner shrine reserved  for the one who could penetrate that  far. Now, he was in a greater distress. Sow, he wanted only her happiness, and  a.s  he  had  never wanted  it  =TJCf6rO~~X'0"\'rf^n e^l'cfn vf. ed���������������������������tl tfturvl 1 e^&rrl^���������������������������  source through whieh this could come  was the source lhat seemed hopelessly  clogged. There was no doubt of his  sincerity. V.ven his own intimate  questioning acquitted him of self-consideration. Could ho at that moment  have had one wish fulfilled by some  magic -agency of miracle, that wish  would have bet-n Hint he might load  Robert Saxon, as Robert Saxon had  been, in _Pu������������������kn, withy\\\_ his memory  and luve intact, and free from any incumbrance that might divide them.  That would have been Ihe gift oT all  gifts, and th--- only gift that would drive  the look of heart-hunger and despair  from her eyes.  Steele was restless, and, taking up  his hat, he strolled out along the quay,  and turned at last into the Roulevard  St. Michel, stretching off In a broad  vista of cafe-lined sidewalk's. Tho life  of the "Houlo Mich" held no attraction  for him. In his earlier days, hc had  known it from the river to the Boulevard Montpnrnasse. He knew its tributary streets, its lodgings, its schools,  and the life which the spirit of thc  modern is so rapidly revolutionizing  from Bohemia's shabby capital to a  conventionalized district. None of these  things held for him the piquant challenge of novelty.  As he passed a certain cafe,  which  he  had   once  known   as  the   informal  club of  the  Marston  cult,  he  realized  that here  the  hilarity was more pronounced   than  elsewhere.    The  boulevard  itself was  for squares  a thread,  stringing cafes  like beads in a necklace.    Each had its crowd of revelers;  its boisterous throng of frowsy, velvet-  jacketed,     long-haired    students;     its  laughing models;  its inevitable brooding and despondent absintheurs sitting  apart   in    isolated    melancholy.      Yet,  here  at   thc  "Chat  Noir,"   the  chorus  was   noisier.     Although   the   evening  was chill, the sidewalk tables were by  no    means    deserted.      The    Parisian  proves hi.s patriotism by his adherence  to the out-door table, even if he must  turn  up  his  collar,   and  shiver as  he  sips his wine.  Listlessly, Steele turned inlo the  place, it was so crowded this evening  that for a time it looked as though he  would have dilfioully in finding a seat.  At last, a waiter led him to a corner  where, dropping to the seat along the  wall, he i-rdered his wine, and sal  gloomily looking on.  Tho place was unchanged. Thero  were still the habitues quarreling over  their warring tenets of the brush; men  drawn to the centre of painting as  moths are drawn tu a candle; men  of all nationalities and sorts, alike only  in the general quality of their unkempt  grotesquerie.  There was music of a sort; a plaintive chord long-drawn from the violin  occasionally,made its sweet wail heard  above the bnbel and through the reeking smoke of the room. ISvidcntly, it  was some occasion beyond the ordinary, and Steele, leaning ovor to thc  student nearest him, inquired in  French:  "Js there some celebration?"  The stranger was a short man, with  hair that fell low on his neck- and  greased his collar. I-Tc had a double-  pointed beard and deep-set black eyes,  which he kept fixed on his absinthe ns  it dripped drop by drop from the nickeled device attached to his frappe glass.  At the question, ho looked up, astonished.  "But is it possible monsieur does not  know? Wc arc all brothers here���������������������������  brothers in the worship of the beautiful!    Does not monsieur know?"  Steele did not know, and he told the  stranger so without persiflage.  "It is that the great Marston has  returned!" proclaimed the .student, in  a loud voice. "It is that the master  has come back to us���������������������������to'Paris!"  Thc sound of his voice had brought  others about tho table. "Does monsieur know that thc Seine flows?" demanded a pearly pretty model, raising-  he r glass and Hashing from her dark  eyes a challenging glance of ridicule.  Steele did not object to thc good-  humored baiting, but ho looked about  him, and was'thankful that the girl on  her way to- Nice could not look, in on  this enthusiasm over the painter's  home-coming; could not see to what  Marston was returning; what character of devotees woro pledging the promotion of the first disciple to the place  of the worshiped master.  -_ Somo half-drunken student, his hand  upon* the shoulder of a model, lifted a  tilting glass, and shouted thickly, "Vive  1'arl! Vive Marston!" The crowd  took up the shout, and there was much  clinking'of glass.  Steele, with a feeling of deep disgust,  rose   to  go.     The  other  quais  of  tho  Seine were better after all.    But, as ho  reached for his hat, he felt a hand on  his shoulder, and, turning, recognized,  with  a glow  of welcome,  the face  of  M.   Herve.      .Dike   himself,   1st. -T-Icrve  seemed  out  of his  element,  or would  have seemed so had he also not had,  like   Steele,    that   adaptability   -which  makes  some  men  fit into  the  picture  wherever  they  may   find    themselves.  Thc   two   shook   hands,   and   dropped  back on the cushions of the wall scat.  "1 have heard the story," the Frenchman  assured   Steele.    "Monsieur  may-  spare himself thc pain of repeating it.  It is a miracle!"  - Steele was looking into his glass.  "Jt is a most unhappy miracle," hc  replied.  "l?.ut, mon dieu!" M. 1-Tcrvo looked  across thc table, tapping the Kenluck-  ian's sleeve with his outstretched  fingers. "If ...makes_mi_c_Jh.ink,_mpn^rni.  ���������������������������it makes ono think!"  Nis vis-a-vis only nodded, and Herve  went on:  "It brings home to one thc indestructibility of the true gonitis���������������������������the unquenchable fire of it! Destiny plays a  strange game. She has hero taken a  man. and juggled with his life; battered his identity lo unrecognizable  fragmenls; set a seal on hi.s past. Yet  his genius she could not efface. That  but'ned"~throngh "to the "light���������������������������sounded  on insistent ly through the confusion of  wreck, even as that violin sounds  through this hell of noises and disorder  ���������������������������1 lif greal unsilenced chord! The  man thinks he copies another. .Not so  ---he Is merely groping to find himself.  Xover have I (bought so deeply as  since I have heard this story."  For a time, Steele did not reply. To  him, the personal element drowned the  purely academic interest of the psychological phase in  this tragedy.  Suddenly, a new element of surprise  struck- him, and he leaned across the  table, his voice full of questioning.  "Rut you," he demanded, "you had  studied under Marston. You knew  him, and yet, when you saw Saxon,  you had no recognition."  M. Herve nodded his head with grave  assent.  "That    was    my    first    incredulous  thought when I heard .of this miracle,"  he admitted;  "yet, only for a moment.  After  all,   thnt  was  inevitable.    They  were different.    Now, bearded, ill, depleted, I fancy he may once more look  the man I knew���������������������������that man whose hair  was a mane, and whose morbid timidity gave to his eyes a haunted and uncertain fire.    When J saw Saxon, it is  true I  saw. a. man  wounded  and  unconscious; his face covered with blood,  and the dirt of the street, yet he was,  even so, the man of splendid physique  ���������������������������the   new   man   remade   by   the   immensity   of    your    western   prairies���������������������������  having acquired all that the man I had  known   lacked.    He  was   transformed.  In that, his Destiny was kind���������������������������she gave  it not only to his body, but to his  brush. He was before a clemi-god of  the palette.    Mow. he is the god."  "Do you chance to know," asked  Steele suddenly, "how hi.s hand was  pierced?"  "Have you not heard that story'."'  thc Frenchman asked. "1 am regrettably responsible for that. We sought  to make him build the physical man.  1 persuaded him, to fence, though hc  did it badly and without enthusiasm.  One evening, we were toying with  sharpened foils. Partly hy his carelessness and partly by my own, the  blade went through his palm. For a  long period, hc could not paint."  Frederick Marston was not at onco  removed from thc lodgings in thc Hue  St. Jacques. Absolute rest was what  hc most required. When he awoke  again, unless he awoke refreshed Insufficient rest, Dr. Cornish held out' no  hope. The strain upon enfeebled body  and brain Lad been great, ancl for days  he remained delirious or unconscious.  Dr. Cornish was like adamant in his  determination that he should be left  undisturbed for a week or .more.  Meanwhile, the episode had unexpected results. The physician who had  come to Paris fleeing from a government he had failed (o overturn, who  had taken an emergency case because  there was no one else at hand, found  himself suddenly heralded by the Paris  press as "that distinguished specialist,  Dr. Cornish, who is effecting a miraculous recovery for the greatest of painters."  During these days, Steele was constantly at the lodgings, and with him,  sharing his anxiety, was M. I-Iervc.  There were many callers to inquire���������������������������  painters ancl students of the neighborhood, and thc greater celebrities from  the more distinguished schools.  But no one was more constantly in  attendance than Alfred St. John. Tie  divided his time between the bedside  of his daughter and the lodgings where  Marston lay. The talk that filled thc  Latin Quarter, and furiously excited  thc studio on thc floor below, was  studiously kept from the girl .confined  to her couch upstairs.  One day while St. John was in the  Rue St. Jacques, pacing the sriiall cour  with Steele and Herve, Jean -Hautecoeur came in' hurriedly. Ifis manner  was that of anxious embarrassment,  and for a moment he "paused, seeking*  words.   -'   '   :. - . _   '- ���������������������������_.  St. John's face.turned while with a  divination of his tidings."  "Docs she need mc'-"' he asked, almost breathlessly.  Hautecoeur nodded, and St. John  turned toward the door. Steele weiit  wilh him, and, as they climbed thc  steep stairs, tho old man leaned heavily  on his support.  Thc Kentuckian'wailed in St. John's  room most of that night. ' In the next  apartment were the girl, her father,  and the physician. A little before  dawn, the old man came out. His step  was almost tottering, and he seemed to  have aged a decade since he entered  thc door of the sick-room.  "My daughter is dead," he said very  simply, as his guest paused at the  threshold. "1 am leaving Paris.- My  people except for mc have borne a good  name. I wanted to ask you to save  that name from exposure. I wanted to  bury with my daughter everything that  might shadow her memory. For myself, nothing matters."  Steele   took   the   hand   tho  Englishman  held tremblingly outstretched.  "Js there anything else 1 can do?" hc  Tf-SKCXl. "*  St. John shook his head.  "That will be quite all," hc answered.  Such things as had to bc done, however, Steele did. and two days later,  when Alfred St. John took the train for  Calais and the Channel, it was with  assurances that, while they could not  ;it this time cheer him, at least fortified him against all foar of need.  It was a week later that Cornish  sent for tho. Kentuckian, who_\vas_wait_  ing in  the court.  "1 think you can see him now." said  (he physician briefly, "and I Ihink you  will see a man who has no gaps in his  memory."  Steele went with some misgiving to  the sickroom. No found Marston looking at him with eyos a.s clear and lucid  a.s his own. As ho came up, tho other  extended a hand with a trembling gesture of extreme weakness. Steele  clasped it in silence.  For a time, neither spoke.  While Steele waited, lhe other's face  became drawn. He was evidently  struggling with himself in desperate  distress. There was something to be  said which Marston found if bitterly  diflicult to say. At last, he spoke slowly, forcing his words and holding his  features in masklike rigidity of control.  'T remember it all now, George." He  hesitated as his friend nodded; then,  with a drawing of his brows and a tremendous orfort, he added, huskily:  "Ancl I must go to my wife."  Steele hesitated before answering.  "You can't do that, Bob," he said,  gently. "I was near her as long as  could bc. I think she is entirely happy  now."  Thc man in tho bed looked up. His  eyes read the eyes of the other. If  there was in his pulse a leaping sense  of release, he gave.it no expression.  "Dead?" ho whispered.  Steele nodded.  For a time, Marston gazed up at the1  ceiling with a fixed stare.    Then,  his  memory!  kindness."  "There   is  said Steele.  It was some days later that Marston  went'.with'Steele to' the Hotel Voltaire.  There was much to be explained and  done. He learned for the first time the  details of the ^expedition Steele had  made to South America, and then to  Europe; of the matter of the pictures  and .St. John's connection with them,  and of the mystifying circumstances of  the name registered at the Eysecl Palace Hotel. That incident they never  fat homed.  St. John had buried his daughter in  the Cimctier .Montmartre. After thc  first mention of the matter on his recovery to co: sciousness, Marston had  not again alluded to his former wifo,  until he was able to go to the spot,  and place a small tribute on her grave.  Standing there, somewhat awestruck.  his face became deeply grave, and,  looking up al his-friend, be spoke with  deep agitation:  "Thero i.s one part of my life that  was a tremendous mistake. I sought  to act with regard for a misconceived  duty and kindness, and I only inflicted  infinite pain. I want you to know, and 1  tell you here at a spot that is to me very  solemn, that [ never abandoned her.  When I left for America*, it was at her  command. If was with thc avowal  that I should remain subject to her recall as long as wc boih lived. I should  havo'"kept my word. It's not a thing-  thai: I can talk of again. You know all  that has happened since, but for once  i must fell you."  Steele felt that nothing he could say  would make the recital easier, and he  merely inclined his head.  "1 shall have her removed to England, if St. John wishes it," Marston  said. "God knows I'd like 1o have thc  account show some offsetting of the  debit."  A.s they left the gates for thc omnibus, Marston added:  "If St. John will continue to act as  my agent, he can manage it from thc  other side of the Channel. J shall not  bc often in Paris."  Later, he turned suddenly to thc  Kentuckian, with a half-smile.  "Wc swindled St. John," he*exclaimed. "We bought back tho pictures at  Saxon prices." His voice became unusually soft. "And Frederick Marston  can never paint another so good as the  portrait. We must sot that right. Do  you know���������������������������" thc man laughed shecp-  shily���������������������������"it's rather disconcerting to find  that ono has spent seven years in self-  worship?"  Steele smiled with relief at (he  change of the subject.  "Js " that the sensation of being  deified?" ho demanded. "Does one  simply, feel, that Olympus is drawn  down to sea level?" '  Shortly after, Marston'sent" a .brief  note to -Duska. . -��������������������������� "  - -'.'[ shall say little," hc wrote. "1 can't'  be sure you will-give mo a hearing,  but also I can not go until 1 have begged il. I ean not bear that any.report  shall reach you until 1 have myself reported. My only comfort is that I  concealed notning that I had thc knowledge to tell you. - There is now no  blank in my life/and yet it is all blank,  and must remain blank unless I can  come to you, f am free to'"speak, and,  if you give it to me, no one else can  deny me the right to speak. All that  I said on that night when a certain  garden- was bathed in the moon is  more true now than then, and now J  speak wilh full knowledge. Can you  forgive everything?"  And thc girl reading the letter let it  drop in her lap, and looked out through  her window across the dazzling whiteness of thc Promenade des Anglais lo  the purple Mediterranean. Once more,  her eyes lighted from deep cobalt to  violet.  "But thero was nothing fo forgive,"  sho softly told thc sea.  CHAPTER XXI.  When, a month later, Frederick  Marston went to tho hotel on the Promenade des Anglais at Nice, it was a  much improved and rejuvenated man  as compared with thc wasted creature  who had opened the closed door of the  "academy" in the Quartier Latin, and  had dropped the key on the floor. Although still a trifle gaunt, he was much  (he same person who, almost a year  -before. - hud -clung- to -thc -pickets-of  Churchill Downs, ancl halted in his  view of a two-year-old finish. Just as  tho raw air of the north had given  place to thc wooing softness of the  Riviera, and the wet blankets of haze  over tho gardens of lhe Tuilerios to  the golden sunlight ot tho flower-  decked south, so ho had como again  out of winter into spring, and tho final  result of his life's equation was the  man that had boon Saxon, untouched  by the old Marston.  Duska's stay at Nice had been begun  in apathy. About her wero all the  influences of beauty and roses and soft  breezes, but it was not until sho had  read this first letter from Marston that  these things meant anything to her.  Then, suddenly, she had awakened to a  sense of its delight. She knew that ho  would not como at once, and sho felt  (hat this was best. She wanted him  to come back to her when he could  come as the man who had been in her  life, and, since she knew he was coming, she could wait. Her eyes had become as brightly blue as the Mediterranean mirrori..g the sky, and her  cheeks had again taken on their kinship to the roses of the Riviera. Once  more, she was one with the nature of  this favored spot, a country that some  magical realist seems to have torn  bodily from the enchanted Isles of  Imagination, and transplanted in the  world of Fact.  Now, she became eager to see everything, and  so  it happened that, when  face clouded with black self-reproach, j Marston, who had not notified her of  '"If I could blot out that injury from' the   day   of   his   arrival,   reached   her  hotel, it was to find that she and her  aunt" had motored over to Monte Carlo,  by the upper Corniche Road, that  show-drive of> the world which climbs  along the heights wilh the sea below  and the sky, it would seem, not far-  above.*'  cfhe man turned out ��������������������������� again *��������������������������� to the  Promenade des Anglais. The sun avos  shining on its whiteness, and it seemed  that the city was a huge structure of  solid marble, set between thc sea and  the color-spotted slopes of tho villa-  clad hills.  Marston was highly buoyant as ho  made his way to thc garage where he  could secure a oar to give chase, lie  even paused with boyish and delighted  interest to gaze into the glittering shop  windows of thc Promenade and the  Avenue Felix Paure, whore were  temptingly displayed profound booklets  guaranteeing tho purchaser a sure system for.conquering the chances of roulette "on a capital of ������������������*!), playing red  or black, manque or passe, pair or impair, and compiled by one with foiir  years of experience."  Ho had ��������������������������� soon negotiated for a car,  and had gained the friendship of the  chauffeur, who grinned happily and  with contentment when he learned that  monsieur's object was speed. Ahead  of hini stretched nine miles of perfect  macadam, with enough beauty to fill  the eye and heart with joy for every  mile, and at. (he end of the journey���������������������������  unless ho could happily overtake her  sooner���������������������������was Duska.  The car sped up between the villas,  up to the white ribbon of road where  the ship.-,-, lying at anchor in thc purpled water beneath, were white toys  no longer I nan pencils, where towns  were only patches of roof tiles, and  mountainsides mere rumpled blankets  of green and color; where the road-  houses were delights of picturesque  rusticity and  flower-covered walls.  Thanks to a punctured tire, Marston  found a largo dust-coated car standing  at fhe roadside when hc had covered  only half of tho journey. It was drawn  up near a road-house that sat back,  of a rough, stone wall, anl was abandoned save for the chauffeur, who  labored over his task of repair. But  Marston stopped and ran up the stone  stairs to thc small terrace, where, between rose bushes that crowded the  time-stained facade of tho modest car-  avansery, were set two or three small  tables under a trellis; and, at one of  tlie tables, he recognized Mrs. Horton.  Mrs. Horton rose with a little gasp-  of delight to welcome him, and recognized how his eyes were ranging in  search for an even more important  personage while he greeted her. Off  beyond thc road, with its low guarding  wall of stone, tho mountainside fell  away precipitously to the soa, 'stretching out below in a limitless expanse of".-  tho bluest blue that our eyes can en- -  dure.   The slopes were thickly-wooded."-  ."We blew out a tire," explained Mrs.  Horton," "and Duska is'exploririgsome-  '  where over the wall there.    [ was con--  tent to sit here and-wait���������������������������but'you are  younger," she added .with a smile.    "I  won't keep you hore." ' ,."-  From inside tho tavern camo the  tinkle, of guitars, from everywhere in  the clear crystallin- air hung the perfume of roses. Marston, ��������������������������� with quick  apologies, hastened across the road,  vaulted thc wall, and began his search. "  It was a brief ono, for, turning into a  clearing, he saw her below him on a,  lodge. She stood as straight and slim  and gracefully erect' as the lancelike  young trees.  Hc made his way swiftly down the  j  slope,   and   she ' Jiad   not   turned   nor  heard his approach.   He went straight  to her, and took her in"his arms.  The girl wheeled with a little cry-of -  recognition and delight; then, after a  moment, she held him off at arms'  length, and looked at him. Pier oyes  were deep, and needed no words. About  them was all thc world and all the  beauty of it.  Finally,   she   laughed   with   the   old,  happy  laugh.  "Onco," she said very slowly, "you  quoted poetry lo mc���������������������������a- verse about the  young queen's crowning. Do you remember?"  Hc nodded.  "But that doesn't apply now," ho assured hor. "Vou aro going to crown  me with an undeserved ancl unspeakable crown."  "Quote it to me now," she commanded, wilh reinstated autocracy.  --For a.-moment,-lhc man-looked-into-  her face as the sun struck down on its  delicate color, under tho softness of  hat and filmy automobile veil; thon,  clasping hor very close, hc whispered  tho linos;  "Beautful, Jiold nnd browned,  Bright-eyed out of tho battle,  Tho young queen rode to bo crowned."  "Do you remember some other lines  in tho same verse?" she questioned, in  a voice that mado his throbbing pulses  bound faster; but, beforo hc could answer, she went on:  "'Then    thc   young   queen   answered  swift,  "Wo hold it crown of our crowning,  to take our crown for a gift.   They   turned  up the slope.  together,   and   started  The End.  A new line is being built between  Rome, Italy, and Naples which will  shorten the prosent distance of 155  miles by about 24 miles. This road  will run underground from the outskirts of Naples to the centre of lhat  city, and a number of underground  passenger stations will be built.  Construction work is progressing on  the Trans-Uruguayan Railway from  Colonia, opposite Buenos Ayres, almost  due north to San Luis, on the northern  frontier, where it will be linked with  the Brazilian railway system. This  line, together with its branches, will be  425 miles long. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S AA7EEKLY  lit  -. 't  ���������������������������"i  i-fw_B^-' ,i_������������������i������������������_i'''.rj_������������������B������������������:''Vi-'*  You will find relief in Zam-Buk!  it eases tbe burning, stinging  pain, stops bleeding and brings  ease. Perseverance, with Zam-  Buk, means cure: Why not prove  this ? Ml Drvoffi*t* and Store**���������������������������  UM* * fOmbox. p  am-BUK  ToftA^^M^gK I  BURIED  CITIES  OF  BRITAIN   AND  FRANCE  A curious talc of buried cities has  been disclosed by some recent excavations in raternostcr Row, London. It  was necessary to take down some old  houses that were built about the year  16-10 and in the foundation ruins were  found many relics of that day, including clay pipes of a rude form such as  were smoked hy thc men of that mediaeval time. But under those foundations thc ruins of another house were  discovered, and  it must have been of  ���������������������������some importance, for it had a large  courtyard.and was .apparently regarded as some sort of boundary mark.  Antiquarians suggest that it may have  belonged, to some high official or dignitary or the church, for that whole  neighborhood was once a great religious centre and the names of many  of the adjacent streets, such as Paternoster How itself, still have a religious  significance. But a still more interesting discovery awaited the excavators.  Twenty feet below the street level were  found thc remains of a Roman house,  and thc soil was rich with' Roman  (coins, Venetian glass wine vessels, and  pieces of Roman pavement. The secretary of the British Archaeological  Society has placed all these relics, and  many others, on exhibition, and he  fells us that tbe ancient London of thc  Romans lies everywhere about twenty  feet below the surface, with succeeding   eras   represented    by    the    upper  ' strata.    -"  But in point of antiquity those London discoveries are far surpassed by  the interesting finds reported from  Laussel, in tho Dordogno, France.   An  * explorer has unearthed three statuettes, or bas-reliefs', that must have been  the work of men.living 3,000 years beforo Christ. These statuettes represent a man apparently in "the act of  throwing a lance and some women. The  figures   of  thc  women   are  somewhat  - obscured and the 'features are obliterated., but- the hair- is neatly arranged "and falls 'over the neck'in long,  heavy" curls. The figure "of the "man is  a. prepossessing one, thin, strong and  -,strongly    suggestive* . of    civilization.  1 Close.at hand was discovered a frieze  supple, and all of these statuettes are  of  much-artistic  merit     representing  ��������������������������� animals,  including the horse  and*the  .bison.,-If the France .of, 3,000 years ago  was actually inhabited by' a people possessing any degree, of civilization'the  , fact  seems*, to  argue  against  a  good  many theories of evolution.   If any of  these long past ages possessed a civilization    approximating   to    our    own,  which  was  subsequently  overwhelmed  by barbarism and'perhaps by natural  , cataclysms, we may one day .^discover  traces of a civilization surpassing our  own, and what a shock that-would be  to  our  complacency.  ITVDWARD Fitzgerald Beale, whose  !_��������������������������� ��������������������������� biography is given to us by Mr.  Stephen Bonsai, belongs to a type  lhat has disappeared with fhe need  for it. A grandson of Truxton, he was  born in the navy and his early yoars  -were passed at sea. He fought at San  Pasqual and il was he, in company  with Kit Carson, who carried to Commodore Stockton at San Diego the  news of General - Kearny's situation.  Beale was in California at the time of  tho gold discovery and he went east  with thc news and with the first samples of tho precious metal. Bayard  Taylor called him "a pioneer in tho  path of empire," for after his resignation from the navy he devoted himself  to thc exploration of the desert trails  and the mountain passes that led  overland to thc Pacific, while later on  he surveyed the routes and built the  wagon. roads over which passed the  m[ghty migration which created the  now world beyond the- Rockies. All  this is told by the author with an  energy and an accuracy that leave nothing to be desired cither for its his-  arrows  mark.  According )to   "the ** Church    Family  Newspaper, East Anglicairparents have  "but a poor opinion , of tlio Suffragan  bishop,-whom they refer to as the  "suffering bishop," and "only half a  bishop." A story is told of Dr. Lloyd,  the first Suffragan bishop of Thctford.  lhat he was boing driven from a station to a rectory he noted that tho fla'g  on lho church tower was flying at half-  ^wriSt=-___.\Vi.o=is-doad4^^he=asked_=.Uifi_  coachman.  'No  one,"  was    the an  swer; "that's for you, my Lord. We  put up tho flag whole-mast for the real  bishop, and half-mast for tho suffering  bishop."  When Your Eyes Need Care  L'ry Murine Eve Remedy.  No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Acts Quickly.  Try it for Red, Weak,  JViLtory Eyo3_iui'l Oi-amilatccl Eyelids.   llhiB-  irated "Book  tH-cn."uh"Pacl������������������iKc.     Murine-is   - - "Patent Med  Mumio Eye Romody Co., Chicago  ISPAVIMS  JKEEPH  HANDY  You can never tell when  a horse  is going to  develop a Curb, Splint,  Spavin, Ringbone or'a.      ^Sl 65  lameness.   <Yet it is bound  to happen  sooner or  later  And you can't afford to keep  him in the barn. Keep a bottle of  Kendall's Spavin Cure  handy at all times. Mr. Briein,  of Icelandic River, Man., writes:  "I have been using Kendall's  Spavin Cure aud find it safe and  sure."  Get Kendall's Spavin Cure at  any druggist's.   $i. per bottle-  6 bottles for $$.  ["Treatise on the  j Horse"���������������������������free-or  I write to   1ST.  bwnoM  Dr. B.J. KENDALL CO..  j Enosburc Falls, Vt., U. S. A.  torical value or its powers of picturesque description.  Beale's first great adventure befell  him as a boy.. He was deputed by  General Kearny, besieged at San Pas-  qual, to meet the enemy's envoys, and  to treat for an exchange of prisoners.  The incident was descrihed by Senator Benton, who learned it from Kit  Carson himself:  "This lad volunteered to go. and hear  fho  propositions  of  exchange.    Great  was  the alarm  at  his  departure.      A  six-barreled   revolver,   in   addition   to  the sword, perfectly charged and capped, was stowed under- his coat.   Thus  equipped,   and   well-mounted,   he   set  out, protected by a flag and followed  by anxious eyes and palpitating hearts.  Thc   little ' river   San   Bernardo  ,was  crossed at a plunging gallop, without  a  drink, though rabid for water both  tho horse and his rider, the rider having a policy which the horse could not  comprehend.     Approaching   a   picket-  guard, a young alfarez  (ensign)  came  out to' inquire for what purpose.    The  mission, was  made  known,  for  Beale  spoke Spanish;   and while a sergeant  was -sent to the general's  tent to inform   him  of  thc  flag,  a  soldier  was  despatched  * to   the - river   for   water.  'Hand  it  to  the  gentleman,'  was - the  Castilian command.   Beale put the cur  to'his lips, wet them, in token "of acknowledging a-civility,  and passed  it  back; "as * much " as   to "say,-, 'we- have  ���������������������������water  enough  on . that, hill.' *>The al-  farez  smiled;-and; while waiting  tlie  arrival   of   Don   Andres; ..a 'courteous  dialogue went on.    'How do you' like  .the country?' inquired the alfarez. 'Delighted with it,' responded Beale. 'You  occupy; a good position to take a wide  view.'     'Very  good;   one   can   see" all  round.'    T don't think your horses find  the "grass refreshing on the, hill.', "'Not  very   refreshing,    but  strong.'     There  was, in fact, no grass on the hill, nor  any  shrub   but  the   one   called^wire-  wood, from the close approximation .of  its twigs "to that attenuated preparation of iron which- is used for making  knitting-needles,*   card-teeth, - fishing-  hooks,   and   such   small   notions;   and  upon  which  wood,  down  to. its roots,  the famished horses gleaned until compassionate   humanity  cut  the"  halters,  and   permitted   them   to   dash   to   the  river  and .its" grassy  banks, "and  become the steeds of the foe."  By this time three horsemen were  seen riding up. Arriving within certain distance they halted, said Senator  Benton, as only Californians and  Mamelukes can halt, the horse, at a  p u 1 l=o J^.thc__b rid! cuancL-laveiub i t.=tlmo wj__  back upon his haunches and "motion-  loss as the equestrian statue of Peter  thc Groat":  "One of the three advanced on foot,  unbuckling his sword and Hinging it  twenty feet to the right. Tho alfarez  had departed. Seeing tho action of  thc gentleman. Bcalc did thc same���������������������������  unbuckled his sword and flung it twenty foot to his right. Tho swords wore  then forty feot apart. But the revolver!" tbeic" "it "stuck "under "his-coat���������������������������j  unmistakable symptom of distrust or  perfidy���������������������������sign of intended or apprehended assasination, and outlawed by every  code of honor from tho field of parley. A stolon sheep on his back would  have boon a jewelled star on his breast  compared to the fixed fact of that assassin revolver under his midshipman's  coat. Confusion filled his bosom; and  for a momont his honor and shame  contended for the mastery. To try  and hide it, or pull it out, expose it,  and fling it away, was the question;  but with the grandson of Truxton it  was a brief question. High honor prevailed. The clean thing was done.  Abstracted from its close concealment,  the odious'tool was bared to the light,  and vehemently dashed far away���������������������������the  generous Californian affecting not to  have seen it. Then breathed the boy  easier and deeper." ^  As a result of his bravery, Boale was  intrusted by Commodore Stockton with  dispatches for Washington and was  ordered to proceed there with Kit Carson, a journey of immense labor and  danger. After they reached the Gila,  they found traces of Indians and Carson's experience foresaw a night attack :  "When he considered that the psychological moment had come,- from indications that were anything but enlightening to his companions, Carson  mot Indian strategy with the trapper's  ruse. Carson and Beale and the other  riflemen cooked their supper rather  early in the evening, and wrapped in  their blankets threw themselves on, the  grass, apparently to sleep, but as soon  as it was dark the men were ordered  to rise and to march forward for something more than a mile, again to picket their animals and to arrange their  pack-saddles so that they might serve  as a protection from the arrows of thc  Indians. At midnight the yell of thc  savage was heard and a shower of  fell around but wide of the  Tho attacking party had not  ascertained with accuracy thc changed  position of thc travellers. They dared  not approach near enough to see, for  in that case they knew the fate that  awaited them from the unerring aim  of Kit and his companions. After  many, random shots and many unearthly yells the discomfited savages  fled before the approach of dawn. And  this was the last serious attempt made  by the "horse Indians" to prevent the  bearers of dispatches from crossing  their territory."  "We had already overtaken and passed several largo wagon and cattle  trains from Texas and Arkansas, mostly, bound for California. With them  were many womon and children; and  it was ��������������������������� pleasant fo stroll into their  camps in thc evening and witness the  perfect air of comfort and being-at-  home that they presented. Their wagons drawn up in a circle, gave them  at least an appearance of security;  and within the inclosure the men cither  reclined around the campfires, or were  busy in repairing their harness or  cleaning their arms. Thc females milked the cows and prepared the supper;  and we often enjoyed the hot cakes  and fresh milk of which they invited  us to partake. Tender infants in their  cradles were seen under the shelter  of the wagons, thus early inured to  hard travel. ' Carpets and, rocking  chairs were drawn out, and what  would perhaps shock some of our tine  ladies," fresh-looking - girls,' whose rosy  lips were certainly never intended to  be defiled by the vile weecC-sat aroun-1  the fire, smoking . tno old-fashioned  corn-cob pipe." .   '  Indians were encountered on-July (J.  Several of them-rode into camp and  wore entertained, and they then insisted that Beale -ueturn with them to their  own encamprAent ten .miles away.  Knowing that it is always best to'act  boldly with' Indians be complied, and  apparently had no reason to-regret it,  for he- was welcomed kindly, by the  chief and told to "sit in peace':   _���������������������������    . "  '"*'_'! brought out my;pipc,' filled it, and  we/smoked together.'"in about 'fifteen  minutes a squaw brought in. two; large  wooden ;platters, containing some very  fat deer meat.and some boiled c->rn,  to which I'did ample -justice. , After  this followed a dish which one must  have been two "weeks without' bread  to have appreciated as I did. Never  at the tabids of the wealthiest "in  Washington did I-find, a'dish .which  appeared to me so perfectly'without a  parallel. It was some, cornmeal boiled  in'goat's-milk, with a little elk "fat.  I,think I certainly ate near half a peck  of this delicious atole, and (hen,stopped, not because I * had enough,..but  because T had scraped tho dish dry  with' my fingers, and licked them as  long as the, smallest particle remained,  which is 'manners'- among the Indians,  and also among Arabs. Eat all they  give you, or got somebody to do it- for  you, is to 'honor the' hospitality you  receive. To leave any is a slight.' I  needed not the. rule to make me eat  all.  "After this we smoked-again, and  when about to start I found a large  bag of dried meat and a peck of corn  put up .for me to take to my people."  hammer and raising it slowly, gave  warning to the young chief, by two  ominious clicks, that his life was in  danger. For a moment longer the  Utah eyed Felipe, and then, with an  indescribable grunt, pushed tho rifie  from him, and lashing his horse furiously, rode away from us at full speed.  Felipe gave us a sly wink, and uttered  the highly original ejaculation���������������������������'Cara-  jo.' "  Beale was a sufficiently strong man  to champion the Modoc Indians at a  time when it needed some courage to  (ell the truth concerning* thc treatment  they had received and that led to thc  uprising. He addressed a letter to the  J-tcpublicaii of Chester, Pennsylvania,  which contains the following notable'  appeal:  "Lot us pause for a moment before  committing ourselves to a policy more  savage and remorseless,than that of the  Modocs whom we propose to smite hip  and thigh. Let us ask ourselves if Ave  are not reaping what .we have sown,  and if the treachery to which the gallant and lamented Canby fell a victim  is not a repetition of a lesson which we  ourselves have taught those apt scholars, thc Indians? Are we to think ourselves blameless when we recall tho  Chivingfon massacre? In that affair  the Indians were invited to council  under Hags of truce, and the rites of  hospitality, sacred even among the Bedouins of the desert, were violated as  well as all military honor, for these  poor-wretches, while eating tlie sacred  bread and salt, were ruthlessly fallen  upon and slaughtered to the last man.  The Picgan massacre was another affair in which we industriously taught  the uncultivated savages the value of  our pledges; and if we are correctly  informed thc very beginning of the Modoc war was an attempt while in the  act of council to which they had beon  invited to make'Captain Jack and two  others prisoners. As to the bloody  character of Indian warfare, as far as  wo can see," it is carried on by us with  about the same zeal. ' We read of a  sergeant in .the service of the United  States who in the late attack on the  Modocs 'took the scalp of Scar-face  Charley, who was'found wounded in  the lava beds.' And if we desire to feel  very good and free from barbarism  we have only'to read what comes to  us side by., side with news from thc  Modocs of the humane and civilized  treatment wc are'meting out to our  brothers in Louisiana, who differ from  us on political questions; or recall the  massacre and robbery ancl mutilation  "of. unoffending Chinese, which was  committed in broad daylight by American citizens in California a year or so  ago."       -..._.  'General" Beale���������������������������for  he had. now at-,  tained  Iiigh   military  rank���������������������������had 'suffi-  future of California  Cured Stomach Gas,  Stopped Hiccoughs  Pains   in   the  Stomach   That   Yield  Nothing Else, Pass Away Quickly   if   Nerviline   is   Used  to  Read  Mr. Braun's Statement  "A few weeks ago I ate some green  vegetables and some fruit that was  not quite ripe. It first brought on a  fit of indigestion, but unfortunately it  developed into hiccoughs, accompanied  by nausea and cramps. I was dreadfully ill for two days���������������������������my head ached  and throbbed; I belched gas continually, and 1 was unable to sloop at night.  A neighbor happened in to see me and  urged mo to try Nerviline. Well, I  wouldn't have believed that any preparation could help so quickly. I took  half a teaspoonful of Nerviline in hot  sweetened water, and my stomach felt  better at once. I used Nerviline sev-,.  eral times, and was completely restored."  Thc above is from a letter written by  G. E. Braun, a well-known stockman  and farmer near Lethbridge, Alta. Mr.  Braun's favorable opinion of the'high  merit of Nerviline is shared by thousands of Canadians who have proved  Nerviline 'is simply a marvel for.  cramps, diarrhoea, flatulence, nausea,  and- stomach disorders. Safe to use,  guaranteed to cure���������������������������you can make no  mistake in keeping Nerviline for your  family remedy.  Large family size bottle- 50c, trial  size 25c. All dealers, or the Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo, N.Y., and Kingston,  Canada. '      ���������������������������  .  ing in the aggregate an estate, half as  large as Rhode Island. '    ,    .  General Beale died on April' 22, 1893,  and with him died thc era of the path-,,  finders to which he -belonged. - Mr.  Bonsai has told the story as'iVshould  be told and with an eye to. national  rather than to personal interests. 'His  book will .enrich the library of great'  western achievements. - - --  . '    j\  cient faith in the.  .to' purchase largo  * Henry Johnson," one of the, "largest ..  and .wealthiest farmers ..'in. Carroll";  County, Tennessee, is a negro.'* He be- .-"  gan with little, but' by saving, shrewd_-\  business ability, and gradual' accumu-*' ���������������������������'  lation,-now. has acquired-1,700- acres; -  which* he lias divided ��������������������������� into seventeen;  farms, whoso" tenants'make cotton their.tV  chief crop.- Johnson has his' own hay/-/  balers, - -feed-crushers,- and "- sorghum.'-  mills.'.Hc iVabout nfly?years old,"has>������������������-i  little-jedueation, and'.knows "-little'of,fthe**J.-  country- outside the"1."county'.in^whichT;���������������������������  'h6~livc~s:V'r.-Zcf~JVyyZ}i-/:y  Subsequent encounters with the Indians Avcro not so friendly. Thc natives wero willing enough to promise  their aid to thc settlers who would  follow, but they wanted- presents on  tho spot, and as tho party had none  to give thom thero was some ill-tom<-  per -which nearly resulted in trouble.  Mr. T-Ieap, who belonged to Lieutenant  Beale's party, relates the following incident:  -"At~one"time"the"cbnduct"of a'youni;  chief, the son of El Capitan Grande,  was near occasioning serious consequences. Ho charged upon Felipe  with a savage yell, every feature apparently distorted with rage; his  horse struck Felipe's mule, and very  nearly threw thorn both to the ground.  Thc Indian, then seizing Felipe's ride,  endeavored to wrench it from his  hands, but thc latter hold firmly to his  gun, telling us at the same time not  to interfere. Wo and the Indians  formed a circle around them, as thoy  sat in thoir saddles, each holding on  to the gun, whose muzzle was pointed  full at thc Indian's breast. He uttered  many imprecations and urged his followers to lend him their assistance.  They looked at us inquiringly, and we  cocked our rifles; the hint was sufficient���������������������������they declined to interfere. For  some minutes thc Utah and Felipe remained motionless, glaring at each  other liko two game-cocks, each watching with flashing eyes for an opportunity to assail his rival. Seeing that  to trifle longer would be folly, Felipe,  who held the butt-end of the rifle,  deliberately  placed  his  thumb  on  the  When a New Perfection  Comes iir at the J)oor  "HeaFaDTTHrrny  at the Window.  What would it mean to you to have  heat and dirt banished from your kitchen  this summer���������������������������to be free from the blazing  . range,.free.from.ashes_and_sppt? _���������������������������   New "Perfection  WICK   DLI . i:   ri,\Mt  Oil Cook-stove  Wi* lho New P������������������_fcdwi Owe, the New P<  9to������������������t������������������ m\sm tmmst c������������������Bplet������������������ oookag device en the  Ita fm* m qmk a������������������d heady, tee*, fc wmmhint and  This Stove  saves Time  It saves Labor  It saves Fuel  It saves���������������������������YOU  Made with 1, 2 and 3 burners, wilh lone, enameled, lur-  Q_oue-blue_himneys.f_Ha_d"_  tomely finished throughout.  The 2- ������������������nd 3-burnef itoves  can be had with or without, ���������������������������  ctbinet top, which i������������������ fitted with  drop shelves, towel racki, etc.  All dealer, carry the New  Perfection Stove. Free Cook-  Boole wilh every itove. Cook-  Boole also given to anyone  leading 5 ccnti to cover nailing cut.  THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Limited  CASTORIA  For Infants and Children.  The Kind You Have Always Bought  Bears the  Signature of  si  Since the first of September, 1911, to Uie present time we hare bean  entrusted with the largest business we have ever had in handing an-o  disposing of grain shipped hy farmers to Fort "William, Port Arthui 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. lho many  letters we have received (some of which wo will publish in our advertisements before long) expressing approval of and satisfaction with the  v.-av we have served our clients, have been most encouraging* to us, and  will stimulate us to use ln the future renewed efforts to serve to the  best advantage for their interest, all who entrust the disposal of their  rrain to us. A new season has started over "Western Canada with its  hard work for the farmer, and we sincerely trust that a favorable erow-  time and abundant yield, with a favorable harvest time, may folio-*  reward the husbandman for his energy and toil.  ing  to amply  THOMPSON,   SONS   &.   CO  GIIAIX  COMMISSION  MERCHANTS  700-703V GRAIN EXCHANGE.  WINNIPEG, CANADA.  148 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 5, 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.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  ClifTSt. Enderby  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 2,5c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertisintr. $1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Re.viintt Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  SEPTEMBER 5,  1912  DUKE OF CONNAUGHT'S VISIT  SECRET SOCIETIES  A. SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  -fyidorby Lodge itm. 40  Reg-iilar mectiRjH firat  T'tfursday on or altar tke  full moon at 8 p. n. ������������������ Oddfellows Hall. VUtthw  brethren cordiallr Invited.  F. H.  BA.RNES  Secratary  I.O.O.F.  '-s^ger?1 *^ki^5-<_/  Eureka. Lodge, No. 60  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, ia I. O.  0: F. hall, Metcalf block.   VisituM.  brothers always    welcome. J. C. METCALF, N. Q..  ������������������ li. E. WHEELER. Sec'y.  J. li. GAYLORD. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall   Visitors oor-  dially invited to attend.  .G.G.CAMPBELL, C.C.  C.E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  ,      V ' , T. E. RODIE. M.F.  Hall suitable fo Concerts, Dances and all public  entertainments.   For rates, etc., address,  -..--.- - -       T.-E. RODIE.Enderby  . -    PROFESSIONAL  W. CHAPMAN  1       [Or_ranietatSt. George's Church]  Visits or receives pupils for Piano, Orjran, Violin,  Singing- and Theory of Music, Etc.  Address, P. O. Box 8-i, Enderby.  TT7ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY   PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortfrnsres.  Documents Witnessed.   Loans Negotiated  Office: Poison & Robinson, next door Fulton's  west, Enderby, B. C.  -���������������������������niNDERBY   COTTAGE HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK, Proprietress  Maternity Fees, S20 per w������������������ek  Fees covering ordinary illness, $2.50per day.  ENDERBY, B. C.  H. R. H. the Duke of Connaught, is  to visit the Okanagan Valley on the  "17th and ISth of this m 311th. Up to  the present time Enderby has made  no move to oflicially recognize the  visit of the distinguished party. We  believe an effort is,to be made to induce His Majesty to stop at Enderby  at least for a few minutes. It will  be to Enderby's honor *'f some simple  but earnest recognition of the visit  is expressed at the depot if His Majesty's train is held at tne station in  passing down the line. Mayor Ruttan is expected home from his northern trip, this week, and he will no  doubt take the matter in, hand and  see that some expression of the people's respect and loyalty is given if  the opportunity is had.  ground selected by the people just as  quickly as it can be built, and built  right. This conslusion, we understand,  is shared by the other members of the  Board.  We understand the Government at  Victoria is prepared to s-tart on demand the payment of all bills in connection with the erection of the new  building, up to the amount of its  appropriation. Work could start at  once if the contractor und architect  were prepared to proceed. It requires some days for these preliminaries to be settled, but as the regular  meeting of the School Lcard will be  held this week, there _=; every probability that we shall see ihe excavating commence in a very snort time.  QUIETLY DOING GOOD WORK  Bank of Montreal  *   .  ' Established   1817  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,   $15,413,000;  REST, $15,006;G0������������������.C9,  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal CJ. .(3. M-. 3.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Olouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith,  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK an'd CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from %1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH ' A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  QUITTING WHEN FINISHED  G.  -L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  =.ErovinciaULand-Survejror.==  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon. 9 to 19:3i  Afternoon. S to 4  EvmiIhk, 6:30 to 7:M  Sunday, by apixrfaUMitt  Office: Cor. Cliff nnd Gonrjfe Sta. EKfdBRBY  POLITICAL-  One of the most diflicult things for  the amateur player in any game of  sport to learn is to quit the game  when it is finished. The tendency is  general to gather at some convenient  place the morning or the day after  and play the game over again���������������������������tell  what might have happened if the little dog Towser hadn't stopped to  chase his tail. We see it in almost  everything. It is a weakness most of  us* are prone to indulge in���������������������������sometimes in matters of real moment.  The past week we nave seen individual citizens who favored the railway track school site endeavoring to  convince themselves and others that  when the citizens voted two to one  in favor of the site on the Sharpe  property,-the matt-er^was not settled.  One citizen even went so far as' to  write and'circulate a petition asking  the School Board to "place the school  three blocks nearer the railway track  but on the low lying land on the  Sharpe property. And after he ha*d  circulated the* petition and had it  signed by probably half a hundred  people he, himself, came to the conclusion that the site his petition was  asking for was no place'for a school  house. Undaunted,   however,    the  same individual with ethers, asked  the School Board to look into the  possible purchase of the properties  embraced in the city biock bound by  George, Knight, Regent and Sicamous streets, a block and a half  nearer the business centre oi the town  than the site selected and voted upon  by the ratepayers. Mr. Taylor s^tnt  some days going- into the ir.-ittci of  price with the various in iiviclual owners of lots in this block, ar:-l states  that he believes thc propositi ou is  not feasible,   even    if __t_*icre_\\as_no  Mr. Geo. Packham, of the Enderby  Board of Trade,   is    quietly doing a  splendid work in connection with the  boosting program    thc Board is preparing to carry    out this winter and  spring.     He has circulated a petition  which it is   proposed shall go before  the City Council,  asking that a special tax be levied to raise the sum of  $3,000  for    advertis ng purposes,  the  said special    tax   to   continue    each  year for a number* of years.   The majority   of   ratepayers    have    already  signed the petition, but Mr. Packham  wants to get   every   property owner  on the petition   before presenting it.  This is the   position taken by the  Board of Trade:    If the district and  town are to be pushed Jonvard an effective advertising campaign must be  carried out.   This requires money.   If  the money is not to be had it is useless to attempt to do the work in a  half measure.  Another means of popular publicity  has been placed in the hands of the  execut ve of the Board. It consists  of a bi-monthly journal which will bo  published and circulated by the Board  with the assistance of the businessmen of Enderby.  "HOW'S YOUR P/.TE"  An eminent brain specialist of Paris  states that _ within. 500 years..there  will scarcely be a hair on any. woman's head,- and- that the men will  lose their hair 200 years before that  time., Baldness will ��������������������������� then be fashionable for both men and women.  The development of bruin power of  the human race will precede the loss  of its hair, he declares, and to have  curly locks will be a reflection on the  intellect of the wearer Kome hundred  years - hence. This important pronouncement will not materially retard the sale of hair restorer, however, nor lessen the demand for wigs,  rats and other hair goods for the  next year or two.  ENDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  u ASSOCIATION  J. L. RUTTAN,       A. F. CROSSMAN  President. Secretary.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Bndwby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Firit/-cl_ss CabiniA Work  and   Pictura Pr������������������min_\  Undertaking Parlors in conncetfo*. |  Next to City Hall. I  objection to the lay of the laud.  We mention these matters only to point  out the folly of those interested in  attempting at this late hour to defeat the expressed will of the rate-  Payers. The matter of school site  is or should be settled. The School  Board, after three months of investigation, placed before -he people the  only" two" "sites"" wliich" they deemed  at all suitable for a maiding of such  splendid proportions as the new  building is to be. The ratepayers  were asked to choose wliich site they  preferred. - They voted U*o to one in  favor of thc site on laised ground  and convenient to the majority of the  townspeople. It would seem that  the vote of the ratepayers was sufficiently strong to have settled the  matter for everybody. But the individual real estately interested in  seeking a change was not satisfied to  abide by the vote taken, hence these  other selections.  So far as wc can learn from the  Board of School Trustees, there will  be no change in the selection of site.  Mr. Fulton, who, in the absence of  Mr. Taylor, chairman of thc Board,  took hold of the school question and  presented it clearly and concisely before the public meeting, slates without any equivocation, that the people  have expressed their choice of site,  and that so far as ne i.s concerned,  the school is going to be built on the  DROWNED IN OKANAGAN LAKE  While bathing in Okanagan Lake at  Kelowna, on Saturday, a week ago,  Mrs. Neil McMillan, of Seattle, stepped into a hole and was carried beyond her depth by the waves and  d.rowne.tLan=.sight=of-her--girl=compan-=  ions with whom she was bathing.  ���������������������������$-4*"$-$*-$*-$*-j><$^  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in  vited to give us a trial.  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  I have purchased the old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and am placing in  stock a full line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and .Plaster'  Work.  Victor Gramophones and Victrolas  Disc Records  Perforated Music Rolls, from 15c up  For all Player Pianos  Always in stock  Leave your order with us for Edison or Disc Records, if we haven't  what you want in stock. See and hear the Gourlay-Angelus  Piano.  Aprent also for Church and Parlor Orgam  Al*o Fire and Life Insurance  Office in brick block opp. The Walker Press.  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with eity airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet ne came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although .  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls ms  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the ex-  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock/which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowcry's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, &op^UEPHY Enderby  Deer Park Fruit Land  '_ *v  -        '"7 "' ff   ::.*-M:D.E;r"e Y X '~''* X '��������������������������� ~  No Irrigation Required  Thece lands ar������������������ situated on the benches near E-nderby'and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for pla-ntiag.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and   will   give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orcha^    *������������������vil_ be   planted   and cared for at a   -  moderate charge. '  "  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots _.r now on the market at -5175  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  and do your repairing with some of those Cheap Boards at  $3.00 per Thousand feet  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand. .  Flooring, Ceiliig and Drop Siding, $10 and up.  OKANAGAN SAW..MILLS,. Ltd Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  ������������������  fl  I  J  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fruil  T������������������w������������������ Lata  Hay Land  The Liverpool & Lonclqn & Globe Tns. Co.  Thc Phoenix Insnrunce Co. of London.  London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident 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.  IF YOU WANT TO OWN  BUY A CARBO MAGNETIC ������������������NIFE  For Sale by  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO 4  Thursday, September 5, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Premier Borden LeavesJEngland for  Home After a Most Enjoyable Visit  RIFLES,  SHOT GUNS,   AMMUNITION,  HUNTING GOATS,  CAPS,  KNIVES,   ETC.���������������������������everything  for the Hunter and Trapper.  Rifles, from $1.50 up  Shot Guns, $7.00 and up  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 Hardware Co.  Limited.      Enderby, B. C.  MOFFET'S  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited  H W. Harvey  Heal Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  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  =hadnn^the=Northern-0kanagan?=���������������������������=Intending-buyers=would=do=well  to call and see my listing before securing elsewhere.  DONT HAVE  Dangerous, unreliable, expensive Gasoline  home.  or   Ascetylene    Lamps in your  Buy: Aladdin Lamps  Premier Borden left Liverpool on his  homeward trip last Friday, after a  visit to England that was filled with  importance to the Dominion. He  himself has characterized the visit as  thc most enjoyable time of his life,  not alone because of tne most hospitable reception he received on all  hands, but. largely because of the importance of the questions he was permitted to discuss with the statesmen  of the Motherland. Premier Borden  stands high in the public esteem of  England. His dignified bf&ring on all  matters taken up by him quickly won  the respect of all, and tlie newspaper  criticisms of all party cclor are most  unanimous in praise of uis manliness  and clearness of vision.  The last question Mr. Borden had  to face in the Motherland was the  question of woman's suffrage. A delegation of militant suffragists called  upon Premier Borden a' few days before he took his , departure and urged  him to pass a law in parliament giving the women of Canada the right of  the ballot. Mr. Borden's repjy to  these ladies was in effect that the  women of Canada were capable of  taking care of themselves in this matter, and advised his callers to confine their operations to England. He  was told by the suffragist leader that  if he failed to comply with their de-,  mand they would begin a campaign  to divert emigration to Canada and  send English men and "vomen to Australia- instead. To this threat some  of the" English press, replied that it  would be of real benefit to Canada if  the emigrants controlled by' the militant suffragists were diverted to  some other colony. . . ~ ~-  -   The London Time's says:. "One jarring note was    struck characteristically enough' by   militant suffragists,  arid Borden's manly^ and dignified reply will raise.him yet higher in public esteem." _     , . *,  Comparing   Mr.  ' Borden's' position  on the naval ."question - with "the" posi-'  tion-^taken- by Sir'..Wilfrid'-Laurier in  his recent Ottawa speech,-the London  Morning Post   says:; 'The speech of  Laurier   "can'"'only/ , be' described: as  hostile to the British; naval'policy."'  The Post adds:    "If J.aurier has to,  thank the Lord,, that Canada has no  burden" of armament to" bear,, he has  also to thank the   instrument under  God's    providence   which   has saved  Canada from that burden���������������������������the British  fleet.     While   Mr.   Borden will have  the approval of the Imperial government in, his   campaign, he will have  the   active    opposition    of   Laurier.  Laurier's policy   is    to place all the  burden    upon   the   mother country ;  reap all of the advantages and take  none of the responsibilities.   We suggest to Mr. Laurier that -without the  British navy Canada lies completely  at the mercy of any* great power that  should assume sovereinty of the seas.  .   The Daily__Mail_says:.. .'.'Laurier. is  and coats, ordinarily used only in the  depth of winter, are necessary.  Great Britain fares no better. Hay  by the thousands -of tons, is rotting  in "the fields; 1,750,000 acres of wheat  and 7,000,000 acres of corn crops are  jeopardised; 570,000 acres of potatoes,  chiefly in the west of England and  Ireland, are beginning to feel the ill-  effects of too much rain, and the  320,000 acres of orchards, where  scanty supplies of British apples,  plums and pears are obtained, already show thousands of tons of  windfalls and . vistas of fruit which  will never ripen.  We of the Okanagan are not so bad  off after all. The weather has been  "unsettling-like" to be sure, but we  are having 'ideal weather compared  to that which other parts of the old  world are getting.  HOMESTEAD MATTERS  We wonder how many of the men  squatting'on homestead land in the  railway belt surrounding Enderby  have taken the necessary steps to get  their case before 'Government Commissioner Maber when hc visits this  district in the near future. In this  connection the Chase Tribune says:  "Within the next few months "the  question will be decided one way or.  the other. In' a few weeks, when Mr.  Maber comes, the settlers of the Shuswap Valley will have ������������������������������������������������������.heir,i chance to  affect that decision, if they sit idly  by- and let the government commissioner come and go without impres-'  sing him forcibly with the fact that,  to a man they are in favor,of retaining the homesteads at the usual  size, they will have missed,their opportunity. . . "     ���������������������������'.---  Shaw, M.P.P,, and Hon.  our representative at*  Ottawa, are. both .strongly in favor  of 160 acre" homesteads._'< Both'_these  gentlemen may be trusted' to use their  influence in.the right direction. They  should, however,- be well supported by  their/constituents... Whatever- orgaiii-f  zations' there are in.the district that  are entitled to speak"for the people-  Boards of - Trade," "'Settlers' Associations, Conservative Associations, etc.  should be prepared to speak officially.  WATER NOTICE  For Licence to Take and Use.  NOTICE is hereby given that J. J.  Steele, of Vancouver, B. G., 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 (Agt.-)  WATER NOTICE  "Mr.1 J. P.  Martin Burrell, -  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   take - and use three - -  hundred     inches     of     water       out  of an unnamed creek, which flows in   '  a southerly direction through Government land and   my blocks, and emp-  -  ties into "a cedar swamp near. Hupel.".  The water will be diverted at a point -  one mile ^from-Hupel, and will be used   ���������������������������  for domestic and irrigation purposes'. -  on the/land -described as N. ,E. quar-"  ter section -7,   Tp. 19," Range*6," and'  S. E. quarter   of. section 18, in-the J'  said township.-".   ' '  This   notice   was   posted    on    the  ground on   the   19th day of August,-1  1912.   The application* will .be"filed, in"' -  the office'of -."tiie   Water/ Recorder - at -:  Kamloops, B.C!.'      "���������������������������,   y       y''���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'/���������������������������  ~\  Objections, "may,- be' filed with the*.,'.  said ^ Water ' Recorder " or with the ������������������ ���������������������������  Comptroller ,of Water Rights," Parlia- -."  ment Buildings", Victoria," B'.G. ' -i .  .-"JAMES.H. G..BAIRD,     'y  "'.'.-    ��������������������������� \. " i Applicant.   -, ���������������������������  REGATTA' AT .SICAMOUS  content to believe that 'in Canada  we don't think - of war.' Some nations never do* think until too late,  but^ Canadians have thought, for  they know that thc most potent factor for peace is the British navy."  The Shuswap, Lake Boating Club  will hold a "Sweepstake Regatta", on  Friday, Sept. 20th, "1912, at Sicamous  arrangements for which are now being made. Three motor-boat races  are provided for, also lowing races  for ladies, gentlemen'and children, to  be followed by " a moving picture  show if -possible. A concert and  dance will also be given, to which an  admission fee of ?1 will be charged,  including refreshments. Visitors from  surrounding districts will be heartily  I welcomed. Entries for iaces to the  ^secrct_ary_;treasurer,._E.__L.,! Berry... An-  nis, B. C.  '-���������������������������>-._J;���������������������������,  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  ,' .Coalmining rights .of. the Dominion;- J  in "-.Manitoba;'   Saskatchewan-'and "Al-'^V  .'*J::i  i.7i  ���������������������������jr-.m  .i^-V/^i  7-\p 't'--*Zi  A MONTH OF DAMPNESS  1911  Pat.  Odorless, noiseless, clean, steady, safe.     Combining  with the most up-to-date powerful white light���������������������������60   to  liant than electricity, yet easy ou the eyes.  elegence  80 c. p.  of    design  More bril-  This triumph of modern science is built on the Arysand jrinciple, using  the Bunsen flame and t*.he modern incandescent mantle.  great economy; using  It yet produces from  The Aladdin Lamp burns common coal oil with  only one-third as much as the oM-fashioned lamps,  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. of America, Chicago, Portland, Dallas, Waterbury,  Montreal and Winnipeg.  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  Send in your subscription to the Press  __ The. month of .August came in...with  a shower and went out in a downpour. There may have been a day  or two between the 1st and 31st that  were not wet, but there were not  many. The relentless rains were not  local. Reports from1 ull parts of Canada and the United States, as well  as from all parts of Europe, indicate  that August was the wettest month  for many years. The temperature  in Berlin during the last week in the  month was from 8 to 10 degrees below normal, and there were similar  records from southern and western  Germany. Some of ine cafes and  restaurants have cleared their gardens of outside seats aud have closed  their windows, as though it were late  October. Swallows which remain in  Berlin in the ordinary way until the  end of September have already left.  All the temperature records corresponding with the season of the year  have been beaten in Paris, where,  during the first fortnight it was pften  fr,om ten degrees td fifteen degrees  below normal. Not only is' the accustomed heat wanting, but it is  positively and disagreeably cold all  day, whilst at night the thickest furs  A  BARRISTER  NIPPED  Twelve months in prison with hard  labor was the sentence meted out by  Judge Mclnnes the other day on Alfred Hall, a Vancouver barrister, who  was found guilty by his honor of'hav-  ing sold-two lots in North-Vancouver  to two different parties. The second  sale was made within two weeks of  the first, and before the documents in  connection with the Prst sale were  registered. Hall's -lefence was that  he received, no money for the second  transfer and believed that it was being made with the consent of the  first purchaser.  Latest improved aon-fragile Tungsten Lamps in alL sizes for sale by  H. G. Mann, electrical contractor.  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both ways from Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South  bound  read down  10.15  (Lv)  10.48  11.03  11.18  11.45  12.03  12.30  19 <4r>  (Ar)  H. W. BRODIE  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Vancouver  STATIONS  sicamous  Jet  Mara  Grindrod  Enderby  Armstrong  Larkin  Vernon  Ok. Landing  North  bound  read up  (Ar)  17.30  1G.45  16.29  16.14  15.45  15.25  15.00  (Lv) 14.45  JNO. BURNHAM  Agent  Enderby  berta, .the" Yukon'/Territory,.;".they.  Northwest/Territories; and- a' portion",-  of; the-- province of British; Columbia,. /  may .be leased for a-term of.-twenty- .,.  one years at an .annual rental 'of '-$r _.":.'  an acre: -Not more than 2,560 "acres. .";  will be leased"to'one applicant.- ' y/��������������������������� l"/*  , Application for _. a - lease must be C  made by the- applicant in person'to ,"  the Agent or * sub-Agent of the' dis- '.  trict in which rights, applied for/are-;  situated.*' - _'_'"'"'  In surveyed territory, the land must' -,  be described   by    sections;-' or. -legal-',-,  sub-divisionsaof   sections, and in'.un-";/  surveyed   territory   the tract applied' '-.  for shall be staked out by.the appli:   ,,  cant himself.    , ...      ." "  Each "application   must be acconj--.  panied by a fee - for ?5 which" will- b'e , ,-  refunded if-the rights * applied'for are  not available, but 'not otherwise: .-A" "  royalty   shall   he paid   on    the merchantable output of the mine at the ���������������������������-"  rate of five cents-per ton.  ' The person operating the mine shall ���������������������������  furnish the Agent with sworn returns'  accounting for   the   full quantity ot  _meLQhantable_coal-mined-andlpay-the   royalty-thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the leasee may be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre  For full information application  should- be -made���������������������������to- the- Secretary- of----  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W_ CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized    publication   of  this   advertisement   will not be paid  for. sp2  .~;l'-j.:l V|l  "iJ/Z :Z"'$m  If you  haveland  to sell  List it with me.  If you want to  buy land, see me.  My n������������������w booklet dencriptive of tho Mara Di������������������-  trietis now out.   GET   ONE,  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C. ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
0 MEN WANTED
JU *Oaca  to  Lorn Barber  Trad*
Only eigc? weeks required to learn, tools
free *na pay -wa^ea -while learning. Position* secured on completion at from 515
to ?20 p������x vet's. "We have hundreds of
locations where you can flturt business
for vourseit. Tremendous do in and for
barbr-re- . Writ-u for 1- *ree Catalogue; heller still, call. If rou would become nn
expert you .mum, \i-i m; Imcriiations)
graduate.
IKTBENATIOKAL BARBER COLLEGE
Alexaudcr  Ave.,  Pim Door  Wert
of Main St., Winnipeg.
That Reminds Me
MEN WHO DON'T EXERCISE
Headaches,
lessness
THE GRAND ARROGANCE OF
EDINBURGH
BuilL over a series ot" ridges ancl valleys, it would bo impossible to imagine
anything* more grandly firrojrnnt than
Edinburgh. Originally, the place consisted only of a huge fortress on the
castle rock, built there by Edwin of
Northumbria, and hence known as Edwin's Burgh. But gradually there grew
up a long, straggling town, a mile or
so in length, that wended along* the
rocky saddle-backed ridge which was
the only approach to the castle entrance. In the twelfth
rood Palace was built
this long street, which
iously known in history-
Mile"   or   "The   Cockpit
He
weak.
She'
strength
(moralizing)���������After  all,. man   is
(coyly)���������In     union     there     is
"i once thought seriously of marrying for money."
"Why didn't you. then?"
"The girl in the case was a thinker,
too."
"Don'l
ought to
ment?"
"I might
trolled the
you    think    the
io controlled by
coal   mines
tho Govern-
if 1  didn't know
Government."
who con-
century, Holy-
at the foot of
has been var-
as "The Royal
of  Scotland."
In the vernacular of the town during
the Middle Ages, though, it was always
referred to as "The Causeway." Traditions of Mary, the ill-fated Queen;
of Y-tizzio, whose blood, legend says,
still stains the wooden floor of the
tiny chamber in Holyrood where he
sank beneath the daggers of his assassins; of the stern, proud Douglases,
whose ambition led them to hope to
usurp the Scottish crowif; of iron John
Knox, of Jenny Ceddes, who threw her
stool at Dean I-Ianna���������one is sure
Jenny would be a- suffragette today,
and a militant, at that; of the great
Montrose, of Bonnie Prince Charley,
and of all the other principal figures
in Scotch history, rise up before the
visitor.
"What a to-do! Is he going off to the
war?"
"No, worse than that."
"To the Congo?"    ..
"Much worse, lie's going to Apache-
ridden Paris."
* *    *
Mrs. Dashaway���������How long had you
known your husband before you were
married?
Mrs.   Gnaggs���������I  didn't know  him at
all.    1 only thought I did.
* *    *
"Willie," said the mother sorrowfully, "every time you arc naughty ]
get another gray hair."
"Gee," said Willie; "you must have
been a terror.    Look at grandpa."
* '*    *
Customer���������I want a ton of coal.
Dealer���������Yes, sir. .What size?
Customer���������Well, if it's not asking too
much, I'd like to have a 2000-pound
ton.
* *    *
Henley--How are you getting on
with your writing for the magazines?
1'enley���������Just holding my own. They
send me hack as much as I send them.
Suffer    From    Indigestion,
Poor   Appetites,   Sleep
.   t	
Nothing  So*Sure to "Set  Up" a  Man,
Make   Him   Feel   Brisk  and  Vigorous as  Dr.   Hamilton's  Pills
t* ���������-���������
Lack of exercise and overwork were
the causes that combined to almost
kill Samuel S.'Stephens. Jr., one of the
best known citizens of Woodstock.
In his convincing letter Mr. Stephens
says:���������
"A year ago T returned home after
Society, as applied to the river or creek
(17*74), it is plainly written Chicagou.
The word was the Indian word for garlic or wild onion and signified to" the
red men strong, mighty, powerful,
courageous.
"In 1725 a chief bore the name Chicago (under some one of its many
spellings), who went to Paris and was
made much of by kings and princes."
m&ri'Mtii
Roy J. Meyers, the convict paroled
from Florence penitentiary in Arizona
by Governor Hunt to enable him to go
to Washington to obtain patents on a
machine foi* collecting electricity from
the atmosphere, has returned to prison
to finish his term, whieh will expire in
ten months. He said:. "Thc patent
office exports laughed at me when 1
reached Washington and laid my drawing before them. They told me I would
have to build a model and demonstrate
my claims. Tliere was little time to
spare, as-1 had only twenty days left,
but in a few days 1 was able to fake a
crude mode! around to the'patent office
to make a demonstration. Tho absorber was hoisted on two short, poles
and made to work. There was no
-trouble after that.' The officials had
seen'the thing work and \veri forced
to admit that T had something new. I
hope to construct my first large machine in  Phoenix."
The   fruit  man  down  af  the  corner
looked  rather discouraged.
"What's   tho  "trouble,    Pietro?"
we
business     no     good,"      he
gloomily..    "De    lady '  she
fruit;  maka de badda spot
she pinchadc fruit and  de
asked.
"Dissa
answered
pinchn   de
���������de lady
cop he pin oh a de peanut.
Manager���������So you  are
job.   What can you do?
Applicant���������Nothing in
but work is not so much
good wages.
looking for a
particular;
an object as
Young Wryrner���������T tell you marriage
takes all fhe poetry out of a fellow.
"Friend���������Then it can't be a failure.
Parvenu���������My  son   wants  a  magnet,
have you one in gold?
Knicker���������Do   you   use   labor-saving
devices?
Bocker���������Yes,
vent'you from
carpets.
a fishing pole will pre-
having to take" up, the
"You can't sit up with my daughter
after eleven o'clock.'.'
"Would you mind telling her that,
sir? I have been trying* to get home
early for six months."
ONE C.P.R. PURCHASE
long trip, completely worn out. I was
so badly affected by chronic biliousness, v;o much overcome by constant
headaches, dizziness, that 1 despaired
of ever getting well. I was always
tired and languid, had no energy and
spirit,������l'ound if diflicult to sleep for
more than five hours.   My appetite was
and
and
. me
Dr.
felt
so fickle that I ate next to nothing,
in     consequence     lost     weight
rings   under   my   eyes   that   made
look like a shadow.
"It was a blessing that I used
Hamilton's Pills. In one week I
like a new man. The feeling of weight
ancl nausea in my stomach clisaJDpear-
ed. My eyes looked brighter, color
grew better, and. best of all, I began to
enjoy my meals. The dizziness, languor and feeling of depression passed
away, and ! fast regained my old-time
vigor and spirits. Today I am well���������
thanks   to   Dr.   Hamilton's   Pills."
For health, strength, comfort and
good spirits there is no medicine like
Dr. Hamilton's I'ills. "Beware of substitutes, and don't let any dealer palm
off some other pill on which he can
mako more money. 25c. per box, or
five boxes for ?L00, by mail from "The
Catarrhozone Company, Kingston, Ont.
A
Nineteen
and
Million
What it
Dollar
Means
Order
In these days of big things, when
people talk of millions where their
grandfathers spoke of thousands, the
fact that the Canadian Pacific Kail-
way Company has ordered 12,500 additional freight cars and 300 more locomotives may not attract moro than
mere passing attention, except amongst
railway men. And yet this order in-
YQlV-Cg-iJ.D._gxi)emliture of the immense
sum of" 810,000,000���������-thc freight car.?
costing $14,000,000 and the locomotives
������5,000,000.   This is a pretty big amount
���������even one like the
at one time in addi-
especially whon cost-
diners or passenger
description   whatever
^M5orbie,jr:
IINIMENT"
FOR IT
\v:
fiiroll.-'ji. Varicose Voins, lind I>Kflf
(Jolt rt.',V.vn,<:������Mtjiml j.hfluinatlo j>o-
Iio.its, sm.ilnrf and Jtrniscs respond
cv.ai'.lvtfjtViii.iinnol'A'JJSOnniNKiJK.
A; i:.-*".li .,i;:::r,M>ti,,liiru.'.iint!.<*<,ptlclInlMPn&
til.! *     " .......
)
!).)���������
u;j
ii iliuM-atoC trouble usslst-
      lu i:i::'.:u |ir-nii:ir.i-iit vrenvcry.
/������:;���������'-,���������! )>: In tiint liiilnnsuuittun.   Mild and
ik ..-Jin to Um-���������cn!ld;l>'siiiMirtii-il Intoiis-
���������   :-i   '.  :.ji-i-<-c-.inllu fiilUT I'iisi'*.'. wliy not In
".i'..V   A };*-<>[:(UNI",.Jit., 4l nn<l $2 per
,",' ipi-.ii-.;, nr cl'Mlvcrrrt.   ISodlc 1 (c l'riiu.
ll is .polled A-C-S-O-U-E-l-N-t. ana fviaru.
facturcc! only by W. F. YounB, P.D.I-..
210   LvnKin'sBuihiiiir.MontrcAl.P.O.
Al-i fun. ���������; .'������������������ V- ' :: !' !��������� .. \\ villi-- On.. \*.'iiiiilp"R.
*l!i.-Ni������! .- .: I" i' ""i<* -.. i'. r ���������., v,*'i'n'.i������-,: iiuiCilyar.-
.iiul i:. pi ' ,      :*      <     '      .. .i'.u'.vi-r
The Wretchedness
of Constipation
Can quickly bc overcome by
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS.
Purely vegetable
���������act surely and
gently on the
fiver.   Cure
Biliousness, t
Head-
ache,
Dizzi'
nen, and Indigestion.    They do their duty.
Small Pill,  Small Doie,   Small Prico.
Genuine must bear Signature
for   any   railway
C.P.R.���������to spend
tinnal equipment,
ly   sleepers   and
coaches   of   any
are not included.
If figures are seldom amusing, they
are sometimes entertaining, and this
l.U������Kl pun-hate uf-tl,u C.LMl..������urnishcs.
a few facts that are of more than ordinary interest.   H.cre arc some of Ihem:
The length of a freight car from
buffer to buffer is 39 feet, its weight
37,000 pounds, and. Its carrying capacity so.iioo pounds. Tho length of
thu.se loeomoth-es from pilot to buffer
of the tender is about 09 feet, and
its weight, in working order, 17;" tons.
K.ich tend or carries Ti.OOO gallons of
water and 13 tons of coal. Each locomotive i.s of 15,000 horse power, anci
can haul on the level at least 75 cars,
or on an average of iiO cars over the
whole system. String these ears in
one long line and they would reach a
distance of 92 milos���������from ^Montreal
more than half-way to Quebec.
Thc 12,fj00 freight cars would make
up 250 trains, and if they were to
start, say from Calgary, af intervals
of one hour, running on a regular
schedule of 20 miles an 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 if. were possible to extend tho rails
on the ocean���������and that i.s two-thirds
of fhe watery way to tho Old Country. The 5,000-mile parade would
practically reach around one-fifth of
the globe The 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 reach Calgary, on
the return trip, two days before the last
one had  been dispatched east.
Each car carrying 40 tons, the total
capacity of thc new cars would be half
a million tons, more, than enough cargo for fifty ships of the largest cargo-
carrying* type in the world, which have
a capacity of 10,000 tons. ,
The motive power of the SOO, new
loc'oriiotives aggregates 450,000 h.p.���������
enough to run G4 Angus shops, the largest of their kind in Canada, or* thc
machinery of factories that would keep
nearly four hundred thousand persons
employed. ,_t
The trains themselves, with the
"runs" averaging, say, 125 miles between divisional points, would require
seventeen crews of five men each, between Calgary and Montreal, a total of
So men, and the 250 trains would need-
an army of trainmen. 21,250 strong, if
each crew were to make only a single
"run."
And 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 basis as that mentioned���������a 20-
mile-an-hour train hourly���������a good
aeal of arithmetic has to be indulged
in. They would make up into 1.300
trains, and it would occupy ncarly
c-ight weeks bpfween the departure of
the first and the last of them from a
-jri \""o'iF~pOi a tf=^%ey'=w'5tridi^-ti'-et&l''r==5't"riT
20,000 miles, and encircle the globe at
the equator, whero Mother Earth swells
out to her largest circumference���������25,-
000 miles. They would roach across
(he continent of North America, from
Halifax to Vancouver, over seven
times. And they would have a carrying capacity of 2,700,000 tons, on the
one trip, and with last year's equipment over twenty-two and a half millions of tons woro carried during the
year. " 	
All of this shows that tho C.P.TI.'s
equipment is something colossal, and
lhat its $19,000,000 purchase means a
great deal more than appears on the
face of it.
CHICAGO   SPELT  A   DOZEN   WAYS
"Few people know that Chicago has
been in eight different counties of Illinois," said George C. Greenville. "It
was first placed within the limits of
Madison county, Illinois then being a
Territory, September 14, 1S12.
"Subsequently it was included in the
following counties seriatim: Edwards
in 1S14; Crawford, 1S10; Clark, after
the Territory was admitted as a State,
LSI!); Pike, 1S21; Fulton, 1S23; Peoria,
1S25, under the jurisdiction of which it
remained until thc creation of the
county of Cook, January 15, 1S31.
"The name of the city, too, has been
spelled more than a dozen ways.
Father Hennepin called it Che-cau-
gou; La Salle, Shecagou; on an old
French map of 16S2, Chekagou; on
another old map (1673) in the Historical Society library at Madison, Wis., it
is Chicaugua; Father Gravier (1G90)
wrote it Chicagoua, and in 1700 St.
Sosme wrote it variously Chikagu, Chicagou, Chicaqu and Chicago, he being
the first to give the letters the arrangement which finally was settled upon as
the authorized spelling. Charlevoix
gave the same spelling in 1721. In the
Greenville treaty (as revised) it is Chikagu.
In an old deed filed away among the
archives   of    the   Chicago     Historical
A WISH ,y
I'd like to sneak away today
Off yonder .where the willows sway,
And loaf beside a little stream
Where long ago I used to dream.
Barefooted I would like to be,
A pole cut from a hickory tree,
A line of knotted string, and bait
1 dug beyond the garden gate
I'd like to take along, the way
I did in golden yesterday.
But that's a wish I'll never get���������
It's buried in the past, and yet
Somehow my rod of split bamboo,
My Shakespeare reel and tackle new,
And artificial minnows fine,
The splendid silk and linen line
Set mc to wishing 1 could know
Once more the joys of long ago,
The charms of that old lishing hole,
When I had but a hickory pole.
I'm starting out at break of day ..
To fish oui yonder in the bay
With costly tackle, shining bright,
But I shall miss the old delight;
And I shall wish that I could be
Thai youngster, underneath the tree,
That bare of head, barefooted lad.
Who only home-made tackle had,
Ancl live my yesterday's again,
Becauso I used to catch 'em then.
Masai Discharge Proves
Catarrh \% Active
THE   PURE   BALSAMIC   ESSENCES
OF CATARRHOZONE AFFORD
SUREST   AND   QUICKEST
CURE
"NEVER TOUCHED  ME"
I first met the old fellow when we
were leaving the livery stable for a
shoot out in the marshes, when someone jestingly asked us if we were prepared foi* Indians. Thc old man evidently thought that thc question was
intended to bc taken seriously because
hc said, "You don't need io be scared;
there are no bad Indians here now, but
if you had lived forty years ago you
would have had your fill of them. Why,
1 was once coming-in from Fort Ellice
when I saw a band of twelve or fifteen
Indians racing across thc prairie on
thoir ponies, so as to cut mc off before
I   reached   Little   Saskatchewan   river.
ARE    YOUR    CORNS    TENDER?
Why keep them���������why suffer when
cure can be had in twenty-four hours
by using Putnam's Painless Corn and
Wart Extractor? Its healing balms
and soothing.qualities relieve the pain
in a few hours, the hard kernel of the
corn is dissolved, away. Absolute
satisfaction in a 25c." bottle of Putnam's
Painless Corn and Wart' Extractor.
Catarrhozone is certain to curb because its healing vapor is carried with
the breath direct to thc seat of tlie
chest, nose or throat trouble. Being
composed of the purest balsams and
pine essences, it immediately allays
irritations, facilitates the ejection of
mucus, soothes and stimulates tho
lungs ancl bronchial tubes. Thc marvel of the age in curing winter ills���������
that's what thousands say about
Catarrhozone. There is nothing so sure
to cure, and to those in foar of changeable weather���������those who easily catch
cold���������those who work among lung-
chilling surroundings, or where dust,
impure air, fog, or damp can affect
Ihem���������let them get Catarrhozone and
uso it several times daily���������it will cure
every time.
BAD CASE CURED IN TWO DAYS
"I was unfortunate enough to catch
a bad cold from sitting in a draught
in my bare head," writes Miss Nora
E. Jemieson, well known in Sangre
Grande, Tel. "An acute condition of
catarrh developed in my nostrils, and
for three days my eyes ancl nose ran
most copiously. The usual remedies
entirely failed to relieve. * I read in
The Mirror newspaper about Catarrhozone, and sent to Smith Bros.' drug
store for a dollar outfit. In two days
Catarrhozone cleared out my nostrils,
cured the sneezing, coughing, and all
���������traces of catarrh."
Large size Catarrhozone, sufficient
for two months' use, guaranteed, price
$1.00; smaller sizes 25c. and 50c. Be-,
ware of imitations and substitufors,
and insist on getting "Cutarrhozone"
only. By mail from the Catarrhozone
Company, Buffalo, N.V., and Kingston, Ont.
My horse was fast, and I rode over thc
bank, which was about one hundred
feet at that place, tied my .horse to
some brushes, and waded out in three
or four feet of water, and as thc Indians came over the top of the hill,
on their ponies, 1 picked- Ihem off one
afler another until 1 had emptied my"
magazine, when T ducked clown under
water and reloaded, rose again, and
kept picking them off until I had about
a dozen of thom altogether^ by which
time they had enough of i'- 'and withdrew." Somebody said, "By Jove, old
man, you must have been pretty badly,
scared." Bracing his shoulders, he" rc,-;.
plied, "Not a, "darned bit of-Hl, "I fwas
smoking my pipe all the. time,"   .
���������Granite
arvester Oil
Specially prepared for,-use on
reapers, binders and threshers
A short-cut oil possessing great durability. Admirably
adapted for use on all farm machinery. Tt reduces fric-
tion and wear to the minimum aud is not affected by
moisture or change of climate.
wagons. Saves wear, saves power, saves fuel. Never
rubs ofl".   Never gums.
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; strong-"
ly recommended for slow and medium speed engines
ancl machinery. Eases the bearings and lightens the
load.  *
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.
Silver Star Engine
Kerosene Oil
CALL OR WR
Engine Gasoline
ANY AGENCY
The " Empire" Brands'of Wood Fiber,  Cement Wall
and Finish Plasters should interest you if you
are looking for the best plaster results.
Write today for our specification booklet.
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
WINNIPEG, MAN.
msmwmmmmmmmmmmamtoh'
148
r:'
,-b.J ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  __  XL  A Gainful Occupation  (By W. Edson Smith)  Thc fal-visaged, pimply young* man  with the soro eyelids gazed bitterly  down over the shabby roll-top desk.  "You'd hotter swipe the pennies oil a  dead man's eyes," he growled sulkily.  At this ancient sarcasm the dissipated face ot the employment agent  underwent a lightning change. It  stiffened coldly, and a sneer twisted  the good-natured mouth. Wells  sLarcd insolently up at his visitor.  "What's the matter with you, Hanson?" he queried sharply. "You registered only two weeks ago. You must  think that office positions are as thick  as flies."  Hanson shuffled his feet indefinitely.  "When a fellow pays you good  money, he, ought to get some consideration���������������������������seems that way to me," hc  said.  Wells jammed some papers into a  pigeonhole. Then he tipped his re-"  volving chair backward at a sharp  angle, putting one knee against the  edge of tho desk.  '^You're getting all the consideration  that is coming to you," he said with  finality. "You paid a fee for the privilege of filing your application with mc.  It was distinctly understood that there  was to be no strings to your measly  little old two dollars. I told you at thc  time, the chances for a man with no  experience were far and few, but you  were crazy to get aboard���������������������������then. I  suppose that you've run across a good  job driving a dray, or something of  that sort, and think you could use two  dollars���������������������������eh? 1 don't see it that way.  If I hear of any < vacancy that you  match up to, I'll let you know."  Hanson glowered. "You're a hell of  a business man,' ain't you?" he remarked heavily with near irony.  "That's what I am," came the curt  rejoinder. "Anyhow, I'm,.not easily  worked. Can I do anything more for  you today?" he queried in polite con-  - elusion. "My time is quite taken up,  but of course "  After Hanson had shambled out and  down the hall, after the door of th'e descending* elevator  had   slithered  open  ,and'   clashed    shut,    the    intelligence  broker still.sat motionless, staring* at  lhe wall.    -And the wall was not' far  away, for Wells had cramped quarters;  a"* mere, three-angled nick in the very  corner of a many-storied building. The  , outer side was set with three windows  '' ���������������������������in fact, three windwos might be said  " to form the'.outer side.    Through' them  floated the traffic grind from one of the  '- busiest-,slrecls~in town. _'.- The "broker's  desk was_lclose to the,_door so that he  ~J, could look over-it at-whoever entered.  .This.was a convenient arrangement.   A  - lift of the eyebrows and a practiced  shake of-the head was sufficient to send  . many of*' his less . insistent clients  stolidly, down the'hall again. ' In;the  front angle of-.the .office .was a type-  ', writer desk.   Whether this was;occu-  . "pied by a stenographer depended hot so  much on thc amount of correspondence  . as-on the condition ~! of the treasury.  Employment agents are accustomed to  -"** precarious existences.  AVells had a hundred romantic stories  filed away behind his eyes, and half  forgotten. He'did-not deal in, servant  maids," nor yet in railway hoboes. To  him, came the eager youngsters "with  their little mockery of knowledge acquired at ono of the hundred business  ' _ colleges, cheerfully pouring their attainments into his cynic ears; modestly requesting secretaryships to heads  of corporations. To him came desert-  , ed wives, fearfully eager to take up tho  bitter task of earning their daily bread;  pitifully sure that their worldly knowledge���������������������������salvage of a day gone by-  would stand them in good stead. To  him men with hair of silver grey, proud  __beggars who were stumbling down that  long ladcler to U"Te~stars, taunte"d~and=  laughed at by climbing youth.  Every one came. A steady stream of  something that was once crystal with  hope but was now muddied with a tributary despair trickled into the room  with its one door. It might have been  a confessional. And yet he was young,  was Wells. That is, he was young in  these things���������������������������he was slender and his  brown hair had no streaks of gray; and  - his-skin-was-smooth-as-a boy's But  his eyes spoke eloquently of the thousands of troubled years that had been  left with him by his petitioners���������������������������victims���������������������������what you will.  Just now he sat tilted back in a rare  solitude and gave himself over to those  pitiless ones���������������������������the blue devils.  "That fellow was right," he groaned,  "I'm exactly what he said I was. Tag  along, year after year, listening to  tales of woe from Tom, Dick and  , Priscilla, ancl never lay up the price of  a drink. Sit here like a cheerful little  cricket, chirp at whoever comes in and  change their luck. And then hear  them say that I'm nary cricket, but a  bloodthirsty spider, merely because I  ask them for a frugal slice of their first  month's salary. It's 'Oh, Mr. Wells,  kind Mr. Wells, dear Mr. Wells, if you  will get me that be-yew-ti-ful position  I will be eternally in your'debt!" And  confound it, when I do���������������������������they are eternally in my debt."  Arising, he went over to the farthest  window and stared mournfully into the  street from his second-story vantage  place, standing with one foot on the  low sill. Wells was distinctly shabby.  He never seemed to have time, money,  or inclination to attire himself like a  'Heimer model. A triflle down at the  heel a trifle baggy at the knee, and a  trifle of a leaning toward last season's  style, so far as any style at all was  distinguishable. That   was   Wells.  Some people said that he had been disappointed in love; some inferred that it  was a terrible thirst. Neither supposition was absolutely correct. It was  just Wells.  There was a tentative fumbling of  the door knob by 'some one in the hall  without. The meditating one straightened up to the limit of his lazily  stooped shoulders, yawned once at the  September afternoon in general, once  at himself in particular, and forthwith  took the two steps necessary to steal  the base of the chair behind the desk.  This action seemed to be automatic.  So, too, was the rapid rush of his fountain pen across a sheet of paper. The  latter must certainly have been automatic.   What he wrote was this:  "I'm a dub. I'm a'gyasl'acutus. It's  about time I was being good to myself  i'or a while."  Having written this very important  paragraph three times, Mr. Wells  blotted it, placed it in a pigeonhole, and  then glanced up with the trite, "What  can I do for you?"  It was a girl who came doubtfully,  hesitatingly, around his desk, and, at  his inviting nod, sank weariedly into  the chair near him. She was a demure, graceful little thing, nineteen  perhaps���������������������������fragile and "slender. Her  silky brown hair showed smoothly  combed, and she wore an unworldly  frock of simple white stuff with infinitesimal flowers scattered here and  there in its pattern���������������������������a dress which  would have charmed birds or bees, or  country lads, maybe, in some old-  fashioned garden. But birds and bees,  and gardens were hopeless!}' far away,  and the delicate face was tinged with a  pallor that should not have been there.  "Mr. Wells?" she inquired faintly.  "Yes."  "���������������������������I���������������������������" she hesitated. "I would like  a position, if you please."  Wells considered soberly. "Will you  take it with you?" he queried at last  with a twinklc.-  - The girl surprised him. She smiled  straight back into his eyes and nodded  as though understanding the bit of  humor. -   .  "I don't suppose that was the way to  say if," she returned quietly; "but you  must make allowance. I'm not used to  this���������������������������to getting a place."  The listener suppressed a sigh. There  were so many girls who resembled her  in that one particular. She apparently  divined his thoughts.  . "I do need a position very, very badly," she added earnestly. "Anything at  all���������������������������oh, anything at.all that I can do!"  This last came out with frantic eagerness. -And then , the cough���������������������������a tearing,  strangling struggle with disease than  tinged her "cheeks", a flaming red, and  left little crimson-flecks upon her handkerchief.-"-"'-'* "~ '���������������������������'/,- ' /{-:-'���������������������������- '- I -**  Wells steeled himself with an armour  of professional, apathy. .- It was one of  the pitifully impossible 'cases.      -  "Out here for your health, I suppose?',' he _ questioned in perfunctory  fashion after she had struggled into a"  panting silence.  The 'girk nodded without speaking,  her. lovely gray eyes fastened upon his.  He picked',up a steel'paper-cutter and  made angry jabs with it at the desk  blotter. Among ��������������������������� other things he  thought of a trapped bird..'       -    -  "Ever do any office work?", he asked  helplessly, following the old routine. ���������������������������  "No," she replied softly," "I have  never   worked���������������������������at   anything." She  stopped, then went on as' if a further,  explanation was necessary. "My home  is up 'north���������������������������in a town called Hawthorn. I got this" awful cough two  years ago. And last winter it was so  much worse the doctor said it was my  only,chance���������������������������to come to a climate like  this " She faltered into a momentary, piteous silence. Wells had  heard so many variations to the theme  that hc made no" direct comment. Instead he sought to relieve the tension  of the narrative.  i:^"Fath������������������r^Irish'"?"=h"e~aske'"dr:q"uizzicallyf  The girl looked at him, startled for  one second,  then smiled relievedly at  his friendly regard.  "You mean my eyes," she said simply. "Yes, he was Irish. My name is  Kathleen Desmond. But my mother is  French," she added with quaint frankness. The shadow stole over her face  a^ain.  "Wc didn't have much money," she  continued,- "Mother-and--I������������������ lived-alone  in a tiny cottage"���������������������������there was a. caress  in the slow words���������������������������"and now, after all,  the doctor here says that it's no use,  that I must go farther south." Miss  Desmond hesitated, regarding the man  with gravity. "I cannot ask my  mother for money," sho resumed; "she  has no way of getting more than just  enough to pay my board hero. And [  thought of finding something to do, so  that I could save enough to get a place  where I can be truly well. I hope that  I haven't taken up too much of youi  time," she concluded with sweet courtesy.  "Oh, no! I suppose you can write  legibly?"  "I think so. I might show you."  She looked at him doubtfully.  "Better fill out one of these applications���������������������������over on the table���������������������������there. Answer the printed questions. I can get  an idea from that of your penmanship."  Without a word she seated herself at  the table she indicated and commenced  on one of the lengthy blanks, The  man followed the movement of the  slim fingers for a second. Then his  eyes roved to a box of envelopes on the  floor by the typewriter desk. Those  five hundred envelopes, had to be addressed before morning. It was one  of the odd lots of work Wells hated,  but that were often thrust upon him  by overburdened chief clerks. They  seemed to think that he kept a row of  office girls all ready on a long shelf.  H'm! This one might as well have  the work. Mayer paid 10 cents a hundred.   Fifty cents.     Perhaps it would  awray and not bother him any more.  Heaven knew she ought to be* in bed���������������������������  somewhere in a hospital. He took the  paper which she held timidly out to  him and looked at it absently.  "Yres, very good," he said. "Now,  Miss���������������������������er���������������������������Miss Desmond, I happen to  have a littlo work on hand that can be  done right here in the office this afternoon. Would you like to try it? It's  two o'clock now, and you could work as  long as you liked."  'I'd be so glad!" exclaimed the girl  assentingly.   "I don't suppose you can  imagine what it means to me to "  "Yes, just so," interpolated Wells  hastily. "It is some addressing I want  you to do. Here is the card index with  the address. There are about five  hundred���������������������������more or less. Take them in  turn. "I'll put thc envelopes up here in  front of you���������������������������so.    Get the idea?"  "I���������������������������I think so," she replied slowly.  "This is the way, is it not?" 'She  copied the contents of thc first card on  an envelope in a dainty, cramped hand.  "Sure! That's it exactly!" said  Wells carelessly. "Ancl, say���������������������������I'm go-'  ing to be out on the street for the  greater part of the afternoon. If any  one drops in to see me, tell them tc  come again at five. Same for the  'phone."  Miss Desmond propounded a question  full of quiet eagerness as he turned to  leave the room. "How much���������������������������could  you tell mo much I'll get for this?"  He hesitated, hand* upon the open  door. After" all, such' sums were terribly .inadequate.  "Why���������������������������er���������������������������Mayer, the man who is  having those done, pays 10 cents. Of  course, I understand it isn't much.  But I thought it would give you a start  in the right direction."  "Oh, I think it's fine!" she exclaimed  happily? "I'm thankful to you for giving me the chance."  It was somewhat after fiv<_ that he  came in again and found the girl still  bending over the unaccustomed task.  He busied himself at'the telephone for  a time, and then leaned back and looked over at the frail toiler.  "Better not keep at it too long," he  advised easily; "if you don't get them  all done you can come down in .tho  morning bright and early���������������������������nine or so���������������������������  and finish them up. When you leave  tonight pull the door shut, if you "will  please," he added by way-of farewell.  "It's a spring lock.   Good night!"  It was one morning almost a week,  afterwards that Miss Desmond came  into the office again. Wells was. alone.  It was early and the procession of .applicants had not formed up as yet. I-Ie  was feeling badly that morning. There  were three or four vacant posions in  view which . would* easily net him*- a  hundred dollars in "commissions���������������������������and  no one to .fill. them. ,;Moreovor, .Wells  had'dined the' previous-. evening io.  long drawn-out- fashion,, "with many  strange drinks to punctuate'the record  "of the dining.; "And he had breakfasted  on black-coffee-and the memory of. a  Turkish bath.^ Z- So"-the -effect -of an  otherwise'cordial greeting was somewhat spoiled; by -.the. luridness "of .his  eyes! '      ���������������������������     "������������������������������������������������������'.        '"''-''..  "I suppose..yovu are.cross with me,"  she began, "for quitting that" night before the work was done and. not coming  back. -I felt badly about it, Mr. Wells,  I did indeed! . Yrou seel :", . '\   '-  "It didn't -matter," -he interjected;  "really it didn't. There were only a  dozen or so of the blamed envelopes  left and I did them myself next morning. That-was all right."  -"I .simply had to leave them ^undone,"  she went on wearily. - "I had a 'bad  time with my- cough. I���������������������������I could  scarcely get over to the street car and  out to my room. I've been sick ever  since."   " - - '-  ' "Too bad! Too bad!" sympathized Well. "I suppose that kind of work  is a bit too strenuous at present���������������������������eh?"  -"Perhaps,".assented the girl; "but I  hope to get something easier at Santa  Fe. It's there I'm going. And to  think���������������������������I really owe it to_,you! If you  had not given me tho opportunity 1  can't say what would have become or"  me.���������������������������Eor^kcouldniUhav.e^gone^theJiaiie^  alone is eighteen dollars. Thanks to  you I will have nearly fifty."  Wells stared blankly. The girl  coughed for a long, agonizing minute  and, when the spasm'was over, sat with  hor face hidden in her hands. The  man at the desk stirred uneasily.  "Let me sec," he queried; "how much  were you to receive for that bunch of  addressing?"  ."Ten cents, you said," replied the girl  simply: "I did'four hundred andsixty-  three. That would make forty-six dollars and thirty cents. Do you know,  Mr. Wells, that is the first���������������������������the very  first money I ever earned myscif. I  can hardly belive that it is really true."  The girl's eyes shone like misty stars.  "And I'm so happy to think that the  money will be the means of making ma  well."  There was an interval of silence, if  you misname silence something which  was really a medley of morning noises  from the clashing street.  "Uh-huh!" vouchsafed Mr. Wells at  last, somewhat jerkily. He gulped  down a sigh and reached into a corner  for his checkbook. "I'd better pay you  the amount right now," he said, "before  I forget it. And I hope you find the  Mexican air as advertised."  A little later hc inspected himself  carefully in the depths of a certain  spacious mirror downstairs.  "I reckon you might mix me a nerve-  builder, Jas." This to the white-coated one. "I've had a shock. Also I've  had inserted in my understanding the  fact that I'm a helluva business man."  A Fishing Expedition to  Sugar Lake B.C.  (By V. H. in Rod and Gun)  In June of last year I found that I  could spare a little time from the  strenuous life I had been leading as an  Albertan prairie farmer, and at once I  began to look about for something that  would provide a thorough change. My  thoughts naturally turned towards a  trip across the Rocky Mountains into  beautiful    British    Columbia. One  could scarcely imagine a more pronounced change from the bleak, treeless prairie than the fertile valleys and  flowing rivers, thick forests and snowcapped hills of British Columbia. Accordingly, my decision made, I journeyed from Calgary to Vernon, there  to pay a long-promised visit to a  friend who had a fruit farm in that  part.of,the country. What a gorgeous  trip it was across the mountains! No  words of mine can express the beauty  and grandeur of its scenery. ���������������������������" I was  compelled to spend ia night at Sicamous Junction to take the branch line  clown the Okanagan Valley. The  C. P. R. have built a magnificent Hotel  on the banks of Shuswap Lake) and  had it not been for the mosquitoes I  should have liked to have made a longer stay there.-as the fishing in the lake  was in full swing at thc time. I found  that my friend at Vernon was as willing as I to take a holiday, so after  spending a few days on his farm wc  decided to put in a fortnight camping  out and fishing on Sugar Lake, which  sheet of water is about sixty miles east  of Vernon.  ,, ���������������������������>  AVe collected our equipment and  borrowed a tent, in-Vernon, going oil  from there to Lumby. Lumby is a  small village reached by motor stage  and is about twenty miles "on the way  to the lake. Wo spent a couple of'days  there fishing the numerous small  creeks/ surrounding it; the sport was  good though the fish were all small.  With considerable difficulty we succeeded in hiring a man with a team  and rig to take, us the balance of" the  "way. The latter part of the trail was  bad and only fit for pack horses, we  were told." However, we found a'man  who was*"* willing to try it, and'we had  the wisdom to charter him for the re-"  turn journey. It was 'both hot and  dusty, but we.made good time the first  twenty-five mile's.' After that it was  wretched travelling. ., Just a rough  trail had ben made by*- the, settlers for  sleighing, in the-winter time-and-some  of the trees had beenleft a" foot or two.  high. ?In some-cases we had; to chop  these, down and', had ..also "to".chop a"  couple" of:,windfalls . out"- of" thei way.'  The least said.-about'the.-fholes.and  grades the" better. ' "Fortunately "the  horses were willing' and the" rig strong,  so no harm was-done. We, arrived-at  last on the banks of Shuswap river and  found our. way- up to the lake, barred  by- a swiftly flowing creek, which our-  drivei- .refused to cross. We -bundled  out*our. stuff, and as the rig returned  to a stopping house,about fifteen miles  on the road home, we struck' up to the  creek y to" *try and., find a. way across  without getting our blankets and provisions wet. Fortunately .we found a  windfall stretching right across the  creek, and following a track for about  three-quarters of a mile we came to  the lake side. "There'we found an old  Norwegian living in a log shack he  had built himself. Pie was more than  seventy years -old and had just taken  up a homestead there. Fancy going to  live alone sixty miles from a railroad,  and voluntarily undergoing-, all the  hardships and insecurity of a pioneer's  life at that age!   Yet the old man was  exciting than trolling, and would  rather catch a two-pounder with my  rod than a six-pounder on the line.  Wo landed at Rainbow Creek and had  an enjoyable bath, though we had to  light a smudge lo keep off the mosquitoes while we were drying. We  boiled a couple of the trout we had  just caught for dinner. We had no  luck in thc afternoon, but in the even-,  ing we caught a lot of fish with our  rods in front of the tent at the mouth  of the lake. It was hero that we always had our best sport; rowing  gently up and down under the bank  wo never failed to have some luck. We  found thc best bait was the natural  moth or butterfly. Tho lake was  really too high to get the very best  fish.  One night we awoke to find ourselves  lying in water ancl our tent pitched on  an eminence, an island.    The lake had  risen nearly two feet- during the night, ,*  and wc had to, shift our tent back into  the woods.    One clay Ave tried fishing  below the falls, where, .when the water  is   low,   one  can   catch   any  quantity.  We  had , no  luck,  however.    Although  a terrible place to approach, the' Shus- ���������������������������  wap Falls are a magnificent-sight and  worth the trouble of getting to. There"  is  a scheme  on  hand  to  harness the'  falls and use thc power for an electric-  railroad.   ��������������������������� ,        ���������������������������  Oui- fortnight passed all too quickly.  *���������������������������"  Once, bur stay   was   enlivened   by- a  visit from three gold prospectors, whom    ���������������������������  we photographed, along with our-Nor--  wegian friend, standing in front of his'  shack.   We listened to many an interesting tale of the country, with which  '  they were familiar. ,    - **    ���������������������������  Our hunting was  a disappointment, ,-  for a couple   of   loons   and   as   many  ,.  chipmunks   and  water; snakes   as -we   -'  liked  was  the  sum  total..  There are  '  many deer and bear, a few goats and z..  an^ occasional grizzly" bear ,to  be-met'1'  with, but unfortunately we never, met";.,,'  any.    We  had  some -glorious* fishing, >  however,  and   long  shall  I  remember   '[  the  taste , of the  beautiful pink  trout-  fresh caught from' the lake!;    ���������������������������       ,   '"  ,. Our driver came for us as arranged.-,*  We should not-have been greatly sur-  -  prised if he had hot turned up" on'the* ,  date specified.    This time ,we did-not-/  drive the first ten miles; .our first ex-,- ,  perience had been quite' enough./ We . '_���������������������������  plodded  behind .the ^ horses,." lending ,-a" Vv  hand when necessary, lb."extricate the   ;.  rig^pr. assist the horses."  Our driver,"1-!'- \  French-Canadian,'"'1 whose "language .was* ���������������������������-*'  picturesque,-..would _- never-.rhaVe-. r_e~'y/  turned to ,us had we not chartered .him'vr,. yf_ ^  for -the "return trip > and;refused ito" payZyVX/^WSi  him anything until he ha'd;delivered us;'. ~  safely back at, our<"destination.V-",We ���������������������������>������������������������������������������������������  broke our " journey" at Lumby -'and'.'  reached' "Vernon the next "day:",. . I ^  paid ��������������������������� a brief <_ visit '.to Kelowna',r re- '-.  turning to. the prairies after'a thor-:-\  oughly enjoyable holiday.' 7 -   " ��������������������������� "*'-.-" ,7/  * ,-'X.\  ������������������������������������������������������v/s.1  ��������������������������� .y  7 ,~>-^ r,  yJZ&k  s TSSi-.Z&gy2$.  .J-jZ^z/if^  -/'ZF-^W,  yy>-^iW  1   if'1 i*V * ���������������������������-",-V-/..  .������������������������������������������������������(.   ',J-^.-S,'iZ  Japan is not yet disposed to follow in  the footsteps of China in enfranchising  women. Japaneso women are prohibited from joining political associations and attending political meetings,  and a proposal to lift the prohibition  has been voted down in parliament.  An electric elevator in a New York  office building that travels to a height  of 585 feet on each trip is believed to  discourage her so that she would go ' hold the world's record.  as pleased with his homestead as a  child with a new toy, but I trembled  to think what would happen to him  whcn==^somc==of==thcv^ailmcnts==one-  naturally associates with old age,  should attack him. I-Ie lent us his  boat to fetch our baggage up in. It  was easy enough to take the boat  down, but when it came to pulling her  up again heavily laden it was another  matter. We each took a turn at it, but  the current was too strong, and each  time we were washed clown stream and  had to creep up the side again to hang  01l_iQ_.fL. convenient^ .tree. Wc_ could.  hear the falls roaring about one-quarter of a mile lower down, so carried  our stuff over the creek by hand to a  convenient site close to thc old Norwegian's shack", where wc pitched tho  tent. I had no difficulty in bringing  tho boat up empty the next day. It  was a beautiful spot in*which to camp.  By the timo we had things fixed up the  old man had a delicious supper of fried  I rout ancl fresh bannocks ready for us,  to which we did full justice. After  supper we lighted a big fire and lay on  our blankets, pipes full on, at peace  with the world, watching the flickering  flames, listening to the croaking of the  frogs and dreaming of the big fish we  would catch on the morrow.  The following day, after a hearty  breakfast, we got off up the lake in the  boat. The lake is about nine miles  long by six wide with an island in the  middle, and is fed by the upper Shuswap river and numerous,creeks, off the  mouths of which there is excellent  fishing. The weather was perfect and  in a little while we both stripped to  the waist to enjoy a delicious sun bath.  We had two trolls out, a long and a  short one. The long one, which was a  large spoon bait, which we always  found the most successful, caught thc  first fish, a fine Dolly Varden trout  which weighed eight pounds. It was  the only big fish we caught that day,  but we got numerous smaller ones  varying from half a pound to three  pounds. Some we caught trolling and  some with fly rods. I always think fly  fishing is much better sport arid more  A GYPSY VACATION ,  Devotion to camp life first suggested '/i  (he idea, and having-plenty" of horses IV".  got a wagon-making concern to "supply;,-",  a good gear, like.that used for.a heavy*,  fruit  or vegetable wagon. ,     Tha box".";  built,,,thereon  is  light,,with  a canopy    '  top,' the upright supports <if which-are  -  heavy enough to support the addition-" i  al weight of the beds.   Three wire cots  ���������������������������werc purchased for a-trifle and hinged y.  to the uprights." Two of them are out; ; -;  side-the wagon and one on.thc ins:.de," ':-.  making   comfortable   beds ."for . tnfee.  %  adults.    Each  is  wide  enough  to  accommodate- a-small   child -also,: although  loo small for two grown persons.   The curtains are so arranged as' "  to swing over the beds when in camp,'.';  thus.-making-a-storm-proof-house,_on���������������������������u.  wheels.-    The beds are folded  against  the side of the wagon when not in use,  thus being entirely out of the way.  The interior is furnished with roomy  boxes lhat serve as seats, inside of  which bedding, provisions, and other *-  necessities are stored. It will be seen  at a glance that a ma'ximum of con-  vonenience is secured with a minimum  of weight and bulk. The total cost of  building the wagon was about 575.  '-     il  Fel-  "CHUBBY"   REMINISCENCES  By the beard of Izaak Walton,  Let me cast a line and show  How we anglers used to angle  Forty���������������������������fifty years ago.  Name  of  club?    Why,  just  "Us  lers";  Namo   of   lake?    Why,   just   "Frog  Pond";  Names of members?    Skinny, Fatty,  Chubby, Ratty���������������������������names most fond.  Where  is  Skinny?- Gone  to Heaven;  Where is Fatty?    He's in jail;  Ratty was condemned to Congress;  Chubby?    He  indites  this  tale.  Tackle?    Hardly fin de siecle,  Some might intimate passe.  Why describe it?    Poor boy's outfit���������������������������  Brought a mess in anyway.  As to bait?   Why, jest a east worm  (Makes no diffrunce 'bout the size),  Makes the hornpouts' mouth run water,  Perch and roach also likewise. ,  Spit on bait before you use it���������������������������  Mesmerize 'em from their haunts.  Then yo swing yer line in easy���������������������������  Ketch as monny as ye wants.'  Sho!    I know I've been a-dreaming,  Skies look bluer than today;  Grass was greener; lilies fairer;  Even age had passed away.  ���������������������������Wm. S. Holmes, in Outdoor Life  Mr. A.���������������������������Then you haven't much faith  in the skill of Dr. Cuttem.  Mr. B.���������������������������Faith! I wouldn't trust that  man to remove the appendix from my  dictionary.  148 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 5, 1912  THE PROSECUTOR I'ROSKCUTBD  John Harrison struck totfn last  Friday with, some money on him. He  spent some of it over the bar ancl  carried away what its euphoniously  termed a "jag." Jt lasted until  Saturday, when he appeared before  Constable Bailey at the station platform, hatless, coatless and besmeared  with blood, ancl tolo a wild story of  being clubbed and robbed. He led  the Constable to the Company boarding house and into a room where he  alleged the assault took place. Thero  was found his coat and hat and a  bottle partly filled. Ke could not  ted very clearly how it happened,  but later in the evening laid a complaint against one of the young men  working in the saw mill. The young  man was arrested, but his friends appeared and vouched for his clean reputation. Magistrate R'jscman listened to their evidence'and rather  than hold him in jail over Sunday  and Labor Day, allowed him to go  on $100 bail.  Tuesday the case was called. Harrison could not make a case. He was  not any clearer- on the matter than  on Saturday, ancl the charge was dismissed.  Tuesday afternoon Harrison was  making himself generally troublesome  about town, and late i'i the evening  Constable Bailey was caLled to take  him out of the Opera House where he  was disturbing the peace.' The Constable finally located Harrison clown  town, and placed nim under arrest  for being drunk and disorderly. He  appeared before Magistrate Rosoman  on-Wednesday morning ancl was given  30 clays hard labor.  PROTECTION    AGAINST TYPHIOD  IF YOU WOULD BE POPULAR  If your principal object in life is to  be popular^ take the advice of Geo.  T. Angell, and take no active interest  in any of the battles of humanity or  of your town. Let other people' attack the things that ought to be attacked. .Say' "good Lord, good devil"  to everybody, and you ma/ be'a most  agreeable companion and run no risk  of ever"being crucified.    '    -  Owing to the prevalence of typhoid  fever in many parts of the Dominion  of Canada, the attention of the general public is called to tlie protection  afforded to this disease by thc inoculation of typhoid vaccine.  The vaccine may be injected by a  doctor, or in the oaser cf a doctor  not being at 'hand, a trained nurse  could carry out the procedure. The  first injection of vaccine, amounting  to a few drops of a sterile liquid introduced .under the skin, is followed  in ten days' time by a larger injection, ancl for greater security a third  ;may be given ten days after the second. A few hours after the first injection, a little headache ancl slight  malaise may be experienced, with tenderness about thc point of inoculation. This is seldom, sufficient to  cause^a man to stop his work, as by  the next morning he .usually feels as  well as usual. After tac second and  third injections no reaction is produced, the person seldom experiencing  any 'discomfort whatever.  It is significant that many large  employers of labor ha-/e gone into  this subject deeply, with gratifying  results, statistics having shown that  of those properly inoculated practically none have taken typhoid within  'a year, and protection is probably  afforded for a much longer period.  This method should appeal especially to friendly _ societies and labor  unions who pay benefits to their sick  members.  Typhoid  Vaccine    may  ne obtained  on    application    to    the   .Provincial  Board of Health, or from drug stores  W. 8APTY, M. D.,  Acting Secretary.  Here He Is  Swat Him!  Listen! We have Clothes  for men who work.  J. S. JOHNSTONE  Cement Building  - Contractor *  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks  'veneer   blocks,    cement _' brick,  lawn  vases, peer   blocks,   chimney blocks;  also lime and cement.  Leave orders early. ' -- i -  '    - 'Enderby, B. C.,  Do You Belong to  the Good Clothes  Lodge???????  The wearers of 20th Century Brand  Fine Tailored Garments for Men are  all members of the Good Clothes  Lodge. They know each other on  sight or grip. Thc fit and style of  thc clothes they wear are all the  identification needed. They arc men  of taste and discernment, ancl you  can't fool them on the clothes question.  We arc sole agents for 20th Century  Brand Garments, and have just received the full line of fall styles and  patterns.   COME  AND  SEE THEM.  Big range of Sweater Coats���������������������������Dr.  Jaeger and Pride of the West.  We still  have a few  of the Shoe  Specials leftj  and are  giving great  value for  little money  Saturday  Children's |  Shoes        f  90c  $1.50  while they  13.SC.  c>Many of our lady customers havel earnestly  solicited us to continue  our Dry Goods Department, and to supply the  requirement's of the trade  we are rilling 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.  Poison Mercantile Co  Or, Better Yet���������������������������  Prevent the tty from breeding by  screening stables, keeping manure in  closed pits or bins and sprinl-ling it  witn dry, plaster or slaked lime.  cUnder the Swatter's Banner.  Of course it isn't pleasant to itnnk of  flies trailing their contaminated wings  over youi food, bnt you can't make  wnr with rosewatPr, and civilization  has declined wju on the fly. Therefore you must think of these things.  If the post is to he exterminated it  must be in the home, and every housewife must hwoine a crusader and  march tinder the snrn of the swatter.  When that instrument of man's supremacy and enlightenment shall hang  over every mantel in the land���������������������������even  displacing the crayon portrait of grandfather, if necessary���������������������������then, ancl not till  then, the Hy's epii;ii*fi will be written.  In hoc slgno vinces (by this sign you  shall conquer.;���������������������������New York Times, June  5. JUU. '      -. ,  .  o  A HOMEMADE FLY POISON.  Beat together the yolk of one-  egg, one-third cupful sweet milk,  one level tablespoonfiil of sugar  and a level teaspoonful of black  pepper. Put oh plates and set  where flies abound. After a few  hours, says. Emma P. Telford,  you will find the floor coveted  with dead or stunned flies." Sweep  up and burn.  Many stores don't like to sell overalls,.  Ve do.  Our overalls and jumpers are an index  to the rest of the goods ve carry. They  are veil made; they fit.  Our overalls are cotton, but our men's  suits are not, they are ALL- WOOL.  The man vho yorks hard in the field,  factory or elsewhere DESERVES good  clothes, and that's the,kind he will get  vhen he buys them from/US. ,  Slater Shoes for Men  Empress  a  a  Rev. Mr. Mclntyre, of Revelstoke spent Wednesday in Enderby.  Mr. W, E.- Banton returned to  the coast last week, after closing  up his Enderby affairs.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������������������������6 ro'm.s, on  Krjight, St. H. F. Fiow-veiling,  Enderby. *jy4-tf  All boys wishing to Jojn_the_Enderby  :tfo~op "can now be admitted as there is  ample room in their new headquarters  -K. of P.>Iall-for squad drills.  . -' " \  i-      '              ,���������������������������' J  s       , r���������������������������      1  '   -'l ' \ 7Ti     *- 4  -'/y'7\  NOTfCE  In the .Matter of Okan-agan Creamery  Association, Limited.        ' -        -   ;  (In Liquidation)"  NOTICE'is hereby ,71'ven' that a  meeting of-the creditors*.of the above-  named Company will be held at the  office ol A. E. Sage, Esquire, in the  Bank of Hamilton .Block, Main' Avenue South, Armstrong, ��������������������������� British Columbia, on Thursday, the 19th, day of  September A.D. 1912,, at the hour "of  2 o'clock in the afternoon.  Dated this 31st   day of August, A.  D. 1912.  A.  ri.  SAGE,  Llquidatorf  No^Shooting-  Calgary, Alta., Sept. 3, 1912.  ~r  Current Prices:  Wholesale Produce and Prints, by  HEWSON   &   HEWSON  Dealers,  Calgary.  Cabbage  * 2c lb'per crate  Onions  2c per It)  Beets  2c per lb  Carrots  2c pcrlb  Parsnips  2c per lb  Turnips   2c per lb  Swedes  2c per lb  Apples  JL.fiO per box  Pears   2.50 per box  Peaches   .1.50 pet box  Plums   1 00 per crate  We solicit shipments direct from  growers on consignment at 10 per ct.  net to us. Give us your business.  Wc can make you money. Write for  information to-day.  Quotations published wcokly.  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. O.   j��������������������������� - ���������������������������       ---     --       - A  No Shooting  NOTICE is hereby gncn that no'  shooting will be allowed on the property of the Stepney Farm during the  season of 1912-13.  THOS.   SKYRME,  Manager.  Fresh Meats  If you want prime fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by our own buyers from  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and are killed and cut strictly  FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  BOARD-RESIDENCE offered in private house; bath room, piano, etc.  Highly recommended. Box 139, Enderby.  "EXTENSION OF'TIME'  ; NOTICE*isr  hereby .given that:the  time for the reception of "tenders' for.  the construction,of the- Victoria" Harr--  bour," B.p C, Breakwater, is extended,  to Wednesday, September IS, 1912.--" l  - By order,    y   i.   '-','���������������������������   '   ' -    '-'   - '  .-   .    B. C DES.RQCHERS,  '        -  -Secretary.  , Department* of- Public Works',      '     -  -   V Ottawa, August' 23", 1912." '   ".  SEALED TENDERS' addressed-Ho'  the undersigned, and endorsed' "Tender for the Construction of a Breakwater in Victoria Harbour, B. C."  be received at'-this office until 4.00 p.'  n^,ron.Thursday,-Sep_temben=5 ,=d912^=  'for the construction of a Breakwater  at Victoria   Harbour, Victoria, B.C.  Plans, specification and 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. J-Iichaud, .Esq.,  District Engineer,-Montreal, Quer;"Ar  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  made 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, the nature  of the occupation, and place of residence of each member of the firm  must be given.  Each tender must be accompanied  by an accepted cheque on a chartered  bank payable to the order of the"  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works, equal to ten per cent (10 ������������������,.c.)  of the amount of the tender, which  will be forfeited if the 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 he not accepted the cheque  will be returned.  The 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.

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