BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 18, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: xenderby-1.0178835.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0178835-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0178835-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0178835-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0178835-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0178835-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0178835-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array Vol. 5; No. 20; Whole-No. 229"  Town and District News in Brief  of People and Things Heard Abouf  FIFTH CANADIAN. CENSUS  Volume 1,    containing statistics of  O  the population of the Dominion enumerated under date of-the lst day of  Mrs. H. H. Worthington will leave  Valley towns, and was a most enjoy-   June, 1911,  for provinces, territories,  for the coast on Friday. able - affair.   The    C. P. R. made an  districts    and    subdistricts,  together  Mrs   A   Paul   and   son    left   on a extra effort to give good .service, and  with comparative populations for the *  visit to Winnipeg Tuesday evening.    " even went so far as to light the cars Fourth    Census   taken   in   1901, has  homeward-bound.    The   boat   s.-rvice just * been - issued,    x\ceording to this  Mrs. Wm.   Pearson    left on Friday  piled  everyr requirement.   Two bands  report the    rural   population in 1911  last on a short   visit to her old On-  furnished the   music on board boat,   was 3,924,394 and    the urban popula-  tario home. ' ana  at   the    exercises    at. Kelowna.   tion 3,280,444.   In 1901* the rural pop-  Webb Pulls the Enderby team Out. ,7.  of a Nasty Hole in Game with Vernon":  12345   15   789  Enderby  ...0 .,0101403*-  Vernon _ 2   0   0   0   0   110   0-  lup and lifted a sky ball eight'feet,"  9 over "the west' fence and made, the,-'  4  !*>  Enderby played baseball yesterday.  And, say, before . we rorget it, we'd  just like-to remark that .En'derby has       . .     _. . the - best,    all-round   bunch of female  The city of Victoria is wide awake. The speechmaking was heard in the ulation was 3,349,516 - and the urban (rooters in the Dominion. The "men  Contracts were let a few weeks ago large hall, and aroused the enthus- population 2,021,799. The increase of j 0f Enderby' have good reason to be"  for 78 miles of street paving. -iasm' of all  "loyal    Orangemen.   The rural population   in the ten years is ;proud of their   lady admirers.   They  t-Hp FnriP-r-hv Mhq'p -tnw hnq inst 'baseball game was played in a field therefore'574,878 and of the urban 1,- ]are .the loyalist of loyalists���������������������������. when it  receivecf a L collection ofEd son --out near, the" exhibition grounds, and 268,646; which is,17.16 per cent for {comes to boosting Enderby players to  ���������������������������!!!,ea...a, ������������������������������������������������������_JT.1"���������������������������������������������.��������������������������� "resulted 10-1 in Enderby's favor.   In the former and 62.2d per cent i or the   vicbory-especially in  baseball  Vernon players.  v  ANNUAL FLOWER SHOW, _������������������n.  record and Victor disc music. .     ;th_ lacrogse game> the^elo\vna hovs latter. _/In   Alberta   the increase of  Mrs. A. R., Cowan, after a visit- topiayed all arounci    the Vernon team rural population in the ten years was,  the home of   her   sister,   Mrs. A. L. .the score resulting    10-2' against the 180,327-and    6f   urban   121,314.     In  B'ortune, left   Wednesday evening for  Vernon Dlavers. - ' - - .British Columbia the 'ricrease-of ru-  the coast. ^  Mayor   Ruttan. .retu-.-ned   from the  coast on   Monday.    He    w.ll remain  this week in Enderby and-then .vu.ai      A {        f   th     executive of the . ...    to Fort Fraser. - ...Enderby    Horticultural' Society' was J��������������������������� ft a"d ^ned   56 745 urban.   On-   Enderoyhad    picked   m    The s game  ..Conductor W. W.- Lynes of the Oka- held in the City Hall Tu3.day. after- oq^V .fLn ' phhpp Vi������������������?a fiS Z     flcelZ^eA throughout, ;but it  .nagan-freight-service on the C.-P. R.   noo_rto decide   several . matt��������������������������� pre- ^S ^f"',n   iZ  . Eaw%rdl8land , was for blood, - and   overy. man;tried  is'spendiiig a few days at Mabel Lake   paratory for holding the third aiu val ,?T   15J urban'.but   ������������������s.t 9,546 *���������������������������ral- j t������������������d������������������ M lest' ,  for the benefit of his good'health. .-     Sower show.   The date, was, fixed lor' ?"eabn    ?3S g^,'?������������������^r.uiil f U^1". Frfel .^as ,behind,the,-pit  Wednesday,-, August   7-.h.   No ^:.������������������i?e. "nd  313 863 f       "     /or.'th* J0T.���������������������������V ~'Cher' '*:-Hls   Visions ~ often gave the  will be made to members for entrance ���������������������������K��������������������������� -  ��������������������������� '--,���������������������������1  i ral. population was 100,318 and of ur-  ,^n'ban-113,505, and in Manitoba>the rural increase was' 70,511-and the urban'  129,892.   -  New   Brunswick lost 1.493  The game was, witnessed by fully  300 fans���������������������������and every, one a'rooter.' Ii  not'for En'derby'f "then tor Vernon'.- "  , It was-THE game of the'.season."  ' Vernon came up with the strongest  bunch of, players they could"'gather  together. 'And they were met .by'a  team just a-little "bit stronger-which  for,   the -latter.-' Saskat-   rooters cause to complain, but",all-.in-"  7"Jllly     .  1  .- General}'.Superintendent   "7A.      E.  " Stevens,-of" the .CP."R., accomp'an-  "ied by -Divisional--'Superintendent' Kil-  , . Patrick,-went.down;-the line'on Monday, returning7Wednesday. v-~ Z '-'  . i  The Chinese    head - tax 'is quite ,an: tries, .1 p. m. "on ,1  important source of -levenuer--"-.Intone  day last .week,'at Victoria, the*'~gov-  ernment "collected "$64,000" on" 240  Chinamen 'coming into Canada.,'    ,   .  - Are your taxes- 'delinquent ?,"   The  city will hold a tax sale  . _ ^an early  date, in    order   to complete the" col  ^lection of overdue taxes,   wilicial an  - nouncement will shortly appear. ���������������������������  With -the settled. weather of the  past few days the hay harvest has  been resumed on- the ranches near  town. The crop is "inusually heavy  this season, and^ of a ve.'y-'iigh  quality. _  Messrs. Harvey & Rodie are placing  on the market the" Strickland addition, situated just north of the home  "of Mr. Chas. E.- Strickland, ou the  river bank. The addition ..as been  cut up into   city   lots, and io being  bods; .'an admission fee-of2*-c 'Ull le,',^^"1^^^3^-^.1^ u^:,cision of.doubt, e   t-  -;,, ^.rv ,  charged non-members.;- No entry-lee JS^I0*��������������������������� 3'!!^  will be charged  hibits.- No prizes  there are "at least?  competition.    Time -  circuit from the plate and home again  with lots of time to .spare.- It' was  the cleanest home run ever seen- on  the local diamond. Parney - base . hit  to centre and" McGargyle fanned. .*-'  Enderby, added four Luns in'the 6th.  Evans sent a nice low, easy "fly into  Elliott's mit 'in left -field, and heVy-JZZl  muffed it. -It was so oasy y he Vent to - . '������������������������������������������������������/���������������������������  sleep and forgot, to hold" it. - Purdy _ ������������������������������������������������������" -, <7.  hit safe;,Munn struck out;"Dill hit to*'"'"' 'V-'  McGargyle and beat the ball to-first;'"'��������������������������� ���������������������������,">���������������������������''  Schmidt- struck ''out and Syer hitV-f-.-Ai--*:  two-bagger" to fight",- scorings-Evans" ���������������������������' "7 \> :������������������  and Purdy.,",' Webb hit safe to" left .7; .v-'?!>  and Dill'and - Syer came home.: Derr'-T''77*4-  was,caught out on "a foul.'"*   ;'. \ ,"'"-," :^'V,.  In-.Vernon's'7th. Dale, hit for abase'1 ' y j<7  to left;.--\Fulm"er-"and__Lahe >*7fanned;:..>;���������������������������'" fe.1  Lance was', given S'.'ist. on ;balls;^ Eastr'-'f 'y'/i :<������������������  man hit, to>Derr- who threw low���������������������������to, 7j/z77  1st. -' With .three men on bases 'Elliott'77*'y������������������7%  hit an in-field; fly": to' Purdy. which1 was'"/"7*Wl  held and ;the side ."retired.-7'--"', **'-;.- \&y //.y$  7 Enderbyrdidn't score' in'.the sCTentfr'-^r'^v-'^/  Pisher^hit^safeI*'to',^centrer''Bvans7ne-"\>.r^'^  gotiated atsaf_e bunt; f.ndJreach'ed^lst'.^*^^  With   Fishery and-^Evans f^-oh^basesV^v;*^!  P._urdy;hitVtb'7Williams'fandistoppedF#^Afl  and Munn-.to'centfe,>'out:"*-"������������������-^-, *&**%$&i~y������������������\  :>-yerabnfafc^__h:.*:;Wllliams"������������������to*?Web^  out at'vlst;.'Parney.,to, Munn',.; oiit,J) and^l^l^l  .    -i.    _.-_.-"     1     u       l ��������������������������� Enderby:-1 835  was -.decided .to .have    rr-fredhmo\ts ���������������������������   itrQ��������������������������� ,' +.��������������������������� +_.,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  served on the grounds,-"ttfterno6n-a������������������d 1^ cltieS    "  evening,    and ��������������������������� to,  have tbe .H'n-'erby  band in   attendance> in   the evening.  It .was decided   to holJ-'thr- s-how en  the handsome   residential "-.rounds-of  Mr. F.  V. Moffet, if the .-.'rounds ere  'available ,.   ���������������������������'" -.   "  PRODUCE  AVAILABLE  SUCCESSFUL  TOBACCO  GROWING  ���������������������������extensivcly^-advertised-in-the-Nxn:th--ithis-sR^RQn-by--the-Rvit!---!-i--A meri mn  Tobacco   Company,   .1    ic.w corpu.,-:i  tion,  introduced   into  V.w  valley  1 y  west  There are 14 troops of- Boy Scouts  That many sections ��������������������������� of -vlie oi.-ina-  gan will be the seat of a prosperous  tobacco growing inuustry, i.s ;he con:  fident belief of many who aro' conversant with the soil and climatic rf-ndi-  tions prevailing here. l\*?pcrnnrnts  carried out over a series ��������������������������� I,year.-? in  the vicinity of Kelow-ia have l*."_n  uniformly successful. Kncoiuvi;-jd by  these results, toba-co ������������������;\-wing in a  large scale is being undertaken there  "Potatoes-     4TF)  tens  in the city of Victoria, and 20 troops i Mr. W. A. Dobson some months ago  in Vancouver. Enderby is the sec-j Mr. H. Bowser, a reco^.u-ud tobacco  ond troop in the Province to have expert, is the general manager, und  the three patrols���������������������������horse, bicycle and Mr. L. Holman cr.nhiuiies to look  foot. An effort is being made by the after the growing and curing. By  coast scoutmasters to arrange a an arrangement with farmers m the  grand scout rally in B. C. Kelowna district about 100 acres are  Poison & Robinson   have ������������������**Fsolved  __partnorship. _Mr.__Polson .will vo in  with   his    brother,    Crossley, in the  furniture business,    in ",he Deer. Park  being devoted this year  ;o the culti  vation of tobacco.      Mr. Bowser has  also secured options-on~scveral.tracts  of land,  with    a   vieiv ti thei/ purchase   and    conversion   into toha-co  ShS������������������ vb������������������p,,-n0W    b-TS I:cni0dl+e,cl-  Plantations.     Thc  leaf ..row.n in lhe  vhlo Mr. Robinson -nil continue the okana&an is deScrl!,������������������d ns \,emg ideal  frA78nnCOndfUCt?1 ��������������������������� by lum11proVOUi8.for   ci^ar    wrappers.   The new com-  to the co-partnership now dissolved. !pany purposes engaging hl the Inhnu.  Mr.  C.  G.    Piper    is   employing a  facture    of   cigars,     aigurettes   und  window sign writer Irom rli'e _-'hi:;-ps smoking tobacco.  Painting   Company    of   Vernon,  tl'is  time George poorly judged it and-did������������������Syer on 1st.:- 'Webb:-hit, to f'short and-"-'"/-y^l  .-not get   within - touch ''of-'the ball.-, Dill tried to' reach". h6me,7b'ut-he> diwl'7-" *   '   ��������������������������� Tnen up came   Williams'and'hit safe  on-the' plate..   Derr -hit'.for^a two1   "  In-order, to interest rroduce "h"and- to*centre,-_ on'_which--J-ance," scored,   bagger and  *let   in....Syer',;and ,Webb".: "'��������������������������� 'v'-'"41  lers  branch  th'e x. , _..   has been furnished    the following es-     It   looked   bad.   There    were   four in turn dropped it and 'et, Fisher"safe \ \:  timate    of    produce    output  for the clean mts off Webb in one inning.   If on-first.     Derr scored in the mix-up'.: - "**  current-year by-Mr. C. ri. Handcock,  was evident "he   had not-yet v/armed  Evans hit'to; Williams And went'out;?-'V>  "secretary of  the Northern'Okanogan UP-     He lacked both his usual.speed j Fisher on ��������������������������� second-.; ._      -y' *.   .. ^y. /-/  Farmers' Institute.   These figures are an(1   control.      -Fortunately his .sup-  ' In the ninth* Webb* tightened "up*- td .'���������������������������'���������������������������;"  as reliable as , it. is   possible to,get Port was good. ;     -���������������������������   --    i..  - 'make amends- for   the-loose, first in-f-.\L.;.  them,-the estimate having boon made -. In Enderby's first, Derr struck /out, jnings. Dale got a^base hit,'but that"'-'.-',  for the Government by Mr. -naD(i- and. Fisher hit to second and "went" was all. -Fulmer,'.Lane and Lance- "'V  cock:       - -    . out-   Evans-hit   to-Dale on"3rd7who" came up in    turn',   and   were'fanned- 7.'  Wheat  ^ ' :. sfl80 Kushels made a   ba(1   throw  'to    lst. 'Evans  out.      - ���������������������������     ' ,   >.     .."_���������������������������.'  Oats  '  .. 670      "       stole 2nd   and   was   on    third'^when     McGargyle^ struck    out 9;  Webb 9.  Hay    2,000  tons    Pu,rdy went out   on a hit to McGar-  Alfalfa   :      17'ltcns    &}*���������������������������_ iu _     *     -J.         ,--   ^-ln-^the���������������������������"second���������������������������inriing���������������������������Webb  was  McGargyle .gave two' bases on balls;  Webb_l.' Webb jit' "one by. pitched  hallT���������������������������Off-McGarfyle-8 Dase hits were  Apples   4,000 boxes coming down.   Dale hit to short and j made and two two-baggers.   Off Webb  Plums   : ���������������������������.    500 boxes stopped at lst; Fulmer found it for a j 5 hase hits and 1 home lun.  base hit, stole   2nd and was stopped /    at 3rd by Syer to Derr.   Lane hit to \   The   football    game   played in the,  Fisher and went down. ' , evening   between   Enderby and Arm-  These    figures   clo   not   include the  Deep Creek,  Mabel   Lake or Stepney  Ranch districts.   They give us in the  neighborhood  of 140 carloads for the  season.  Munn struck out in   Enderby's sec-!strong resulted   in    a .score of 1*0 in.  BOY   SCOUT   WORK  Editor Enderby_Press  ond; Dill   hit   to   pitcher ancl didn't  land,  while   Schmidt walked to first  on balls, stole 2nd and died at 3rd.  Lance was first up in Vernon's 3rd.  ^_    ; He hit a slow one to_Derr, who made  Will   you   allow me to" a nice "throw "to "1st in time to stop  int my fellow townsmen of the ]\w7 . Eastman put another fly into  hat yesterday I relinquished the bc"mi'Jt's mit, and rOlliott followed  rship of Enderby Troop of Boy w , an mflcld hit to rhort. Purdy  "'hen organizing the troop "v"a ,e a stlir Plck-������������������P and the side re-  it was inderstood that tll'fd* . ,., ,  of this oflice would onlyi- ������������������yei'' 1 ln    'enderby's   third, got tc  LUMBER SHIPMENTS rilGIl  week, doing some of '-iie pl;->te giass  fronts in town.   Mr. A. H.  Alwen is  his name. He is doing a very fine Lumber shipments from the Ok arm-  piece of gold-leaf work for Thecal- gan Saw Mills, at Enderby, c.ni.inue  ker Press., and^ will iuso_ t./.u-u-up ar0und the three million n;ark each  the windows of the Fulton Har.lware month. Orders are coming in f-lf.*i.er  Oo., ancl others! ,than they can be filled, the (\ .npsny  E. Land, a man probably 65 years having 150 carloacis !i00k:.l ,.h'?..d.  of age, was -drowned in the river on , The outlook for a brisk full trade  the sandy beach sometime on Wednes-',are 'bright, and Manager Str-vens is  day. _ He was an old-timer in the'authority for the statemciit that  district, but was better known at nothing short of a calamity Cai hap-  Armstrong than here. He arrived in pen to prevent this year being the  town from the south on Tuesday eve- most prosperous ever experienced by  ning. He indulged more or less the company here. T.ie mill con-  freely, and on Wednesday it appears (tinues to operate the uiWy nk.l!t and  he went to the beach to bathe. His clay shifts without an hour'.-: loss of  clothes were noticed early in the day  lying upon the sand, but no attention  was paid until late :a (he afternoon,  when an investigation was .made.  The body was found in the water  close to shore, where ne had probably  been taken with a .".ramp and could  not reach land.  The Orange excursion to Kelowna  last Friday was taken advantage of  by hundreds of citizens of the various  time.  SPECIAL OFFERINGS  For hardware, stoves, furnaces,  plumbing goo'ds, crockery, .Sherwin-  Williams paints," buggies, wagons,  harness, washing machines, cream  separators, write or call for prices  to the Fulton Hardware Co., Ltd.,  Enderby. Mail orders receive prompt  attention.  Dear Sir:  acquai  fact that  Master  Scouts.     . When  in the winter  my retention of this oflice would only-- ayQV< ln wntierby's third, got to  last until a suitable ancl qualified I ������������������?',������������������" Ul������������������. tl*JIrd strike, Parney, be  man was found to take on the work.. l , tlle ,)at��������������������������� making a poor stop  The local association ot thc troop \ ?'ld. ������������������acl throw to 1st. Webb hit to  has appointed Mr. G. G. Campbell as 7^llllams' short, and stopped at lst.  Scoutmaster. He is keen and a good eenr hlt Sftfe to centre, and Fisher  disciplinarian, and I hand the Pa-'fo, .������������������.wed w,th a 'base hit to right, on  trols over to hi.s charge with great which Derr scored. Evans struck out  confidence. I would like to take this W1,th ���������������������������.T on 2nd.  opportunity of thanking tne people of In the fourth for /crnon, Williams  Enderby most heartily for she sup- '', to short an(1 stopped; Parney to  port they have extended to us, and ^vans "������������������ r,Sht field, and stopped, and  to ask that they will continue their ��������������������������� fcC7ar^le ,to Purdy who made his  sympathy ancl interest. , ln'st and only error.     Hale struck out  Scouting is a grand cuing for the'm��������������������������� McGargyle on 2nd.  boys and will do much lo help then. ^nclerby s fourth was as quickly  to become good citizens, and the boys fTulcd' , dy lnt to short, out;  we have in our town are a splendid'fIuu" wal���������������������������redto lst on !jalls' Dill hit  set of fellows and worthy of all the t? sl^ort Wlll_arns, out; Qnd Schmidt  help we can give them; I shall con-, st������������������.uck out- leavinK Munn on 2nd.  tinue to take an interest in their wel-L Vernon s oth: Fulmer struck out;  fare as one   of   the assistant scout- ���������������������������Lance to lxsher. out; Lane to Fisher,  favor of the visitors. It was a very  fine game to watch, the teams being  so evenly matched.  ��������������������������� CANADIAN SWIMMER-WINS-' ::-������������������  Geo. It. Hodgson, the star Canadian swimmer, captured lhe final of  the 1500 metre swimming in the  Olympic games at Stockholm, last  Thursday. In winning this rnce  Hodgson broke three records. He  covered 1000 metres in 14 minutes 37  seconds, and 1500 metres in 22 minutes flat. This beats Taylor's Olympic record made at London in l'J08  by two minutes, 33 seconds. Hodgson continued, completing tne mile  in 23 minutes 34i seconds.  The Canadian Highway Association has just issued an interesting  pamphlet dealing with the work accomplished by thc Association. The  object of the Association is to educate the public to the advantages of  good roads. Anyone interested mav  obtain a copy by addressing the secretary, Mr. P. W. Luce, New Westminster.  masters.  I am, yours faithfully,  M. F. HILTON.  July 18th, 1912.  Mr.  W.  E.  Banton visited Enderby  this week from the coast.  out.  Enderby got another run in the 5th.  Syer base hit to centre; Webb  fanned; Derr to lst, out; and Fisher  hit to centre, scoring "Perr.   Eastman  Don't miss Poison's i;ivat e'eonng  sale of Dry Coods^and La-lies' \,--ai\  Hair ribbons, 4 and 'i'."... .n..n _,]1  colors, 15c yd.     At Poison's.  How   about    table    linen.  ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������'������������������! our  Poison's sale is a hummer.   Ar-e you  getting your share of the. bargains?  I-ld the bnll' 'up hff-.^. JS    SZ-Jy ^1 tbeMsC l*���������������������������1 ^   K  Fisher stepped   of!   the base,  tagged      ���������������������������  P?y���������������������������y, - S"--  him out. I    Head Poison's ad -Jiis week.  Tn Vernon's sixth with Eastman  and.    Dest   values "ever  Elliott  d.own,   Shorty- Williams  came  Goods at Poison's.  (.fT-ri!d    in    L*rv ENDERBY "PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  L-A  Bg CHARLES NEVILLE BUCK  Copyright 1910]  [By W. J." Watt &. Company  CHAPTER III.���������������������������(Continued)  The   -May   moon   was   only   a.  |esque    beauty.      Its    generous  stone  thin I chimneys nnd  wide hearths were re-  sickle,   .'ind   the-, other   lii  darkly shadowed  balcony was vaguely  ill-lined, but Saxon at mice recognized,  in   ils   lillie  slendenu-ss  and   grace   of  posi.-, -Miss  l-'ilsoii.  "I diilirt moan in iiiirudo," ho hastily  apologized. "I didn'i know yuu wore  h'-re."  Sho   laughed.       "Won Id    thiii  frightened you'.'" sho asked.  Sho was leaning on lho iron rail, and  lhi; man took Iiis place al her side.  "1 camo with ihe bongmores," she  explained, "and their machine hasn't  come yet. It's cool hore���������������������������and T was  thinking���������������������������" .  "You weren'l by any chance thinking  of Babylon?" hi; laughed, "or Macedonia?"  She shook her head. ".Mr. Ribero's  story slicks in my mind. It was so  personal, and���������������������������1 guess I'm a moody  creature. Anyway, I find myself thinking of it."  There was silence for a space, except  for lhe laughter that lloated up from  the verandah below them, where a few  of the members sat smoking-, and the  softened clicking of ivory from the  open windows of the billiard-room.  The. painter's fingers, resting on the  iron rail, closed over a tendril of clam-  urc   on   the'minders of the ancient days.     Across  its shingled roof, the sunlight was spot-  to 1 with shadows thrown down from  beeches and oaks that had been old  when the Indian hold the country and  the buffalo gathered at the salt licks.  Vinos   ol"   honeysuckle   and   morning-  ,'glory had partly pre-empted the walls,  iavo j Inside  was  the  odd   mingling  of arl-  | istic junk that characterizes tho den  of the painter.  Saxon's enthusiasm had been growing that morning since the automobile  had  left,  the city  behind  and  pointed  its   course   toward   tho   line  of   knobs.  The twenty-mile run had beon a panorama sparkling with the life of color,  tempered   with   tones  of  richness  and  soft   with    haunting   splendor.      Forest trees, ancient as Druids, were playing af being young in lho almost shrill  greens of their leafage.      There wore  youth  and  opulence  in  the  way  fhey  filtered   the   sun   through   their  gnarled   branches   with   a  splattering    and  splashing of golden light.     Blossoming  dogwood spread clusters of white amid  endless shades and conditions of green,  and,   when  the  view  was  not focused  into  the  thickness of woodland  interiors, it offered leagues of yellow fields  and   tender meadows stretching off to  bering moon-flower vine, and nervously  sobel.er woods in lhe distance.     Bad  -twisted the stem.  With an impulsive movement, he  leaned forward. His voice was eage'r.  "Suppose," he questioned, "suppose you  knew such a man���������������������������can you imagine  any circumstances under which you  could make excuses for him?"  She stood for a moment weighing  fhe problem. "It's a. hard question,"  she replied finally, then added impulsively: "Do you know, I'm afraid I'm  a terrible heathen? 1 can excuse so  much where there is courage���������������������������the cold  sort of chilled-steel courage that he  had.      What  do  you   think?"  The painter drew his handkerchief  from his pocket, and wiped his moist  forehead, but, before he could frame  lnis answer, the girl heard a movement  in the room, and turned lightly to  join her chaperon.  Following her, Saxon found himself  saying good-night to a group that included Ribero. As the attache shook  ' hands,.he held Saxon's somewhat longer than necessary, seeming to glance  at a ring, ..but really studying a scar.  "You are a good story-teller, Mr.  Ribero," said Saxon, quietly.      - ���������������������������  "Ah," countered the other quickly,  "but that is easy, senor, where one has  so good a listener. By the way, senor,  did you ever chance to visit Puerto  Frio?" it  The painter shook his head.  "Not unless in some other life���������������������������some  life as, dead as that of the Pharaohs."  "Ah, well���������������������������" the diplomat turned  away, still smiling���������������������������"some of the Pharaohs are remarkably well preserved."  CHAPTER IV.  Steele himself had not been a failure art his art. There was in him no  ���������������������������want of that sensitive temperament  and dream-fire which gives the artist, like thc prophet, a better sight  and deeper appreciation than is accorded the generality. Tho only note  missing was the necessity for hard  application, - which might havo made,  him the master where he was satisfied  to bo the dilettante. The extreme  cleverness of his brush had at the  outset been hi.s handicap, lulling the  hard sincerity of effort with too facile  results.     Wealth, too, had drugged his  energies, but had not crippled his abilities.       If  he   drifted,   it   was   because  drifting in smooth seas i.s harmless and  pleasant,   not   because  ho  was  unsea-  worlhy  or   fearful   of  stormier conditions.       In   Saxon,   he   bad   not   only  recognized a greater genius, but found  a friend,  and  with   Iho insouciance of  graceful philosophy ho reasoned it out  to his own contentment.      I.ach craft  - after-its own-uses!���������������������������-'Saxon -was-meant  for a greater commerce.      Iii* genius  was intended to be an argosy, bearing  rich   cargo   between   tin-   ports   of   the  gods and those of men.      If, in tho fulfillment of that destiny, tin. shallop of  his   own   lessor   talent   anil   inlluonce  might aot as convoy and guide, luring  the greater craft Into wider voyaging,  he would be satisfied.     Just now, that  guidance ought   to  he away  from   the  Marston    inlluoncc,    where    lay   danger    and    limitation.      He   was   glad  that whore people discussed  Frederick  Marston they also dhcusscd  his foremost  disciple.       .Marston   himsolf  had  loomed largo in tbe star-chart of painting only a dozen  years ago, and   was  now  the greatest of luminaries.      His  follower had boon known loss than half  that long.     If ho were to surpass the  man he was now content to follow, he  must  break  away  from  Marston-worship and let his' maturor efforts bo his  own���������������������������his ultimate stylo his own.   Pro-  phots and artists have from the beginning of time arisen from second place  to   a   pre-eminent     first���������������������������pupils   have  surpassed     their    teachers.      He  had  hoped that these months in a new typo  of country and landscape would slowly,  almost   insensibly,   wean   Saxon   away  from the influence that had mado his  greatness and  now in turn .threatened  to limit its scope.  Tho cabin to which ho brought his  guest was itself a reflection of Steele's  whim. Fashioned by its original and  unimaginative builders only as a shelter, with no thought of appearances,  it remained, with its dark logs and  white   "chinking,"   a   thing  of  pictur-  of all thai wero tho hills, going up  from the joyous sparkle of tho middle  distance to veiled purple where they  met tho bluest of skies. Saxon's fingers had beon tingling for a brush fo  hold and his lids had been unconsciously dropping, that his eyes might appraise the colors in simplified tones  and values.  At last, they had ensconced themselves, and a little later Saxon emerged from the cabin disreputably clad  in a. flannel shirt ancl briar-torn, paini-  sp.otled trousers. Tn his teeth, he  cfamped a battered briar pipe, and in  his hand he carried an equally battered sketching easel and  paint box.  Steele, smoking a cigar in a hammock, looked up from an art journal  at the sound of a footstep on the  boards.  "Did you see this?" he inquired,  holding- out the magazine. "Jt would  appear, that-your eccentric demi-god  is painting in Southern Spain. He  continues tcremain thc recluse, avoiding the public gaze. His genius seems"  to be-of ihe shrinking-type. ,. Here's  his latest sensation as it.looks to the  camera."  - Saxon took the magazine, and studied the half-tone reproduction.  "His miracle is his color," announced  the first disciple, briefly. "The black  and white gives no idea. As to his  personality, it seems lo be that of the  poseur���������������������������almost of the snob. His very  penchant for frequent wanderings incognito and revealing himself only  through his work is in..itself a bid for  publicity. He arrogates to himself the  attributes of travelling royalty. For  my master as the man, r have small  patience. It's the same affectation  that causes him to sign nothing. The  arrogant confidence that no one can  counterfeit his stroke, that signature  is superfluous."  Steele  laughed.  "Why not show him that some one  can do it?" he suggested. "Why not  send over an unsigned canvas as a  Marston. and drag him out of his  hiding place to assert himself and denounce the impostor?"   __I_cJ___hjjP-_h_av_e.._lii_s vanities,"  Saxon  | There was no clement of the co-  | ward's procrastination in Saxon's  thoughts. Even his own speculation  as to what lho other man might havo  boon, had never suggested the possibility that ho was a craven,  Ho held up his hand, and studied  tho scar. ' Tho bared forearm, under the uprollod sleeve, was as brown  and steady a.s a sculptor's work in  bronze.  Suddenly, hc hoard a laugh at his  back, a tuneful laugh like a. trill struck  from a xylophone, and came to his  feet with a realization of a blue gingham dress, a girlish figure, a sun-bonnet and a huge cluster of dogwood  blossoms. The sunbonnet and dogwood  branches seemed conspiring to hide  all tho face except the violet eyes that  looked out from them. Near by stood  a fox terrier, silently and alertly regarding him, its head cocked jauntily  to the side.  But, oven before she had lowered  the dogwood blossoms enough to reveal her face, the lancelike uprightness of her carriage brought recognition and astonishment.  "Do you mind my staring at you?."  she demanded, innocently. "Isn't turnabout fair play?"  ".But, Miss Filson," he stammered,  "1���������������������������J  thought you lived in town!"  "Then George .didn't toll you that  we were to be the closest sort of neighbors?" The merriment of her laugh  was spontaneous. She did not confide  to Saxon just why Steele's silence  struck her as highly humorous. She  knew, however, that the place had  originally recommended itself to its  purchaser by reason of just that exact  circumstance���������������������������its proximity.  The man took a., hasty step forward,  and spoke with the brusqueness of a.  cross-examiner:  "No. Why didn't hc tell me? He  should have told me! He���������������������������" He halted abruptly, conscious that his manner was one of resentment for being  led, unwarned, into displeasing" surroundings, which was not at all what  he meant. Then, as the radiant smile  on the girl's face���������������������������the smile such as  a very little girl might have worn in  the delight of'perpetrating an inno-,  cent surprise���������������������������suddenly faded into a  pained wonderment, hc realized the  depth of his crudencss. Of course,.she  could not know that-he had come'there  to" run away, to seek asylum.' She could  not- guess, - that, in- the -isolation Lof  such a life as his uncertainty entailed, associates like herself were thc  most hazardous; that, because she  seemed to him altogether wonderful,  he distrusted his power to quarantine his heart against her artless magnetism. As he stood abashed at his  own crassness, he wanted to tell her  that he developed these crude strains  only when he was thrown into touch  with so fino grained a nature as -her  own; that it was the very sense of  his own pariah-like circumstance.  Then, beforo she had time to speak,  came a, swiff artistic leaping at his  heart. Tie should have known that she  would   bo   here!    It   was   her  rightful  a smile dies slowly from most faces.  It went out of his eyes as suddenly  ! as an electric bulb switched off, leav-  irg the features those of a much older  man. She caught the look, and in her  wisdom shid nothing���������������������������but wondered  what he meant.  Her eyes fell on the empty canvas.  "How did you happen to begin.art?"  she inquired. .'Did .you'always feel it  calling you?"  He shook his head, then the smile  camo back.  "A freezing cow started me," he announced.  "A   what?"  'Well  more puzzled.  "You  seo,"  cowpnncher  ITcr   eyes   were   once  he elucidated, "1 was a  in Montana, without  money. Ono winter, the snow covered  the prairies so long that tho cattle  were starving at their grazing places.  Usually, tho breeze from the Japanese  current blows off the snow from time  to time, and we can graze -the steers  all winter on the range. This time,  the .Tapanose current semed to havo  been switched off, ancl they were dying on the snow-bound pastures."  "Yes," she prompted.    "But how did  that���������������������������?"  "You see," he went on, "the boss  wrote from Helena to know how  things were going. ] drew a  picture of a freezing, starving cow, ancl  .wrote back, 'This is how.' The boss  showed thai picture around, and some  folk 1 bought it bore so much family  resemblance to a starving cow that on  the strength of it they gambled on mo.  They staked mc to ah education in illustrating  and   painting."  "And you made good!" she concluded, enthusiastically.  "I  hope  lo  make  good,"  he  smiled.  After a pause, she said:  "If you were not too busy, I'd guide  you   to  some  places   along   the  creek  where there are wonderful    things   to  see."  The man  reached  for his  discarded  hat.  "Take me thore," he begged.  "Where?"   she   demanded.    "I  spoke  of several places."  "To any of them," he promptly replied;  "bettor yot, to all of them."  She shook her head  dubiously.  "I ought not to begin as an interruption,"  she  demurred.  "On the contrary," he argued confidently, "the good general first acquaints himself with his field."  " An hour later, standing ai a gap  in a tangle of briar, where the pawpaw trees grew thick, he watched her  crossing the meadow toward the roof  of her house which topped the foliage  hot far away. Then, he held up his  right hand, and scrutinized the scar,  almost- invisible under, the tan. it  seemed to him to grow larger as he  looked- .    _     ���������������������������    . "___.���������������������������-.  from her lips the pronouncement  done." .     ���������������������������  Mrs. Horton, meanwhile, was sternly ancl beneficially inspecting the promises from living-room to pantry, with  Steele as convoy, and Saxon' was left  alone with the girl.  As he brought canvas after canvas from various unturned piles and  placed them in a favorable light, h<>  found ono at whose vivid glow and  masterful execution, his critic caught  her breath in a delighted littlo gasp.  It was a thing done in daring colors  and almost blazing with l.l.c= glare of  an equatorial sun. An old cathedral,  partly vino-covered, reared its yellowed  walls and towers Into a hot sky. Tho  sun boat cruelly down on tho cobbled  street while a clump of ragged palms  gavo the contrasting key of shade.  Duska, half-closing her eyes, gazed  al. il with uplifted^ chin resting on  slender lingers. For a time, she did  not speak, but the man read hor delight in her eyes. At last, she said,  her voico low with appreciation:  "I love it!"  Turning away to take up a new picture, he felt as fhough hc had received  an accolade.  "It might have been the very spot,"  she said thoughtfully, "that Senor Ribero described in his story."  Saxon felt a .cloud sweep over thc  sunshine shod by her praise. His back  was turned, but his face grew suddenly almost gray.  The girl only heard him say quietly:  "Senor Ribero spoke of South America.    ' This  was in  Yucatan."  When the last canvas was criticised,  Saxon led tho 'girl out to the shaded  verandah.  "Do you know," she announced with  severe directness, "when I know you  just a little better, I'm going to lecture you?"  "Lecture me!" His face mirrored  alarm. "Do it now���������������������������then, I sha'n't  have it impending to terrorize better  acquaint a nee."    ,  She gazed away for a time, her oyes  clouding- with doubt. At last, she  laughed.  "It makes me seem foolish," she confessed, "becauso you know so much  moro than I do about the subject of  this lecture���������������������������only," she added with conviction, "the little I know is right, and  the. great deal you know may be  wrong."  "I   plead   guilty,   and   throw   myself  on -the mercy of the court." v. He triadc  the declaration   in  a  tone  of extreme - -  abjectn'ess.  "But T don't want you to plead guilty.  I want you to reform."  ���������������������������Not knowing the nature of the reform required Saxon remained discreetly speechless.      -"  "You  aro the first disciple of Fred-.  ei'ick Marston," she said, going to the-::.  point    without    preliminaries.     .."You   .  - CHAPTER   V. "      ���������������������������  - l-forl'on House, where Duska Filson  made her home with her 'aunt and  uncle, was a half-mile from the cabin  in which the two painters were lodged.  That was the distance reckoned via  driveway and turnpike, but a. path,  houses,   reduced   it, to    a  linking  the  quarter of a mile.  Steele   dubbed   it,  where   the.  cabin  blackberry thicket  This "air line," as  led   from   the   hill  perched,   through   a  and paw-paw grove,  said, almost contemptuously. "So long  as the world has hi.s art, what does  it niatter?" lie turned and stepped  from the low porch, whistling as he  went,  Thc stranger strolled along with a  free stride ancl confident bearing,  tempted by each vista, yot always  lured on by other vistas beyond.  At last, he halted near a cluster of  huge boulders. Below him. the creek  rffl"Ptecl��������������������������� in- rippled "counterpart" the  shimmer of overhanging greenery. Out  of a tangle of undergrowth beyond  reared two slender poplars. The mid-  dl<- distance was bright with young  barley, and in the background stretched the hills in misty purple.  There he set up his easel, ancl, while  his eyes wandered, his fingers woro  selecting the color tubes with the deft  accuracy nf Iho pianist's touch on the  keys.  For a lime, he saw only the thing he  was  to  paint;   then,  there rose before  his eyes the fa.ee of a girl, and beyond  it   the   sinister   visage   of   the   South  American.      His brow darkened.     Always,   there  had  lurked   in   the  background of his thoughts a spectre, some  Nemesis  who  might     at  any  moment  como forward, bearing black reminders  ���������������������������possible   accusations.      Al;    last,    it  seemed   the  spectre  had  come  out  of  the  shadow,  and  taken  the  centre of  tho   stage,   and   in   the   spotlight   he  woro thc features of Senor Ribero. He  had   intended   questioning Ribero,  but  had  hesitated.      The  thing  had  been  sudden, and it is humiliating to go to  a  man  one  has  never  met  before  to  learn   something   of   one's   self,   when  that man has assumed an attitude almost, brutally hostile from the outset.  The method  must first be considered,  and,  when early that morning he had  inquired   about   the   diplomat,   it   had  been  to  learn   that a night  train  had  taken the man to his legation in Washington,     Ho must give the problem in  its   new   guise   reflection,   and,   meanwhile, he must live in the shadow of its  possible tragedy.  environment! -She belonged as- inherently under blossoming dogwood  branches as the stars belong beyond  the taint of earth-smoke. She-was a  dryad, and these were her woods. After all, how could it matter? I-Ie had  run away bravely. Now, she was here  also, and thc burden of responsibility  might rest on the woodsprites or tho  gods or hi.s horoscope  or wherever it  .belonged A.s__for���������������������������.himself he���������������������������would.  enjoy the present. The future was  with destiny. Of course, friendship is  safe so long as love is barred, and of  course it. would ' bc only friendship!  Does Ihe sun shine anywhere on trel-  liscd vines with a. more golden light  than where the slopes of Vesuvius  bask just below the smoking sands?  He, too, would enjoy tho radiance, and  risk the crater.  She stood, not angry, but a trifle be-  wildcred7a IriflcTprbud in" lierallilude  of uptillcd chin. Jn all her littlo autocratic world, her gracious friendliness  had never before met anything so like  rebuff.  Then, having resolved, the man felt  an almost boyish reaction to light-  hearted gayoly. It was much the same  gay abandonment lhat comes to a man  who, having faced ruin until hi.s heart  and brain are sick, suddenly decides  lo squander in extravagant and riotous  pleasure Ihe fow dollars left in his  pocket.  "Of course, George should have told  me," he. declared. "Why, Miss Filson, I come1 from the world where  things aro commonplace and here it  all seems a sequence of wonders: this  glorious country, the miracle of meeting you again���������������������������after���������������������������" he paused,  then smilingly added��������������������������� "after Babylon  and Macedonia."  "From (he way you greeted me,"  she naively observed, "one might have  fancied that you'd been running away  ever since we parted in Babylon and  Maccdon.   You must be very tired."  "Jam afraid of you," ho avowed.  She laughed.  "I know you are a woman-hater.  But I was a boy myself until I was  seventeen. I've never quite got used  to being a, woman, so you needn't  mind."  "Miss Filson," he hazarded gravely,  "when I saw you yesterday I wanted  to be friends with you so much that���������������������������  that I ran away. .Some day I'll tell  you why."  For a moment, she looked at him  with a puzzled interest.    The light of  across a meadow, and then entered, by  a picket gate and rose-cumbered fence,  the old-fashioned garden of the "big  house."  Before the men had been long at  their summer place, the path become  as well "worn as. neighborly" paths  should be. To tne gracious household  at Horton House, fhey were "the boys."  Steele had been on lifelong terms of intimacy, and the guest was at once  taken into the family on tbe same  basis as the host.  "Horton House" was a temple dedicated to hospitality. Mrs. Horton, its  d_e_ljghtf.uLinistress,_occasionally_smilecl  don't have to bo anybody's disciple. ' 1  at the somewhat pretentious name, but  it had been "Horton House" when the  Nashville stage rumbled along the  turnpike, and the picturesque little village of brick and stone at its back  bad been the "quarters" for the slaves.  It would no more do to re-christen  it than to banish the ripened old family portraits, or replace, the silver-  laden mahogany sideboard wilh less  antique things. Thc houso had beon  added "to- from-time"to time, "until"it"  sprawled a commodious ancl composite  record of various eras, but tho name  and spirit stood the same.  Saxon began to feol that hc had  never lived beforo. His life, in so far  as he could remember it, had been  varied, but always touched with isolation. Now, in a family not hi.s own,  ho was finding- thc things which had  hitherto beon only names to him and  that richness of congenial companionship which differentiates life from existence. While he felt the wine-like  warmth of it in his heart, hc felt its  seductiveness in bis brain. The  thought of its ephemeral quality  brought, him moments of depression  lhat drove him stalking away alone  into the hills to fight things out with  himself. At times his canvases took  on a new glow; at times, he lold himself he was painting daubs.  About a week after their arrival. Mrs.  Horton and Miss Filson came over to  inspect the quarters and to sec whether bachelor efforts had made the  place habitable.  Duska was as delighted as a child  among new toys. Her eyes grew  luminous with pleasure as she stood  in the living-room of t he "shack"  and surveyed the confusion of canvases, charcoal sketches and studio  paraphernalia that littered its walls  an,d floor. Saxon had hung his canvases in galleries where the juries  were accounted sternly critical; he  had heard the commendation of brother artists generously admitting his  precedence. Now, he found himself  almost   flutteringly   anxious   to     hear  don't know a great deal about art,-but ,.  I've stood before Marston's pictures  in thc galleries abroad and in this  country. I love them. I've seen your  pictures, too, and you don't have to  play tag with Frederick Marston."  For a moment, Saxon sat twisting his  pipe in his fingers. His silence might  almost have been an ungracious refusal to discuss the matter. .       -    -  "Oh, I know it's sacrilege," she_said,  leaning forward eagerly, her eyes deep  in  their sincerity,  "but it's true."  Tbe man rose and paced back and  forth for a moment, then halted before  her. When hc spoke, it was with a  ring like fanaticism in his voice.  "Thero is no Art but Art, and Marston   is   her   prophet.       That ' is   my  Koran of the palette."      For a while. .  she said  nothing,  but shook her head  witb a dissenting smile, which carried  up the corners of her lips in maddeningly    delicious    fashion.       Then,   the  -  man   went   on,   speaking   now   slowly  and in measured syllables:  _ "Some day���������������������������when I can tell you my -���������������������������  =wlfiyl?rslo'ry���������������������������you"wi]rknow what.Mar-  ston means to me.     What little l" have  done,  .1   have done in  stumbling after  him.      Jf T ever attain his perfection.  I  shall   still  be  as  you  say  only  the  copyist���������������������������yet, 1 sometimes think I would  rather be thc true copyist of Marston  than    the.   originator    of    any,   other  school."  She sat listening, the toe of one small  foot tapping the floor below the short  ���������������������������skirt of-her gown,-her brow-delight-���������������������������  fully puckered with seriousness; A  shaft of sun struck Ihe delicate color  of her cheeks, and discovered coppery  glints in her brown hair. She was very  slim and wonderful, Saxon thought,  and out beyond the vines the summer  seemed lo set the world for her. like  a stage, Tlie birds with tuneful delirium  provided  the orchestration.  "1 know just how great he is." she  conceded warmly; "1 know how wonderfully he paints. He is a pool, wilh  a brush for a pen. But there's "one  thing he lacks���������������������������and that is a thing you  have."  (To be continued)  S*  A  "Ten lions in twenty minutes���������������������������not.  a bad record, eh? After breakfasL I  went out again. Lighted a. cigarette.  Heard a noise in the bushes lo the  left. Another lion. Bang! Killed him!  Went a littlo farther, took a sip from  my flask. Noise in the bushes to tho  right. Another lion. Bang! Killed  him! Had a. nap and a sandwich. Getting tired of it. This timo a sound in  tho bushes right ahead. Tho biggest  lion you ever saw���������������������������thirty feet from his  muzzle to the tip of his tail, every inch  of it.   Leveled my gun and aimed."  The Marseillaise could stand it no  longer. "See here, if you kill that lion.  I'll kill you."  The warning was promptly taken.  "Bang!    Missed him!"  Du Chaillu claimed too many lions,  and listening to him one had the not  unpleasant feeling of reverting to  childhood and sitting in the lap of the  amazing Munchausen.  HI ENDERBY .PRESS  AND   WALKER'S WEEKLY
Cough Syrup, Tablets and Sprays Sicken the  Stomach   But  Don't  Reach
the   Germs  of  Catarrh���������Hence
Their  Failure to  Help
To cure an ailment in the throat or
chest, to roul out Catarrh or Asthma,
it is essential thai thc modicine be
conveyed direct to tho affected parts.
This is why no othor remedy has
achieved such world-wide success as
Catarrhozone, which alone can be
breathed in one second to every air
cell in the breathing; organs. The
healing vapors of Catarrhozone mix
with the breath and descend through
the throat, down the bronchial tubes,
to the deepest air cells in thc lungs���������
all parts are saturated wilh tho rich
piney essences that case, heal and
Catarrhozone has entirely displaced
tho old-fashioned remedies, such as
cough syrups, 'sprays, tablets and sedative 'powders. II contains none of
the opium, chloral and drowsy narcotics uo commonly found in liquid
cough and catarrhal remedies.
Couldn't    Breathe���������"Catarrhozone"
"No one ever contracted a more ob-,
stinate attack of nasal catarrh than I
suffered a month ago," writes Mr. G.
E. Root, a well-known resident of
Bridgetown, VV.I. "My head ached
terrifically, I sneezed about every
three minutes, but still my nostrils
were entirely closed and I couldn't
breathe through them. Ten' minutes
inhaling Catarrhozone gave me a little
"relief, so I continued to use Catarrhozone every hour, and before the day
was out I had improved. Catarrhozone quickly cured me. I am well
ever  since."
There is no remedy so certain and
safe as Catarrhozone,' but being a
good remedy it is imitated. Beware of
the substilulor. Large Catarrhozone
lasts two month's, price $1.00; smaller
sizes 25c. and 50c. All reliable dealers or the Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo,
N.V., and Kingston, Canada.
Bath, whero it has been decided lo
erect a pedestal in memory of Jane
Austen, was lhc homo of the novelist
from 1S01 tolSOo.    Her father, whoso
��������� health had broken down,- removed
thither from Sleventon, leaving his son
James in charge of lhe rectory as locum  xenens.      -"--,"���������     '��������� ",-    ���������
���������..The daughters, do not'seem to have
been 'Consulted-with   regard " lb'-" this
-change of plans.. .Miss.Constance."Hill
in her book, "Jane Austen/ Her Homes^
and Her Friends,' says "that ."coming*"
in one day from-a walk." as they entered thc room Inch-mother greeted .them
with tht intelligence:  'Well, girls,, il is
, nll; settled. -. We have decided io leave
.Sl.eye_.ton and go to Bath.' To Jane,
wliox had been. from homo ancl who
have not heiard much about the matter,
.it'was such a shock that she fainted
away.-' Although both - "Norlhanger
Abbey" and ".Persuasion" "deal-very
largely with Bath, neither of'thom was
written in that city.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting���������Feels
Kine���������Acts Quickly. Try-it for Red, Weak,
Watery Eyes .-md Granulated Eyelids. Illustrated' Book in eaeli Package. Murine ia
cuuuiunndud by our Oculists���������not a "Patent Med.,
lcine"~-but used in successful Physicians' Practice for manv years.* Now dedicated to thc Public and sold bv l)ru..'K'sts iit '-"ao and 50c per Bottle.
Murine  10>o Salve In Aseptic Tubes, 2f>c and 50c.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago
In a Python's Embrace
S'pi Tortuous Ulcerated, Ruptured,
/M Had l^gs, i\l ilk iLog, Tliromlio-
iVS'J sis. --lopl������''W������tiii6ls.  1-tal.osoutil.o
;Vr. iniliiuimntlon, soreness and discolora-
Lt"y tion; relieves the pain and tiredness;
' "M reduces tlio swellin.!, gradually rostor-
f-S Swollen Varicose Veins'
* ~<   I*-..**iimi_.  Illnnrn ��������� <������(.. K
JZ,> -<m,' p:irt to normal sircncttt and ap-
**/ZSX\ i-arauc.'. AlJSORBINl_,JU.,isa
-^���������i^u-y- i_.i_iii bate, pleasant antiseptic llnl-
nt. hcallnc and soot bins. Severe cases where
ns l-iivo ulcerated and broken lisivp been con ���������
telj'and permanently cured, li'irst lew appll-
ions of AKSOIUilMi. ������>������{.,Jill glvo roliet
i_;jiiij bails, pleasant
ment, hcallni. and soot bins.   Severe cases where
vcini  '
anoproro .������ nioViir5uiu''BnatSi.OUper' bottlo at
- SruKKists or delivered.  Uctalied direetIons, reports
on recent cases and XJook O G free ouruduest.
It is spelled A-B-S-O-R-B-l-N-E and Maim
facturcd only by W. F. Young, P.D.F.,
210   Lymnn'sBuilding,Montreal, P.O. '
Also ftinilshi'd ).y Jlarllu Itulu it \V\miu Co., Winnipeg
Tim .Viition.il Urnsuii<1 Cln'mlcnl Co., WinnipegamiC.ils,\".rv.
nml lluiili'ison Hio1), Co., Ud., Vancouver.
Well, Well!
Ijjf^^hat ANYONE
can use
yy I dyed ALL these
of Goods
'p=*=- * with the SAME Dye.
( I used
CLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.
NO chance of using the WRONG Dye for tlio Goods
one has to color. All colors from your Druggist or
Denier. FREE Color Card and STORY Booklet 10,
The Johnson-Richardson Co., Limited, Montreal,
Few men after having* been roughly
squeezed by a python have lived to tell
oC their sensations while in the em-
l-race of the big snake. An Englishman employed in the London Zoological Gardens was, however, one of the
fortunate few.
The Britisher while in Antwerp visited the Jardin Zoologiciue, where he observed that a big python���������a female
about fourteen feet in length���������was
suffering from caries of the jaw with
ulceration of the mucus membrane, a
condition often fatal to snakes in confinement.
Having* pointed this out to the resident director, thc Englishman obtained
permission Lo make trial of an ointment that he had found efficacious in
the early stages of the disease among
his own snakes.
Now, as ill luck would have it, the
regular keeper was absent on this particular occasion and his place was
filled for the time by another from
some other department ol_the institution. This man spoke nothing but
Flemish, a tongue ol which the Briton
was ignorant.
The Englishman went into the python's den with this attendant, taking
it for granted, of course, that the man
wns accustomed to snakes and handing* him thc box of ointment to hold
until the Briton should be ready to use
When the Englishman had brought
the python fairly down to the floor he
gripped her hard by the neck, which
action had the effect, as he intended it
to have and which it always lias with
snakes, of making* her open her mouth.
While holding her thus he pressed her
head away from him at the same time,
to prevent her catching hold of any
portion of his clothing in her efforts to
OA'ercome him.
In her^fright and rage she drew her
body up across the Britisher's back
and twisted her tail' round and round
his other arm. All that the Englishman now required of the keeper, was,
by teasing or pinching her here and
there or by unwinding the tail when
necessary, to cause , her to shift-her
coils constantly and prevent her .resting "long enough on one spot to apply
undue pressure. .      ~
The Englishman turned to make a
sign to the- Fleming- to hand him the
ointment.. To-the foreigner's dismay,
the Fleming's face, with a sort of full,
impartial interest, looked , at him
through, tho glass in front, the door
closed "on Tthe,. o'utside! .-He- had be-'
come'frightened by the python and had
quietly  departed.--  _*.   ������������������-.;���������-
At.the same'instant thai the Britishr
er turned the serpent tightened "on"*him
so suddenly, and violently that' he momentarily lost-consciousness.,. Then he"
found himself stag-Bering about the
den fighting for life. - He- expected his
ribs to give way every moment,'yet his
chief,fear af the time was of falling-
through the glass.
He pushed the .reptile's head away
from him with all his strength let it
should cross^his breast, and he can remember catching sight of ; himself, a
mulberry-colored figure, in-the mirror.
All the'time" that he fought he knew
that he' was trampling over the other
pythons, who, furious-at the disturbance, were now darting about the. den,
above and all .around him in every
direction. . .,      .
The Britisher exerted every ,ene'rgy
to "keep his- feet, for he retained sufficient presence of mind to realize that,
were he to go down, all would be over
with. him. The heat was stifling. He
felt Lhat he could endure it no longer.
The cage spun madly round before his
eyes and he let go the snake's head.
over his right shoulder close to his face
and slid off to the ground.
The Englishman remembers falling
against tho door with ��������� outstretched
hands, but nothing more until he found
himself sitting on the stops outside
coughing violently, while thc phlegmatic keeper was for some occult reason putting a hot key down his back.
Fortunately the snake had only a
small_parL_of_her body across! he i^ng-
llshman's left side and "back; "had "she
encircled' him with a- complete coil ho
would have boon crushed like an eggshell.
States which is supposed to bear resemblance to "the famed Mexican product. After them came frijoles, or
red beans, stewed and topped off with
chili that was a revelation. Then
came fried bananas thc like of which
never tempted thc patron of a Broadway establishment no matter how great
the purse nor how skilled the chef.
The dulce -which followed needs a
paragraph all to itself. That day it
was shredded cocoanut cooked with
sugar and slightly browned. Delicious
is not the word. A honeyed delicacy
fit for the gods would give a certain
idea of its edibility, lt was served
from a large platter kept hot and replenished much the same as homemade wheat cakes are hurried from
griddle to plate.
A few more delighting little accessories and then came a cup of after-dinner coffee which would make certain
Greek purveyors of rare blends in
Madison street envious. The wonder
was that such a meal could be prepared on a brascro, and the kitchen
was visited with eager curiosity.
There'was the brasero, a stove made
of brick and extending around two
sides of the .room. No steam. No
smoke. Very little heat seemed to radiate from the coals. How gently the
jarros were boiling, and oh, the patience of thc cook moving from one
earthenware dish to another! Now
and then she fanned the coals to enliven them. There 'was not a single
iron  kettle or skillet.
While the sheep industry in Turkey
is one of the oldest in the country,
having existed for centuries in the
same pastures where ancestors of the
present herders tended .their flocks.
Ihere appears to have been little improvement in the method of breeding
or shearing the sheep. Tho manner
oi" shearing sheep in Syria and in all
Asiatic Turkey "has remained unchanged- through the centuries, con-,
sular and trade reports state.
Shearing is still accomplished in thc
crudest way, the workers always leaving' a considerable amount'of wool on
the animal, while. the fleece removed
is cut most unevenly. Tlie shearers
frequently cut-'great.holes in the skins
of the-"sheep, which by the use of modern shearing" machines- could easily
be. avoided.- .---7"- --,' ,'-���������-.-7-���������.-.-    --
Tn the. vicinity of Aleppo ^and .the
contiguous ' territory, (thereN"arc _ about
2,600,000 sheep,'producing about "5,06$,-
000 pounds-of" wool a year"; Bagdad
and vicinity, Mosoul, Damascus' and
north in Lh'e interior of Asia.-Minor
there are, also .great- numbers, which
will give some idea of the need lor
modern shearing -machines." Some of
the "-principal-wool buyers of-Aleppo
are also importers and commission
agents, and "as* the importers handle
practically all the,goods entcring,,the
country and are in close touch with
the , wool -producers it' seems .likely
that the quickest and! surest-way "to
introduce ' sheep shearing machines
would be through certain" of these
business men. About tho only horse
clippers in use are a few pairs of ordinary hand clippers-owned by Europeans. Morses are seldom clipped in,
this country, and it .would probably
bc diflicult to introduce'machines for
that'purpose, though-thoy"are needed
very much. The matter might"also be
taken  up with  the importers.
���������MissJI-fl inp.e-Uhandon ��������� .the Jh'st_woma_ji
Those who live In colder climates
and sit down to enjoy chill con carne
and other Mexican dishes now listed
on the menus of eity restaurants can
have no idea of the gastronomic joy
such delicacies give when cooked in
Mexican style, in Mexican utensils,
and eaten in an atmosphere pervaded
with Lhe aroma of scmi-lropical fruits
and flowers.
The hacienda of fhe wealthy Mexican planter Is the ideal place in wliich
to enjoy real, nifty: Mexican cookery.
One who gets the privilege.of dining
with the administrator, his family and
his staff of twenty or thirty foremen
will never forget the experience. First,
the house, usually a great stone building completely surrounding a roughly
paved court, is cool and inviting. Up
a flight of stairs and looking out on a
wide verandah  is thc dining room.
Already the odor of cooking has
permeated thc vicinity ot the crude
kitchen. And such a meal as those
odors 'forecast!. For excellence of service a dinner the writer ate in one of
those dining rooms last winter could
not have been surpassed anywhere.
There were some twelve courses, one
thing* served at a time and all well
Tortillas, hot and appetizing, came
as a distinct surprise to one who has
eaten some sort  of concoction'in  thc
in France to receive an official position
as astronomer, has the privilege oi' using the government, observatory as a
recognition of her services to schjnec.
She is a native of Paris, oC average
height, lithe ancl slender, Avith pleasant,
keen eye. From childhood she had always been attracted towards astronomy,
and all her training lias been towards
that study.
Mr. Hugh Martin, Suffering From Kidney   Disease   for   Two   Years,   Tells
How He Got Back His Health.
St.   Hippolyte    de   Kilkenny,    Lake
L'Achigan, Terrebonne Co., Que. (Special).���������Again* the people of this neighborhood are talking of a complete cure
of kidney disease.    Mr. Hugh  Margin,
Jr.,   a   well-known ��������� young   farmer,   is
the person cured, and he gives all the
credit to Dodd's Kidney Pills.
"My trouble was caused by a cold,"
Mr. Martin says, in an interview, "and
I suffered for two years. My head
would ache and I had pains in the
back as well. I felt heavy and sleeky
after meals. I was often dizzy, my
memory was failing and I found it
diflicult to collect my thoughts. I was
also nervous, while heart flutterings
added to my anxiety.
"I. was a sick man indeed when I
started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills but
by the time I had taken two boxes I
was a changed man. Are you surprised that I think Doctd's Kidney Pills
a wonderful remedy?"
If you have two or more of Mr. Martin's symptoms your kidneys are diseased. Dodd's Kidney Pills are the
sure cure. '    \
Stop Drinkj
By Spending Three Days at the
Thousands of" responsible, sober business men the
country over, who were one time drunkards, are examples of what the taking of the Neal Treatment'
means,to lhe liquor drinker. Just Three Days from
the time you enter the Neal Institute you will leave
it with no more appetite for liquor than the day you
were born.
No Hypodermics    >
are used in tho Neal Treatment and there are-no bad
after effects. It is a harmless, vegetable remedy that
results in a perfect cure'in three days. Write for
complete information. .Everything strictly confidential. Those addicted to the use of cocaine or morphine will find a perfect cure "ut the Neal Institute.
I   .    2244 Smith Street
- 405 Broadway
820 Thirteenth, Ave. West
* i  r
TO' submit to a headache is to waste energy, time and comfort.
To stop it at once simply take
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
-Your Druggist will confirm our statement that they do not contain
anything that can'harm heart or nervous system.     2cc.._. box.
_n_n������.m:cc_T.*x-pHft--j������ wmmtmnm vjm nvnwjt^w*^1
������ '.    *'���������**'i
tf.' X
a-    ' ��������� -       -    - ������������������   * -   .    i     - ���������     .. - ���������-"-.
that a' 25-pound pail of -.,    "'
will save you $7.00 worth of Corn .or Qats    .
Because-it   promotes, digestion   and assimilation and enables you  to   cut
- down the grain ration 15% to 25% and still get better  results. - The saving f
of grain-represents a  saving of good  hard cash' to .you.-  ';   '-/.-. ..'���������'.'���������- f /. ������������������ h,
fCjIt willnot cost1 you a cent if
you- are  not  satisfied.   _ See
.our dealer in your town or write*
us for particulars.'  Mention this
..paper and   the stock -you own
.and  we will send you a litho,
' size.16 x 22,- of our 'three champion stallions. ",- ���������       _"'"-/��������� ���������",'
"Read what James Lv^Hill, of Frederictbn -::
-"  7'Junction," P.E.Ir;-wrote us"on^Fehruary*';
7    15th': \ :' --7-f7 -"/./yy*//._ y-y\
]   "'     I think International Stock Food is a great thingr
. ,'for stock.   We wouldn't be without it for anything. f.V
T^It keeps.our horses.in fine condition; in fact, every'- -
-."person admires them, they have such a flossy skinf:-
and always look well.   We give it .to young calves*1."
c7  and pigs and find it agrees with them splendidly, and
,' , the Poultry Food shows itself in a very short ^tirne,' --
Our hens have been laying most of the1 winter.   I.
. cannot say too much for your food for all.kinds of   -
animals. . *"   ' ���������       .   ' "       ;"       ,> T '~yy ..-"
Owing to so much unfavorable weather, many farmera over. Western -
.Canada have gathered at least part of their crop touched by frost or-
otherwise water damaged.    However/ through  the  large shortage ln
corn, oats, barley, fodder, potatoes and vegetables, by the unusual heat
_and_drought of last summer in the United States, Eastern Canada and.
Western Europe, there is going to ~oe a steOTF^dem'anl-^t^gWd^prices^
for all ihe grain Western Canada has raised, no matter what its quality
may be. /
So much variety in quality makes it impossible for those less experienced to judge the full value that should be obtained for such grain,
therefore the farmer never stood more in need of the services of the
experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, in tht>
looking  after  selling  of  his.grain,  than he does thi sseason.
Farmers, you will therefore do well for yourselves not to accept
street or track prices, but to ship your grain by carload direct to Fort
William or Port Arthur, to be.handled by us in a,way that will get
"for you airthere is initr-We-makeliberal-advances-when- desired,-on-
roceipt of shipping bills for cars shipped. We never buy your grain on
our own account, but act as your agents In selling it to the best advantage for your account, and we do so on a nxed commission of Ic. per
We have made a specialty of this work for many years, and are
well known over Western Canada for our experience In the grain trade,
reliability, careful attention to our customers' interests, and promptness
in makng settlements.
We invite farmers who have not yet employed us to write to us for
shipping instructions and market information, and in regard to our
standing in the Winnipeg Grain Trade, and our financial position, we
beg to refer you to the Union Bank of Canada, and any of,its branches,
also   to  the  commercial  agencies   ol Bradstreets and R. G. Dun &��������� Co.
703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg
. '  *
- *         >J   >*;���������.
i .    -   \ s������.
���������J   ' ���������������*���������
-I    -       t ���������>  -s  -..j.
1^                  1' - *���������
r'   *���������-."*, -"  *���������/     --n
' ������v  -   y '*;
~,>l J
.      \-     ' - r /' ~\
"   * -
'"'.'. zy s'i'-
*-._:   __/ ���������_;.,*
"-������������������ z/y&x'A
- --." J-'.,   f-t-ejjfri-3.*
-* C"-
i 11 '"r
^:. **.-_-_'^Thj-s.-
���������!��������� '^h?\y&
.n   < -,...,-!l-;rJr'
y --
. -re !'..<:-'*���������
-*   -*   ^ -*.___.
*/ ',-
' ;  -v-"���������*.,. XM7
��������� '    -r-   "I
* J     ' -   '-_"������--H".? 1
���������*, k
��������� ..���������������"���������; ���������- ..r., H-1
x>     **��������� V".-   i**' 1
--    -      i -i, <v* 1
,"     .'i'    u,"   ������--J
*. -1: "* -/������������������" _-. /j*"" 1
.' 't'i "--* ..*'��������� J
-?Z r, ���������'M
���������.    -
- - *- .-I
" t   "l"
"���������',--',"' -'-T^fl
-' .. .t-rSl
��������� 7\ -7-y~i\
The "Empire" Brands of Wood Fiber, Cement Wall
and Finish Plasters should interest you if you
are looking for the best plaster board.
Write today for our specification booklet.
The Manitoba Gypsum Co.. Ltd.
141 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 18, 1912  It costs no more to keep  the toilet supplied with  the dainty toilet soaps, [n-  ferior soaps are dearest in  the end. Impurities in  cheap soaps are responsible  for skin eruptions. Get the  purest.    Fresh stock.  A. REEVES  ENDERBY PRESS  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  their duty they.''.���������������������������������������������".ul<l cause .thi1 arrest of every man engaging in them.  So.-long"as   they   are ���������������������������permitted,  en-  Published  every   Thursday jit^ Ender.by, B.C; at | couraged   and    excused,   and   the   COm-  " ���������������������������--*"-  "'-" "-��������������������������� batants pampered and applauded, we  need not look for clean Kcrossc.  Advertising Kates: Transient, !50c an inch first  insertion. Me each j-iibst-quont insertion. Contract advertising, SI un inoh per month.  Levsal Notices: _2t. a line first insertion; 8e a line  each subsequent insertion.  Rending N������������������ti<.-cs and Locals: .."i-a line.  JULY IS.   1912  HOSPITAL  STATEMENT  Cliff St.  Druggist & Stationer  Endc-iby  SECRET SOCIETIES  A. SUTCLIFFE  W. "M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lo-l.je No. 40  f{ej.ular meetings first  Thursday wi or after the  full moon at S p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Yisitint?  brethren cordially  invited.  F. IT.   BARNES  Secretary  A    correspondent   last   week  asked  for information   relating to  the Enderby Cottage Hospital,  in an  effort  to discover if some arrangement were  not possible by   which Miss Warwick  could receive better s.upport liian was  apparently   being   given  *oy  tha citi-  jzens of Enderby.      It .seems that for  ' the most   part    the   public /ias been  laboring under a delusion in thi.������������������ connection.     The general impression has  been  that    all   money     ���������������������������:*  iected  by  the Ladies Hospital Auxiliary by socials,  dance,  tag day,  f-tc,  Las been  devoted to aid in   the upkeep of the  ! hospital,   whereas the facts are that  I none of it has   been devoted to that  'purpose, and it now lies in the bank  for some   future   use,  while the hos-  'pital is struggling to keep alive.  !    We requested Miss Warwick xo give  us a statement of the hospital's maintenance the   past   year,  and she has  kindly submitted the icllowing:  Patients' fees, 11 months $ I,."103.00  Disbursements���������������������������  Approximate   exp.    for house-  Keeping, per month            60.00  Rent          3c.00  j Laundry    5.00  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN  The following letters are self-explanatory:  A. F. Crossman, Barrister and Solicitor, Enderby, B. C, July 13,1912:  Dear Sir: It has come to my  knowledge that you are making statements about mc in this district wh.ch  you know to he untrue and which are  calculated to do me harm in my profession. -_v >���������������������������  You made amongst others a statement that I would not give a man a  ride who had on his working clothes,  well-knowing the same io be false.  Unless I receive an apology from  you and a statement that such was  absolutely untrue, .vhich apology is  to be published in the local paper at  your expense, by Tuesday next, my  intention is to issue a writ ior slander against you without further notice. Yours  L"ulv,  ALAN P.  CROSSMAN.  Bank of Montreal  Established   1817  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,   $15,413,000:   REST, $15,000,03-0.09  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal CJ. O. M-. Q.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, IT.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th  June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A.  E. Taylor, Manager  /^Or^L ������������������- ������������������'F'  \&������������������*^ ^-sS^  Eureka Lodge. No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evf-nint. at S o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall.  Metcalf block.   VisitijiK brothers always    welcome. J. C.  METCALF, N. G.  R.E. WHEELER. Soc'y,  J. li. GAY LORD. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  ?v.eets every Monday eveniiiK  in K. of "P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend. .  G. G. CAMPBEI.L.C.C.  C. !���������������������������',.STRICKLAND, K.K.S.  ------        . .     T. E. RODIE. M.F.  v ��������������������������� Hall siiitable,fo Concerts, Dancea and all public  ' ontcrtuinn.cnts.   For rates, etc., addr<"es,  -   JAS. MOWAT.' Bell Blfc/linderby  PROFESSIONAL  p-VV. CHAPMAN "  *       l_Or_.ani._l at St. Geor������������������������������������'������������������ Church]  .Visits or receives pupils for Piano, Organ. Violin,  Sine ins; and Theory of Musi*, Bic.  w  Address. P. O. Box SI, Enderby.  ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY   PUBLIC -  CONVEYANCER  Agreement.-! of Sale.   Dee Is & Mort������������������������������������g������������������s.  Documents Witnessed.    Loans Nearotist.ed  Office: Poison & Robinson,  n������������������xt  door Fulton's  west, Enderby, B. G.  E  NDERJ3Y   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK, Proprietress  Maternity Fees. $20 per w������������������ek  Fees coverinsc ordinary illness, ?2pw day.  Hospital Tick-ts, half yearly and  yearly,  SI per  month. ENDERBY. li. C.  -Gr  L. WILLIAMS  j       Per   month   $   9.0.00  Eleven momths @ $95    $ 1,045.00  j       Balance       5J-.00  I It will be seen from these figures  'that Miss Warwick, has' had the i_.u-  ^nificent' amount of .V5S.00 f..r pin  ; money during the eleven' months she  'has been running her hospital jn En'derby. Out of this ������������������5S t=he .has had  'to buy drugs for her patients, and  | other supplies, such _is stove wood,  [etc., all of which would foot t'P $200  lor $300.  i    We do   not   wish   to    question the  policy of the   Ladies'  3 jspital -*���������������������������*. ux-  , iliary, but we   feel    in justice .to the  !public of Enderby and  to  Ms War-  , wick,  a   statement    should le fcrth-  ! coming showing just what amount of  I money the auxiliary lias on hand,and  sto what .purpose .it   is-proposed to  ��������������������������� use it.     'We are fully convinced that  , the    Ladies'    Auxiliary   has in  mind  'some very worthy object; and will in  jdue season make "a statement show-  ling    what   the   public   is entitled  to  ���������������������������know,    and   we   apologize riizht now  'for bringing thc matter up.    I'-ut wc  cannot escape, the   question ;n view  ��������������������������� of,Miss Warwick's statement showing  "that she has   not    received a dollar  ���������������������������towards the. maintenance .if the hos-  jpital in the past eleven months from  jany of    the   functions   %iven   '.u the  iname'of the Hospital Au-.ih.iry.  !    We arc convinced that rhe  .I'lsriurss  |men and citizens    generally are fully  !alive to    the    importance of  looping  Miss Warwick here, and are prepared  to assist any movement when a permanent business' policy, is .shaped up  looking to the proper- maintenance of  the hospital,    whereby  Miss Warwick-  would-receive  something  wor*-.h wlije  for the excellent service ihe has prepared herself to give.  No doubt if the City Council would  take the matter up, and give a reasonable grant, and at the" same rime  see to the appointment of a regularly  constituted hospital Hoard, the whole  Harry Butcharr, Esq.,  Spring .Bend  Ranch, Enderby.  H.   Butchart,    Spring   J tend   Eanch,  Enderby, B. C, July :5th, lt'12:  Sir:    Yours   of   July )3th duly received.     If any casual remark of mine  is capable of injuring vour profession  I most certainly apologize.  Faithfully yours,  HARRY  mjTCHART,  A. P. Crossman, ' barrister end solicitor, Enderby.  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 Jt  what you want in stock. See and hear the Gourlay-Angelus  Piano.  Agent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life Insurance  Oflice in brick block opp. The Walker Pr������������������Bs.  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  SELF-EXPLAN ATO RY  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bkll Block       Enderby. B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH.  Oilier hours:    Forenoon, 0 to 10:30  , Afternoon. '1 tu A  Kvoninsr, G:80 U> 7:.*I0  Sunday, hy ������������������Pf)oiritint.>sit  . Ollio..-. U,r. Cliff and GuorKU.Su.     ..    KNDERBY  ��������������������������� hospital  board    is    most  important,  and this should rightly be dono nt a  public meeting called  hv  Lhe  mayor  or acting mayor.  I ������������������������������������������������������ __  i o  CLEAN SPORT  Macintyr(<_  & Perry,    barristers,  etc.,  Vernon,' B. C,  July 15th, 1912.  H. M. Walker,   prop.    Bnderby Press  and Walker Press,   Snderby, B.C.  Dear Sir: I am instructed by Mr.  Prank Maundrell to enter action  against you for a libel contained in  The Enderby Press, in the issue of  the 4th day of July, 1^2. The libel  complained of is under the report of  the Dominion Day celebration at  Armstrong and in the ieport of the  lacrosse match between Armstrong  and Kelowna. While -lie entire report insofar as" reference is-made to  Mr.- Maundrell is complained uf, his  claim against you is in respect of  thc following -words appearing in the  report:,  "The.usual delectable spectacle was  presented-to the - ladies-in the grand  stand in the lacrosse./- game. This  time Maundrell downed bis man within ten feet of the grand stainl and,  sitting upon his prostrate fo-in, deliberately and murderously choked  him until the man was black in the  face, and it required ihe administration of a hypodermic and sc\r-ral  minutes' artificial respiration to  bring him back to life. This is one  of the painful things Ave nave seen at  Armstrong every year since Maundrell  entered the game, and it will no  doubt continue just as long as he  continues to play."  The above extract from' yuiir r*-<per  is entirely false. You might Jet us  know what you propose to do in the  matter. Yours truly,  R. R. PERRY.  Messrs.    Macintyre   &   :'>erry, barristers, Vernon:  Dear Sirs: Replying to your letter  of July 15th:  If you will let us know what your  client, Mr. Maundrell, desiros us to  do in the matter, in the way :.l making amends for any statement which  may have been, made unintentionally  (iuestion-cou-d.rcadi]y.i,opnr,,n, n ' ���������������������������*y i'^L^-^^niaaejitnr^ntionauy  working basis"Thc grant .^ed '^f d^vas-not" ullytruerwwiir-^ap  bo large, Imt   the   appoin^nt ,?������������������a   *   ^V" ,riJ^^'l.    ������������������  columns of    the    Press ��������������������������� etting foith  wherein our report    of the fit'Id fight  in which Mr. Maundrell and Mr. Hol-  i den engaged was untrue.  We are not prepared to admit that  I our report   was   entirely    false.     We    -saw the fight    from across thc field.  in ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������(!,���������������������������,.       i -,, ,     ,' I Several    lady   witnesses   who saw it  n anotliei    column  ./.ll be found a1 from   the   grand    stand,   a few   feet  ]XXl  f���������������������������m    ���������������������������Vac.ntyre & pt,rry, l-.nr- a\yay,_ reported, to us_.-vi.at_ they .saw.  ��������������������������� nn mil im     i in !��������������������������� ii wiiii i uni ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  POLITICAL  ���������������������������pN DERBY"CONSERVATI VE  ASSOCIATION  .1. 1.. RUTTAN,       A. F. CROSSMAN  President. Secretary.  BLANCITaRD & ENGLISH  Kmlcrlsy, B.C.  Contractors &. Builders  I'irjt-cla^M Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing.  UniicrtiikinK Parlors in connection.  Nest to City Hall.  so     77    ZZ y,-Cnn "? 1!"'=u-5^'n ������������������"   nnd some   the    choking,    we ..re n  i,      XX6   d'ss^ccfiil oxh.i.l.ions  disposed  to say the ������������������������������������������������������eport publish.  c.L      '" ^    'Ci������������������s t0, ������������������">������������������������������������?��������������������������� ^} cit������������������' by you is entirely false.  g  ot  bed  rnruinno   ������������������������������������������������������,. <, .    ' ii^tuiilly   and cited by you is entirely false.  Hi./      r'?' Pard.on' nml ':c'r a11      However,   in   view of the difference  tho nlTonZ" i"i   c,i:ci';n"t'll,,:es ^r   in  the  versions   of    what    happened,  ?������������������L it ���������������������������f"llt.y ������������������f LltJ!JC rvimin*1  and  to   place   Mr.    Maundrell in the  the inmi       I   t ''dn help t0  wln , rlSht    li^!-    thus   undoing .my mis-  l-iL in ,'im'i ���������������������������' ;ncn Uf'rc t0 en-: representation which may have been  LiVpv im? 'U' m,x".up,s c*n !"''* su'ect' unintentionally made, we are pre-  fnrp , n ��������������������������� * fV'rCSte(1 a"'1 ,"akcn be"! Parod t0 let Mr- Maundrell (or any-  trrhonr-n Kr 17 ^ ''*"d f,,r dis ��������������������������� onc ior him) iel1 how ifc happened.  mi\ , - Xi-X'���������������������������', Uut ,;i'"c ll We have no desire fco '���������������������������ilsrepresont  ��������������������������� field hn/nro 7 t ^ Put hi"m cn Ml'' Maundrell. You may -.oil L.i.n for  nn L m , i h;l',"lnrl3 ''f,^ectaiors us that law suit or no law .-mt, we  ancl the momont ���������������������������.������������������ l0sc-s iiis icn.pcr. will   give him   a   .square    deal.     We  manlini.s.s   as  and  when it  gust of the snee  of tlie game  thi7spo������������������rt!0 '^ R ''l*'am'   All������������������l WC C"]1   *Ustic'C*   Neithcr d0 wc 'vi^1*:,������������������ ^'cusc  "������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'' hull, j lie and  not the individual  wishes of  ���������������������������s   nl    m-er t.-> the d.s-the combatants   in   making reference  sncct.tt'.rs, r-e is put outj to the aflray.   And   yet   we    ,-!o not  k.-i- lum 'sunutes and tl]-i wish to do   either   combatant an in-  Thcre are no more uxtpim-iting circumstances for these assaults en the  lacrosse field than on ihe ..treet, and  if the officers of the peace wc. o doing  either  party    guilty  of  participating  ia the'disgraceful affair.  Yours truly,  ��������������������������� THE  WALKER  TRESS,  per H.  ;vl. Walker.  Are YOU going to do any  building this Spring ?  WE HAVE A FEW SPECIALTIES  WHILE THEY LAST-  Cull boards, $5.00 per thousand.  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per .thousand.  Some cheap Flooring, Ceiling and Drop Siding, $10.00 thousand  No. 3 Cedar Bevel Siding, $10.00. thousand.  Also some short Moulding at a reduced price.  .   -   .  Get in early on some of the above bargains.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  Finest in  ��������������������������� - *    '    '  "Enderby,is a ��������������������������� charming villiage with eity airs! *  .': When Paddy Murphy shook the- snow "of Sandon  off hit feet he came. here,, and now owns one of  finest'-, brick hotels in the country.,. Although.  Paddy i������������������ an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his \  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals! breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which, is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)    .  King Edward Hotel, &������������������������������������URPHY Enderby  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and   will   give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchar,     'vill be   planted   and cured for at a *  moderate charge.  1G0 acres, cub-divided into 20-acre lots ..<��������������������������� now on the market at -JUTS  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,    Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Lund Hay Land  Town Lots  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  L'jmlon-Lanca.liire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire G.iai'aiitc-  AccidcntCo., 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.  W0NTGETDULL  FOR  YEARS  For Sale by  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO  %  i  -Y.  A Thursday, July 11, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Premier Borden Speaks on the  Position of Canada and the Empire  Right Hon. R. L. Borden made  an historic speech a week ago at  a record-breaking gathering of  the Royal Colonial Institute London, Eng., before a company  numbering 270 and representatives of the whole empire.  With measured dignity; Mr.  Borden enunciated the Canadian  policy and deeply impressed  the many British parliamentarians present, and when he pro-  . nounced emphatically that Canada stood for one King, one flag,  one empire, and one navy, the  cheering was vociferous and long  continued. The applause was renewed when Mr. Borden added  that not one jot of Canada's duly  won autonomy would be sacrificed.  The toast of "Our Guests" was  made.- .The premier after speaking of the progress and development'of Canada,   gave way  to  , more important questions.  ' 'We have the mandate of the  Canadian people to discuss some  matters of great imperial concern, "said Mr. Borden. "In advance of the discussion it is not  to be expected that' L should  make tonight'any announcement  as to bur co-operation in naval  defence. One or two declarations  which were made many times in  Canada* may perhaps be treated  with advantage.;      ���������������������������  "It is a trite saying that the  'naval supremacy of the empire  is the very breath of its life without which it cannot possibly endure.'. It has also seemed to us  that'this supremacy can. only be  maintained by-one united navy.  "Our ideal is one King, one flag,  one empire and one navy, powerful in "days of. stress or of peril  to-vindicate the flag arid. maintain the'empire's existence./  - --"There are two considerations  .before us. The -first .touches' a  "possible immediate gravity under  existing conditions. The other  touches more difficult and more'  - complex questions of co-roperatibn  in. the .empire's defence upon- the  high seas. The second of these  considerations raises iir concrete  form the question of the future  constitution of the organization  of the empire.  ' Tt is of sufficient moment to emphasize our views that any great  dominion undertaking to share  upon a permanent basis in the  sea defence of the empire must  have some policy which shapes  the issues of war or peace. Canada does not propose to be merely  an adjunct even to the British  empire; she faces the future today with a proud spirit, conscious  of her problems, but equally conscious of her ability to solve them.  Watchful and patient of her resources, she is determined they  shall be developed in the interests of her people.  "Mindful of her opportunities  and her responsibilities, she is resolved to play her full part in  maintaining the unity of the  empire in promoting its influence  for the cause of civilization and  humanity and for peace among  nations." ,   .**���������������������������  Referring to Canadian-French  loyalty, Mr. Borden wished to  say that there were no better,  worthier or more loyal .subjects  of his Majesty than those who  were represented by his colleague  Hon. Mr. Pelletier/ (Loud and  prolonged cheers)  The Times, 'after reveiwing  Premier Borden's speech, says:  "Believing never so firmly in the  paramount necessity of a single  imperial system of defence, Canada could yet undertake no .permanent share in that defence  without a voice on ..the policy  which shapes the issues of peace  and war. Canada," Mr. Borden  declared in a phrase; which \de-  serves even- wider- circulation  than that from which he. adapted  it, 7'is not an adjunct even of the  British empire., It, is agnation  with a nation's ..rights,' a, great  part of a greater,whole, and if it  is to take -its. proper share in. im-_  perial defence' it must have its  "proper.voice in \ tHe; relations, of  the empire witK foreign powers.  Borden, we.think, .heed have no  doubt of the spirit in which that  most significant orertiire will be  MOFFET'S BEST  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited  *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������     Lp~JV?-  y7?'*~    S"  A  root  cellar  ke this  won a prize  last year.  f I "HE drawing was made  from a photograph' of  the   root-cellar with which  D.  A-. Purdy, of Ltxmsden, Sask., won  a cash prize in last year's contest    In that last  contest th^re were 36 prizes. - There will be three  ���������������������������' times as many prizes- (108) in the  1912 FARMERS* PRIZE CONTEST   ,  HUS you will have three times as "many 'chances of winning a cash_  prize. You do not have to use any certain amount of Canada Cement  to win a prize.    -There are absolutely no "strings" to this offer. -      -  There are. twelve" prizes for each Province (three of $50 ; three of $25;   three,of <  $15. and three of $10) and you compete only with other farmers in your own Province and not with those all over Canada. "        '   . '"       '"    ",       -''''  It makes no difference whether you have ever used cement.    Many of last year's winners  . had not used it until they entered the contest.    When you write.for full particulars, we will   *  send you, free, a book,  " What tke Farmer Can,Do With Concrete," which Cells' everything ;'  you need to know about concrete.    It. is absolutely free, and you are under no  obligation to buy " Canada," Cement or to clo anything'else for us.    .7-    -   ' '' ''���������������������������  \\Tr.TE your name and address on tbe coupon, and mail it, or use letter or post card,' and  -VT we will send you at once the book and'full particulars, of the 1912 Prize Contest. "  Addraw Publicity Manacer  Canada Cement Company Limited S04 Herald Building, Montreal  .;-<-  . '* <*-  ���������������������������   /. ,\- ��������������������������� .��������������������������� ���������������������������  ' *��������������������������� J *   ������������������������������������������������������*'���������������������������<: yl  "���������������������������' '". 7".r'. 7^7**���������������������������---l  received; The principle upon  which it.is based is\becoming- as  clear to the people of this country  as.to their brethren overseas; and  while they ���������������������������: will .realize that it  cannot be wbrked.out in* practice  without" much tentative' experiment and thought they, will insist  upon some: definite, and immediate advance toward giving it ef-.  feet."       7      ' yy ' ���������������������������   z :  "see the othes fellow"  The Enderby Press Jn its report of the Dominion Day celebration here seems to have got the  wrong"' 'cue" in the report of the  lacrosse mix-up between Holden  of Kelowna and Frank Maundrell  of the local team.. It gives  Maundrell a" very unjust deal as  he was the person who received  the beating-up on that day and  not Holden as reported: From  all we can gather,. the editor of  of the Press, who did not see the  mix-up, was misinformed of  what actually- occurred and was  gi-ven=to^understandJthat__Jlaun=_  drell was entirely to blame.  Frank may be thought by many  to have a scoring coming to him  but certainly not this time.���������������������������Armstrong Advertiser.  Ir    '    T   --,  'i'-'-Ti  ��������������������������� '��������������������������� yy>ysi  It's War to the Death on the Fiyi  ,���������������������������   -...t-1.',*. y,..Vfc$  - ������������������j -"V- :~y ��������������������������� j, -*$������������������. -y-meifi  ���������������������������T ; r���������������������������-1-- '-A'-^*^  SCREEN ORPWAr.CE  7-|j-fFFBCTiye;/APRIt.,  -?i -\ .^tr^<?*-,-i_^_ig  ". -������������������yjrr.-ty?iiZ!  Tr . *-", _ "������������������������������������������������������ pi_- vr"i  _**iVrv-*������������������ F���������������������������..r _. *p  '^yyi'ifii0\  ->-i~ .'���������������������������.���������������������������__yt?.-������������������������������������ir"  >,    '   -M   '-t~-T3 -**&  ryyyyAr&i  r'y'yZr};^\  ������������������������������������������������������'>ry'-:y^f-Z'\  ipz-Flyf/AfMl  '\''l'A#J.J'iy.l\  JJr>.'-.JJJ&&  i    , 7.   ,";-^ -.������������������������������������������������������ni,  - 0fym  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc. Post Office Block, Enderby  73he best that the  District can offer  is on our  list at  prices that are rig"ht  FRUIT FARMING IN B. C.  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  We are in receipt of a copy of  the"fourth "edition-of Mr.-J; S.  Redmayne's well, known work  "Fruit Farming on the dry belt  of British Columbia", which the  Times Book Club, London, Eng.,  are publishing at 2/6 net bound  in cloth.  The book will not only appeal  to and be bought largely by people coming to Canada, but will  prove to be a valuable work of  reference for those desirous of  obtaining information about the  advantages of different localities  in the Dry Belt region.  It will moreover, be of great  interest to all students of Agriculture, containing as it does much  practical information, together  with nunerous full page illustrations and a map.  Lord Strathcona bears testimony to the great practical value  of the work, also the" Hon. Price  Ellison. Minister of Finance and  Agriculture of B. C.  ���������������������������Uraj tu Ail'iuta CousLiiuiiou.  GORMAN WEST DEAD  How doth the busy baker man  Improve each shining minute,  He makes a batch of pumpkin pie  And puts no pumpkin in it*.  After suffering from dropsy  for six months, Gorman West  died in the hospital at noon on  Monday, aged 64 years. He was  optimistic to the last, and an  hour before he cashed in expressed the belief that he would get  better. He was a native of New  Brunswick and came to B. C.  about 30 years ago. ���������������������������Greenwood  Ledge.  EARL JR.   WINS FREE-FOR-ALL.  Moose Jaw, Sask., July 11.���������������������������  Get-away Day here today was  productive of some excellent racing. The weather was fine and  a large crowd turned out. P. H.  Murphy's Earl, Jr., won the  free-for-all in straight heats  from a small but classy field.  Some people only hold a job  long enough to get references.  A MIS-HIT  Did you make a mis-hit  the time you employed the  last " help."  Don't worry. There are  lots of good fish in the sea,  and a sure bait to catch them  is a Want Ad.  t'������������������p-.rirfclH IV \.j ���������������������������   W   UtOi-Ji  Ask for what you  want���������������������������except for advice. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  HOW TO REMOVE WARTS  Don't allow tho.se unsightly cxcres-  censes lo spoil lhe beauty oC'Your  hands or arms. KcflYiuve them' pain-  U-sfaly. Cure them for all time by applying Putnam's Painless Corn and  Wart Extractor. Failure impossible,  res tills ahvay.s sure with i'utnam's  Corn and Wart Extractor. Price 25c.  AN   INTERESTING   EXPERIMENT  l?y.W people realm1 how quickly a  flow.er blooms and fades, and more  especially how much nourishment h  requires to sustain its fresliness one-tit has been plucked.  a'he death of some tulips wa.-  hrouKht about by injuring the lower  pari of lho stem of the plant in such  a way that the stimulating How of sap  eould -let reach the pelals.  In a ciuarter of an hour thc stalks  above the injury bewail to droop; lei;  minutes more and lhe leaves lost their  erispnoss; another ten and lhe petal.-  followed suit. In an hour and a quarter lhe poor littlo llowers were completely wrecked.  Another experiment, beloved of  schoolboys, is to place the stalk of a  white daisy, or a similar (lower, in a  pol. of red ink. One can literally watch  the veins in the petals turn a delicau  pink, and in lhe space of an hour or so  the whole blossom will be suffused  with a rosy blush.  Ordinary washing blue, or even  black ink, used in lhe same way, will  produce Quite startling results.  Tulsi Das, Maker of Epigrams  Mways put a small piece of crusi  Into the frying-pan before frying fish.  This prevents thc fat from spluttering  and making the stove - greasy, and  shows by its brown color just when  the fat is at the right heat for the  fish to be put in,  When Your Eyes Need Gare  lYy Murine Eye Iloined.V. No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Acts Quickly. Try it for Red, Weak,  VVatrry Eyes aud Granulated Eyelids. Illustrated Book ia each Pacicipe. Murine is  tonipoundca by onr Oculists���������������������������nut a'Tatont Medicine"��������������������������� but used in successful Physicians'Practice for many years. Now dedicated to tho Pub-  tic art! sold by Drupcists at 25c and 5Uc per Hottle.  Muiu:c  l-:yo Halve in Aseptic Tubes, 2ac and 60c  Murine Eye Romedy Co., Chicago  Of  IF Winter weather roughens and reddens  yaur skin, causing chaps, chilblains  au-id general discomfort, try -  NA-DRU-CO  Witch Hazel Cream  The "creamy Ingredients sooth and soften  the outer skin,  while the Witch Hazel  Emciratcs  and heals the deeper tissues,  clightful after shaving or washing.  25c. a bottle," at your druggist's. ~  NATIONAL-DRUG'AND  CHEMICAL CO.  OF CANADA. LIMITED. 185  .������������������������������������������������������jw-.aiffi-K-s������������������.t������������������tJ5.'jrx  WHY SUFFER  ALL WINTER?  "Hardfield, N.B.  "It affords mc great pleasure to convey, not only to you, but to all sufferers  ilroni Backache and Rheumatism the  .srreal relief I have obtained from the  use of Gin Pills. I feel thankful to you.  I recommend Gin Pills to everyone suffering as I did.  "ROBERT A1. VYrr.SONV*  Write us for free sample of Gin Pills  to try. Then get tho regular size boxes  -at your dealers, -or direct, from- us���������������������������  50c a box, G for $2.50. Money refunded  If Gin I'ills fail lo cure. National Drug  & Chemical Co. of Canada. Limited,  Oepl. R.P., Toronto.  EPIT  ANDY  Vou can never tell when  a  horse   is going   to  develop a Curb, Splint,  Spavin,  Ringbone or a  lameness.    Yet it i.s bound  to  happen   sooner or   later.  And yon can't afford to keep  him iu the barn.  Keep a bottle of  Kendall's Spavin Cure  hair"!y nt all times. Mr. Bricm,  of Ic-vlauclic Uiver, Man., writes :  "I have beeu using Kendall's  Spavin Cure and find it safe and  sure,"  Tulsi     Das     was  a   great   epigram-   when  matisi.    To mention his name pruach-  .ng in a village is to strike a sympa-  .hetic   choid   at   the   beginning.       I..X-  Pre.Mdc-nt "Woodrow Wilson used to tell  now an  English  politician  who  was a  rather poor speaker and sometimes ran  -hurt   of   ideas,   used   to   mention   the  name   of   Gladstone   and   make   up   a  quotation   from   him,   planning   in   the  applause   that   greeted   the   name   the  next   few  sentences    of    the  address.  ���������������������������Sometimes it is that way with the new  bazaar preacher,    lie begins by mentioning the name of Tulsi Das.    This  national hero of thc Hindus was born  in 15*.!2 in the region not far from our  l'Uv   of   Allahabad.       Tulsi   became   a  wandering  ascetic,   of  whom   even   to  this  day   there  are  5,000,000   in   India.  He,   however,   was   not   an   ordinary  fakir���������������������������a man who goes as naked as the  law   allows^ and   who   covers   himself  with clay and ashes and lels his hair  mat itself daily.   Tulsi'Das was clean-  minded, too.   When the time came for  his settling clown as a poet he'translated the old Sanskrit epics of obsolete  language  into Hindi,  the  language of  the people.    Valmeki's Ramazan is the  source   and   inspiration   of   the   great  Hindi epic.    It itself is not free from  impurities,  and  it  is  one  of the  few  glorffes   of    Tndian    literature   that  in  Tulsi  Das'  Ramazan  not  one   impure  thought is to bo found.   The worth of  this statement can only be appreciated  by one who is familiar with  the filth  found in Indian literature.    Tlie entire  poem has been called a passionate protest    against    the  virtual  atheism of  philosophical   Hindu   philosophy.     "In  the Ramazan we are not told of a universal  nonpersonal  essence  in  which  one's individuality is to bo merged and  lost forever."    The bits of- hope heid  out, the broken lights, all are fitted co  help   the wanderer  in  the  search  for  truth,   and  the  Ramazan   is  probably  now the best-lovect book of India.    It  has   been   recently   put   into   English  prose by R. C. Dutt, and now it has  found    its    way  into the Everyman's  Library.  Tulsi Das was writing when Shak-  speare lived. Shakspeare is great today because hc glorified the language  of the common people, as did his dark-  skinned brother in far-off Hindustan.  Milton thought a long time over the  question as to whether he should put  'Paradise .Lost" in Latin or English.  He voted for English, and it was the  best decision hc made in his life. Tulsi  Das cast his writings in the language  of the common people, and that is why  <o many of India's 300,000,000 love him  to-day.  Here are a few pearls from India's  coral strand. They have . lost their  ���������������������������.harm, for fhey are not in the original;  'tut they are for you to read:  So long as the hook is applied to the  elephant's neck, so long he stays clean.  When the hook is away he throws dust  over himself.  There are two things in the world  worth doing: Giving a crust to tho  needy, and worshipping God.  Fever is not cured without bitter  medicine. .  "  The diamond fell on the market and  got covered with dirt. Many a fool  passed by; only the jeweller recognized  it.  Why should you go on doing that for  pleasure .which causes pain? Out upon  the gold ear-ring which tears the ear-  ���������������������������obe.  How will you get water if you dig  vour well on a mountain? Why perform labor which results ln nothing?  Who sought found it by going into  deep water. What will that heron  catch who stands out on the shore?  -JkLy-_friend^sariH.'ou-teIl-m&-tlie=reasoiv  why scholars, whether old or young  ire always bent? They sit on the  ������������������������������������������������������-hore, looking over thc boundless sea  of knowledge, and their bodies are bent  in  trying to gauge its extent.  These Tour things���������������������������field work, writing letters, making requests, fastening  'he horse's belt���������������������������do for yourself,  though   you   have   many   servants.  A hoard of metal attracts lightning.  A wise enemy is better than a foolish  friend.-    --  - -    ��������������������������� - - -   From bread to parched grain, there  is no food like cooked rice.  There is no maternal nor paternal  unit equal lo one's mother.  True heart-love is not broken by absence; submerge flint for ages, it will  not lose its fire.  My friend, beware lest tho cord of  'ove. be broken; for even though it be  tied again, there remains the knot.  See what friendship thore is between  wood and water; since it grew by  water's help, wood will not be suffered  to sink.  O Tulsi, the .spell with which to con-  Hier the world is to repress the hard  <aying.  Why be impatient? Tho tree brings  ���������������������������lot forth fruit until its season comes,  however well it  be watered.  I.et not your piety be temporary, like  ���������������������������*a iny-sea son streams. Praise those  streams which flow on even during the  rrealest time of drought, the month of  May.  Rain that keeps steadily falling will  "ill a lake.  By steady practice even a dull intel-  'ecl is sharpened; as by coming and  vroing a rope cuts its mark on a stone.  O Tulsi, he only can walk humbly  who is greater than pride.  O Tulsi, coming into the world, learn  i lesson from the sugar cane, which  -Ives its sweetness to him who abuses  it.  Know gold when tested; drink water  it has been filtered; know a man  when you   have  lived  with  him.  The great poison-bearer (the snake)  goes about with bowed head; the luile  poison-bearer (the scorpion) goes  about  with   tail  held   aloft.  The blackbird, which claims nothing,  eats good food; the goal, which claims  much, gels stripped of its hide.  Keep seven hands distant from an  elephant, twenty from a woman, but  thirty from a drunkard.  The great do not praise themselves  nor use swelling words. You never  heard the diamond say, "I am worth a  lac of rupees."  . O Tulsi, remain not in the town  where you were born; when the saini  comes, ihey call out his boyish nickname.  The true gold of friendship is tested  by the touchstone of misfortune.  Do not tell your troubles; no one can  lose his grief by dividing it with others.  The ant wants to fathom the sea.  Candies, are not distributed during  the battle. -  The cat's the aunt of the tiger.  If you can't give sugar, talk sugar.  Fire and straw cannot agree.    '  The dark house is full of cobras.  moun-  impossible other-  ' DWARF RAILROADS  the USO railroads in- the United  States ISO are less than eight miles  long. Of.these only twenty-nine are  more than seven miles in length, while  twenty-five just reach that distance.  Eighteen are six miles long, forty cover  five miles, sixteen run four miles  twenty-five three miles, nineteen two  miles and eight are a single mile from  end to end.  Every part of the country furnishes  specimens of these dwarf roads. They  are found in mining districts and  scenic sections; they are the handy  helpers around industrial plants and  terminal centres; they climb  tains that would be  wise.  The Johnstown and Stonv Creek  Railroad which is only a mile long  connects with tho Pennsylvania and  the Baltimore & Ohio in Pennsylvania  at the two points named in its title  Freight is tho specialty of the road  and in the two years of its existence it  is said to have made a very satisfactory financial return to its owners  Ever hear of the Due West Railroad'  No? Well, it's hardly to be wondered  at, seeing that it's scarcely three miles  long and stowed in an out-of-the-wav  corner of South Carolina;' Yet if has  a unique history of its-'own. The road  runs from the town of Due West to  Dowell, Its construction was the outcome of the craving of the inhabitants  of Due West for easy transportation  to Dowell. So the people of Due West  m the name of their town, issued ������������������11 -  000 of railroad aid bonds on behalf of  Lhc construction of the line, which was  opened for traffic in 1D0S.  The road was a financial success  from the start and is comfortably paving its way. It has neither debts nor  bonds of its own, in which respect it is  almost without parallel in railroad his  tory. The total cost of the construe  tion of the road and its equipment, in  eluding its two locomotives, one pas  sens.or and one baggage car, is said  have been less than $30,000.  Onc.mile is the length of the Indiana  & Northern Railroad - that connects  Myler with South Bond, Ind. It has  been in operation since 1S91, and is a  vest-pocket corporation of a flourishing sort, having no funded  debts.  Small as  importance  1p������������������r1ps  '���������������������������lniiHiiilnti|i|||'iH'tiilininlllMj m mm ihm.hh nmiinii ui-    hi  J-Ntec-ablcPrcparationfor Assimilating UieTocd atidlleg dialing lhc Stamadis ant-Dowels of  KFAN'XS /CHIUmEK  PromotesDigesiioaCheerful-  ncss andRest.Contains neither  Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.  NotNarcotic.  /tope orOldUrSAMUELmrUIEa  Piunpkm Stti"  /llx.Senna *  J}oJ,tlleS<i7tt-  dnitt Sctd *  J\jipemimt -.      '  111 CtirbonattSJlm*  .   f firm Seed -  flarifled Sugar .  Ylihtojymn> flarm  A perfect fiemedy for Constipation, Sour Slomach.Diarrhoca.  Worms .Convulsions.Feverish-  ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.  Facsimile Signature or  (&&&Z&&77  NEW YORK.  For Infants and Children.  Have  Always Bought  I  ^:     Atfa months old  ^.5Doses-35Clnts  CXACT COPTrOFWHAPPEB.  Thirty Years  CASTORIA  THC CtNTAUH OOMPANV, N~W YORK CITY.  to  or  other  Hollo-way's Corn Cure takes the com  out by the roots.   Try it and prove lt.  it is, it is of considerable  as a belt line, for it is the  connecting Iink_ between the Lake  Shore^-MlthlgFTirSSutliern, the Grand  Trunk Western, the Vandalia, the  Michigan Central, and the Central Indiana & Southern railroads. All the  stock is held by a manufacturing corporation of South Bend. Last year it  paid ?5,000 in dividends, its net earnings being $7,000.  Alary Lee is ihe sentimental name  of a little freight railroad that runs between East Birmingham and Boyles,  Ala., a distance of seven miles. It connects with the Queen & Crescent  Route, Southern .Railroad and the  Louisville & Nashville Railroad.  Mary, according to published balance  sheets,  is a paying proposition.  Fulton Chain railroad is only two  miles in length, but this .Lilliputian  line has brought enjoyment to thousands of summer vacationists. It  runs from Kullon Chain to Old Forge,  N. Y., and is operated by the New  Vork Central lines mainly .in connection with the hot weather traffic. Last  year it carried 53,670 passengers; its  net earnings were $0,019, and it had  the comfortable little surplus of $13,-  3-11  tucked away  in  its jeans.  The Granite City & East St. Louis  Terminal Railroad has been paying a  five per cent, dividend for several  years. It is a subsidiary road, rent-  ted for an indefinite number of years  by the1 St. Louis Merchants Bridge &  Terminal Railroad. The tracks are  less than two miles in length.  One of thc most prosperous of the  little fellows is the Lake Champlain  & -Moriah. Railroad, ��������������������������� that runs from  Port Henry to Mineville, N.Y., a dis-,  tance of between seven and eight  miles. In 1,010 its net earnings were  $51,000, and this year, so it is claimed,  that amount will be greatly surpassed.  It  was  opened   in   LS69,  so  that  it  is  quite an old timer. It has six locomotives, throe passenger cars and 326  ore cars. It is operated almost entirely in connection with-the iron mines  of Mineville. Last year it moved  fi2G,G31 tons,of freight. .Its surplus  is  $12S,3G0.    Not. so  bad  for  a  dwarf  road.  a  Public  interest  in   the  work  of  the  Tuskegee Institute, Ala., of' which  .Booker T. Washington is founder and  president, to a very great" extent is  explanatory of the present prosperity  of the Tuskegee Railroad. This road  runs from ~ Chehaw, Ala., to the institute, >a distance of about six miles. It  has only__.two locomotives,, one- passenger and one mail and express car,  yet in IfllO it earned net $30,773, carried 2-1, S27 passengers and paid a  dividend of 1-1 per cent.  But the little road has had its  troubles, lt was incorporated in 1S60;  was reorganized in 1S7I, after its public sale for debt; chartered in 1902, and  opened for traffic about a year later.  Between ils incorporation and its first  operation its history is" that of tedious  and intricate litigation.  The picturesquely titled Yreka Railroad of California links-the town of  that name with Montague, the distance  between the two points being less than  eight miles. .Its rolling stock consists  of two engines, two freight and two  passenger cars. The road makes a  profit. In 1910 it carried 24,041 passengers, its net earnings were $3,269  and its surplus $555.  Thc Otis Railroad is away up in the  "Catskill Mountains ii] New York, and  is used to carry summer visitors to  Otis Summit, which is all lhat its name  implies. When vacation time is on  this six-mile road and its transportation facilities are pretty well strained.  It connects with the Catskill Mountain  and the Cairo railroads. It has one  stationary engine, two passenger and  two baggage cars.      Last year the not  earnings of tho Utile road wero $7,061.  For Sprains and Bruises.���������������������������There is  nothing better for sprains and contusions than Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil.'  It will reduce the swelling that follows  a sprain, will "cool the inflamed flesh  and draw the pain as if.'by magic. It  will take the ache out of a bruise and'  prevent the-flesh-from discoloring. -It'  seems as if there was magic in it, so  speedily does; the Injury disappear under treatment.  GROWING CALABASH PIPES \  The'fruits are allowed to" remain-on  the vine, which js' a relative of tho-  gourds, till the outer parts are quite  hard,- for if gathered before they-are"  fully ripe difficulty is experienced.'in'i  seasoning. On the "other hand, they  must not be allowed to remain long,  enough to be subjected" to frost, for a  severe frost. <is likely to cause injury.  Dry, sunny weather is more favorable  to the development of fruit than wet  weather, for' though the plants will  take plenty of water, more "satisfactory  results are obtained from watering by  hand than from" the plants being subjected to an excessive amount of rain.  The past' summer, with Its (lon_.-con-  tinued heat was ideal for the successful cultivation of these gourds in  England, providing they were well  watered at frequent intervals. Seed6  sown here on a slight hotbed and the  plants allowed to grow till they have  filled a frame which could be lifted oft  about mid-June, would probably give  the most satisfactory results.. If  grown throughout the whole of their  career in a frame or greenhouse, how-  -I  1  4  ever, arrangements ought to be made"  for a free circulation of air at all times.  Apart from the utility of the fruits of  this plant it is quite ornamental enough to receive attention from a  decorative standpoint, either indoors or  out.  I  The im-  Kellogg's  SMMfs Giov  STOPS COUGHS ?_"ITc''Sf.f  Drives Asthma Like Magic  mediate help from Dr. ,1. D.  ---|-Asthma- Remedy - seems���������������������������like - magic.  Nevertheless it is only a natural remedy usdtl in a natural way. The smoke  or vapor, reaching the most remote  passage, of the affected tubes, brushes  aside the trouble and opens a way for  fresh air to enter. It is sold by dealers  throughout Ihe land.  To have the children sound and  healthy is the first care of a mother,  they cannot be healthy if troubled  with worms. Use Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator.  We Positively Guarantee  That a 25-Pound Pail of  International Stock Food  Will Save You $7.00  worth of Corn or Oats  Because it promotes digestrn and assimilation, and  enables you to cut down the grain ration 15% to  25% and still get better results. This saving of  grain represents a saving of good hard cash to you.  WE WAKT YOU TO FEED 180 LBS. AT OUR RISK  It will not cost you  a cent if you are not satisfied.  See our dealer in your town or write u- for particulars.    Mention  ihis paper and the stock you own. and we will sei.d you a lilho,  size 16x22, cf our three champion stallions.  International Stock Food Co. Limited, Toronto  a  4  131 Thursday, July 11, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKEK'S WEEKLY  I-  4  Our Stock of Warm Weather Goods  is complete:  ���������������������������  Refrigerators  Ice Cream Freezers  Screen Doors  Screen Windows  Hay Tools  Forks  Rakes  Mowing Machines  Blocks  Wire Rope  Harness  Manila Rope  r  We carry the only complete stock in town of light  and  heavy  Harness,   Collars and all accessories.  We do plumbing, heating and all classes-* of sheet  metal work.     Write or call for prices & particulars.  Fulton Hardware Co.  Limited.      Enderby, B. C.  Our artist saw the game at Kelow,na  last Friday. From his position in the  grand stand it looked like an Enderby  victory, but not with "hands down."  Enderby played ball all the time. Manager Reeves made good. He lined-up  a team that put up the best baseball  ever seen in the Okanagan. The infield put up sharp, snappy ball, and it  was an errorless game but for the  fumbling of LaForge, on third, one bad  stop by Fisher, on second, and a low  throw by Webb to first. Webb played  a fine game. He had speed and control.  Syers, in Murphy's place behind the  bat, played like the old man himself at  his best. This gave Webb the support  needed for him to do good work. He  handled himself admirably. Only three  base hits were made off him, he allowed  no one to walk, he struck out nine and  assisted in three put outs.  XhC AlcLQQin JLa,mp gas or electricity  This is an oil-burning lamp which.produces a flood of pure, w:ute light  ���������������������������more brilliant than gas or ciecLricity���������������������������yet wonderfully -nellow i-.nd easy.  on the.eyes.   It is simple and safe, clean and   noiseless,   does not fill the  room, with obnoxious, unhealthful odors.     To'have a better lighted home,'  with an���������������������������  ALADDIN Mantle Lamp  will actually cost you rothing. It will pay'for itself in the oil it saves.  I am the .agent for the Mantle Lamp Company of America and*am telling you what* I know to be absi "t te facts. Professor Rogers, of Lev/is Tn-  . stitute, Chicago, made a compara'ive test of all the leading oil-burning  lamps on the market���������������������������and the* Alad-din wTas found to ^ive the BEST  LIGHT and the MOST ECONOMICAL to use. But you don't need to accept these strong statements on my-word only. All I ask is the opportunity to PROVE THEM at my own risk.-. Twill be glad to let you  .   Try an Aladdin Lamp in your Home Before You Buy  I furnish Table,, Hanging, Bracket,   Wall arid. Chandelier types of lamps���������������������������  Jn- fact Aladdin Lamps.-for-every pui pose. * Just drop,me a post card and  '  simply say yoii are interested.1 ' T'll be' glad to bring an Aladdin Lamp to  . show you and leave in your home to. use'a night or two, entirely.-without  obligation.' " Mail: the. card, to-day.    BERNARD ROSOMAN, "Agent, ���������������������������"     ;7"  .7   /' -   . _ .   .    V      -    . ' , y    .      '-- Grindrod, Okanagan -Valley, B.C.*  OF   CANADA  Paid-up Capital. Rest ������������������ft -fl Of Q7fl  aad Undivided Profits vOjlOlj* IV  Total Assets (Over)   $58,009,000'  Q  Syer coaching the unsophisticated on Webb's  curves and drops  In the eighth Enderby added  four'more, making the score 10-0  in Enderby's favor. Enderby  forfeited the ninth and put six  out for Kelowna. In the ninth  they loosened, up and Kelowna  scored once.  The fraser Valey Nurseries- Ltd.  ALDERGROVE,   B/ C: "      . ������������������J      '  Have the Finest  * _  Home-Grown Nursery Stock  Including���������������������������  APPLES,  PEARS,  PLTM3, CHERRIES,  SMALL   FRUITS  AND ORNAMENTAL SHRUBB1.RY. For full particulars, write���������������������������  RICHARD McCOMB,  General Manager;  LIVE DISTRICT AGEtfT WANTED. Aldergrove, B.C  The grand stand was crowded  Anyone having had experience in  keeping a baseball team together will  know how, to sympathize with the boys  of Kelowna. They have'to play ball in a  pasture field, a mile or so, from the  business centre. Their grand stand is  furnished with reclining chairs'cushioned with cockle-burs and the soft side  of bunch-grass- tufts kicked up by'thc  browsing bovine in chasing their lawn-  mowers over the juicy green, and hardened in the, burning sunshine. Somebody /      said��������������������������� ,  It's easy enough to be boosting    _ s  When the home team is right on the jump.  But the fan that's worth while  Is the chap who can smile  When the locals have struck a big slump. ���������������������������-,  '  The'Kelowna   boys   are-that .kind.  They-played a hard up-hill'game.'.   '-  A Joint Account  iii the Union Bank of Canada is  the best place for the family  funds. Either of two or more  persons can deposit or withdraw  money .as desired when in town���������������������������n  a very convenient arrangement.  In case of death the balance  goes to the survivor without any  . legal formalities.  Ask the Manager   about this  form of Account:     - , - '  Enderby BrancH,   W. D. C. CHRISTIE, Manager.  9 :  i_.i_.0_ ___.;���������������������������__._���������������������������/,    i_ { t'ij!t,f   xsL'ij-.il i 111,2i  5i i".m. e_w.._ei_i__e Si.," E.C.'  F.W.ASHE, - - Manager.  G. M. C HART SMITH,  Assistant Mflr.''."-  If you  have land  to sell-  List it with me.  If you want to  buy land, see me.  My new booklet descriptive of the Mui-a District is now out.   GET   ONE,  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C..  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.  Keep This Fly  ugar  y:.::.  ���������������������������**���������������������������  .fiv   ' r ,     ���������������������������     ..--���������������������������:  ?__&_���������������������������__-*1  i-^Vv. ,** ���������������������������'"    '���������������������������'���������������������������   '-.'-. /  B^v'������������������������������������������������������"������������������������������������������������������'  I v77  Although   flies   feed    regularly    upon  human foods in houses and stores, they  ���������������������������ra  equally  fond   of   al!  sorts  of  filthy,  (natter and will wander back and forth  from one to the other.  Dragging their.germ laden feet and  bodies over foodstuffs, they carry dis-  lass germs from infected filth to food.  We may thus take into our stomachs  ptiiy germs accessible to the flie������������������-  R. Chadwick  REGISTERED PLUMBER  (certificate.)     Painter and Decorator,  Box 74, Enderby.  Kelowna's "81im" pitched fine ball until the En-  berby boys began to "bunt," then he went  up in a balloon. , "   ,   Up to the seventh inning it was anybody's game. In the secondlnning Dill  distinguished himself by knocking a  liner over the right held f ince ancl getting home on it. In the next Fisher  hit to "Slim" and reachsd first on a  fumble. He stole second and third ancl  scored on Evan's base hit to right.  t  y.'.������������������i.v-_:.---  Then Webb,sewed\them up in  a sack and'-we came home. *" - Ten  to one.!'was -the score! "Slim''  struck'out 9. jet 1', walk,' and - al:  lowed-8 safe, hits:-'~--_~ \J-y -"-.-"���������������������������'  ������������������������������������������������������ V-������������������. $>\ i������������������.  j. S. JOHNSTONE 7  ' Cement Building/ ���������������������������:./' j j* V  Contractor " ��������������������������� ���������������������������" l "*  s-z  Is prepared to furnish* straight blocks - \ ..."  veneer blocks, cement--brick, lawn /'  vases, peer blocks, chimney" blocks;.'-;"/  also lime and cement. - . ',-"7  _���������������������������.'"'"  Leave orders,early.   <��������������������������� .   .    ,.   _";,     '-J.-kZy  ���������������������������     '-"     !���������������������������Endertjy, B. o/v-r^l  Fisher was christened a pullet fancier, hc made  so many picturesque fouls in the 7th  A NEW DISCOVERY  Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, the  only remedy ever discovered that is  similar to the natural- hair foods or  liquids for the scalp. Has a record  for growing hair���������������������������95 cases out of 100  Price for complete home treatment,  $1.00. Sold and guaranteed hy A.  Reeves.-'-   .'. .- ���������������������������  Dill caught in his homeward flijjht  This ended the scoring* until  the 7th when LaForge hit safe,  stole 2nd and got to 3rd on a sacrifice by Webb, scoring on a bunt  by Derr to first. Fisher followed  with a hit fco left and came home  on Evan's safe bunt. Dale hit  safe to left and Evans scored.  Then "Slim" came down in a  parachute and Dill and Schmidt  went out.  ���������������������������$--*$>'-*>3><e*'s>^  E. J. Mack I  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo- i  dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists in  vited to give us a trial.  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS^!  ��������������������������� y.     ~   "   y -/y-*--    ���������������������������/' i~-J --ziy  Coal mining rights of the Domi-.ion>:;AfiS  in _ Manitoba, ** - Saskatchewan. and',* Al-'S^-Al  berta,- 't-heV Yukon   IjTerritbry'ji^theX^^I  Northwest Territories 'and ^a'/portionV^-ji'  of, the-province'of; Bntish"SCplumbi^,^'_^  may be ..leased, for 'al'termfof j twenty/J^Sjiij  one i years at 'an;i_annuallrehtalrfqf/|l|^^  an ..acre.   /Not - more ; than'! 2;560'acVes7fi-|pf  will be" leased "-to;one 'applicant'*^!^  -"Application./ for ~VaTv{lease>mustl'fbe^^^  made by the ^ applicant .in',person.toS'^i^  the Agent-' or ".sub-Agent'of/the;dis-,c^^j  trict' in which ^rights * applied-'; f 6r7are������������������v'rlf Ai-  situated:,/- e ~- 7.- >, ���������������������������<'.'-  ���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������;K-S-y y */?%���������������������������  ��������������������������� In-surveyed territory,the-!la*n'd;must!7-7;v;-7  be described' \ by., sections,^!\or/}legal i/^iifS/l  sub-divisions of- sections," 4and_ in.;un^y-J-zi  surveyed 'territory- the tract:appiie'd7s?!;^  for shall be staked'but)by the appli:-l"^;,'^  cant himself. - "   (   ."-'" (- --" "7 .^':7 '"77^77^  Each" application- must "-be-r accbn*--;/-'*-^  panied by a fee - for $5 .-which'"will.; heZf/Zyl  refunded 'if "the rights 'applied, for- are'!r7*i������������������r-  not available,' but not otherwise.yfAyy-i/^  royalty shall be_,paid r"6n . .the! mer^" ���������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������.  chantable output "of themine'at the; ,-"/-  rate of five cents per ton. _ y ."y;/<-yyz-/  The person operating" the mine'shall-A-j  furnish" the' Agent'vwith" sworn": returns,": "iy  accounting" for   the   full- quantity oi "^.r-j\\  merchantable! coal mined and pay the7* /-J,t_  royalty thereon. '  lt^ the-coal mining:-^.^tl  rights are   not   being' opera ted, such" <���������������������������'/'���������������������������*-'  returns should   be" furnished at- leastT.-  once a year. " ' ��������������������������� "' '���������������������������  The lease will include the coal min- rt  ing rights only, but the lessee may be "';  permitted^^to^f^purchasG^^-whatevei^f^  available surface rights may bev 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, Ot-'  tawa, 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~bc~paid =  for. ' sp2  T-liard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE tull-sized Billiard Table  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Dally trains both  ways from Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South  North  bound  STATIONS  bound  read down  read up  10.15  (Lv)  sicamous  Jet  (Ar)  17.30  10.48  Mara  .16.45  11.03  Grindrod  16.29  11.18  Enderby  16. L-i  11.45  Armstrong  15.45  12.03  Larkin  35.25  12.30  Vernon  15.00  12.45 (Ar)  Ok. Landing  (Lv) 14.45  H. W. BRODIE            JNO.BURNHAM  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Agent  "Vancouver  Enderby  1  H. McCONNEL  Tailoring, Repairing,  Cleaning,  Etc.  Men'������������������ Suits cleaned,  pi-eased and repaired on  short notice.   I_nderby Hotel Block. ..- -__..    ���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������^ -  1_NDE!R,BY  PRESS AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY  60 MEN WANTED  At  Once  to  Learn Barber  Trada  Only eight weeks required to learn, tools  free and pay wages .while learning. Positions secured oh completion at irom s>io  to S20 per week. We have hundreds of  locations where you can start business  for -i-ourself. Tremendous demand for  barbers. Write for Free Catalogue; better still, 'call. If you. would become an  expert you must be an International  graduate.  INTERNATIONAL BARBER COLLEGE  Alcs-ander Ave.,  First Door   west  of Main St., Winnipeg.  ECHO'S   ANSWER  "What is the cure7" our Teddy cried,  "For ull  this arrogance and  pride.  And oligarchic infamy."  Ancl 'Fivho spry-  J.y winked her eye,  And gaily answered. "Me.!"  '���������������������������Now who shall  lead  the people meek  Liko  Muses  in   those days antique  Set forth in Deuteronomy7"  And  Kcho blinked  Onco. more and winked  And promptly answered, "Me!"  "Who is the man to meet the tricks  Of  scheming  men   in   politics,  The foes of our autonomy?"  And Echo grin nod  While Teddy chinned  And  softly answered, ".Me!"  "Who is thc statesman brave and bold  Who faces with a heart uf gold  Their brazen-fronted blasphemy?"  Echo serene  With smiling mien  Gave forth  thc answer.  "Ale!"  "Who like a knight will save the day  And lead us back into the way  Of stnteeraft and economy?"  And once again  ]n sight of men  Fair Echo answered, "Me!"  "Who unafraid will do and dare,  Tho burdens of his people bear.  And fish I the common, enemy?"  And Echo fleet  In   accents  sweet  The answer warbled. "Me!"  "Am 1 or not the only wight  Who possibly can set things right,  And make this nation It?"  And then���������������������������hard luck! ���������������������������  *    * Old Echo struck,     -  And -coldly answered, -"Nit!"  HI-'   nffi*.  it f-vrrhi f -"i���������������������������-.  That Reminds Me  A certain New Brunswick clergyman  had occasion lo visit the Provincial  Lunatic Asylum in the city of St. John.  Passing through one of the wards, he  was accosted by a patient, an individual who could hardly lay claim to any  but the most inudano cast of countenance, who gravely said to him, "I am  St. Peter."  The reverend visitor expressed bis  .-���������������������������ratification at meeting so famous a  character, and passed on presently into  another ward. On returning, a few  minutes later, he was again stopped by  his piously inclined friend, who surprised him by remarking, "1 am St.  Paul."  ���������������������������'Put," exclaimed the clergyman, "you  told me a minute ago that you were  St. Peter."  "Ah. yes," explained the man, "but  that was hy my first wife."  * V *  The tragedies of early married life  were illustrated in an incident that occurred not long ago in a Baltimore  household.  A young wife sought out her mother-  in-law with a most agonized expression and threw herself into a chair  with an outburst of grief.  "Has anything happened to Henry?"  anxiously asked the mother-in-law.  '���������������������������J-Je's taken to staying out at  nights!" wailed the unhappy wife.  "It doesn't seem possible! Plow long  has this been going on? Mow late does  he stay away?"  "Well," sobbed the young woman,  "you know he usually leaves the office  at five o'clock. Night before last he  did not get home until six, and last  night he didn't set foot in the house  until, twenly minutes after six! Oh.  what shall 1 do? What shall 1 do?"  *    *"   *  Scrag McQuorig, one of the leading-  Republicans of Schoharie, drifted into  the New York Republican headquarters  with  the  following Roosevelt'story:  "1 had a dream.about Roosevelt the  other night." he said. "J dreamed he  died and went to heaven. After Sf.  Peter had shown him about and asked  him what he thought of everything  Mr. Roosevelt said: '1 like everything  but your, choir. Ought to improve  that.'  '"Well,  asked St.  '"Well,  LAUGHS WITH JOY!  NO MORE INDIGESTION  MONTREAL MAN SO ILL, THOUGHT  HE WOULD DIE OF STOMACH  DISORDERS  suggest?'  would' you  send I'or  ten thou  ten  thousand  baritones.'  Just road what Mr. Larose says of  the curative powers of Dr. Hamilton's  Pills:  "1 suffered from dyspepsia and indigestion for live years. J suffered so  much that I could hardly attend to my  work." I was weak and lost all courage. 1 enjoyed no resl until I decided  to follow your treatment. To. my great  surprise 1 immediately began to feel  belter. 1 am now using the second  box of Dr. Hamilton's Pills and I feel  so well that 1 want to toll you that I  owe this great change to your famous  pills. J recommend Dr. Hamilton's  Pills lo every, person who is suffering  from dyspepsia. Vour grateful servant,  D. R. Larose, 33S Joliette St.. Montreal,   P.Q."  All who have weak stomachs, and  lho.se who suffer with indigestion,  headaches, biliousness can be perfectly cured by Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Successfully used for many- years, mild  and safe. 25c. per box, all dealers, or  Thc  Catarrhozone Co.,   Kingston,  Ont.  Daughter  tonight   to  marriage  Father-  no."  ���������������������������"Papa, Jack is coming up  ask   your   consent   to   our  Re kind to him, won't you?"  -"Very well, daughter, Til say  Any of the commercial sheep dips, if  used according to directions, give good  results in most cases. A warm 5 per  cent.' solution of Creolin, Zenoleum,  Kreso, Phenyle, West's Fluid, Jay's  Fluid, or other of the coal-ta.r products,  also give good results. Any of these  applications require, to be used at intervals of about a week as, Avhile tliey destroy insect JiL\e, they do not destroy  their eggs, hence must bc used when a  fresh brood hatches out. A safe and  effective prcpation is an infusion of  stavesacre seeds. One ounce of the  seeds is boiled in water'1 sufficient to  make a quart of the infusion. This can  be used freely with impunity, as it is  not poisonous to animals. If the seeds  be boiled in vinegar, the infusion will  destroy the albuminous coverings of  the eggs in addition to killing the lice.  A solution of corrosive sublimate, say  15 grains to a pint of water, also destroys the eggs, but it is poisonous to  animals in such small quantities that  it must bc used only by careful persons, and care must be taken that the  paticiu may not be able to swallow it  by licking himself or otherwise. Mercurial ointment is also an excellent insecticide, but its poisonous nature also  necessitates very careful application.  Almost any. greasy or oily substance  well rubbed in is effective as an insecticide, but such applications attract so  much dirt and dust, and soil the clothes  of the attendants to such an extent,  that they are not much used.  Lumbago Cured  ������������������ Every Ache Gone  THOUSANDS     STILL     SUFFERING  THAT    CAN     BE    QUICKLY  CURED BY "NERVILINE"  DOSES  given in formula?, ingrains,  ounces,   etc.       For  measuring-  Are  you  one   of those to whom  -CVtjrV ��������������������������� MlCcil - -i.S ���������������������������iiiviflcr .__-_���������������������������_..--C. _QI._  suffering ?  Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets  will help your disordered stomach to  digest any reasonable meals, and will  soon restore it to such perfect condition that you'll never feel that you  have a rlomach. Take one after  each meal. 50c. a Box at your  Druggist's. Made by the National  Drug and Chemical Co of Canada,  Limited. iso  what  Peter,  first  off  sand sopranos.'  " "That'll  be  pretty  hard,'    said - St  Peter, Imt if you  say-so, I'll do U.'  "'Then"get five thousand altos.*",  " 'Yes.'  " 'Then  "'yes.'  ���������������������������' 'Then you'll have a real choir."  ".'.But how about, thc bassos?'  " 'Oh, I'll  sing bass.' "  *    -.    *  The landlord of thc best hotel in the  small western town was solicitous  about thc impression that his accommodations had made upon thc distinguished  visitor.  "I think we set a good table," he confided to the departing guest. "You  easterners are awful finicky about  your meals, and for a long lime wc  had difficulty in getting a cook who  could clo anything more than slam ham  and eggs and fried potatoes together.  We have one of the best cooks in the  country now-���������������������������yes, sir, a. regular Parisian chcr. He worked in the best restaurants in Paree���������������������������told me so himself.-' .    ,  "Do you  know  this chef?"  inquired  tlie visitor.  "Certainly."  "l-ravi- you any inlluoncc with him?  "Naturally  "Do you  "Of course."  "Then tell hint for me that  with a Canadian accent."  *    *    *  Kinglake, lhc historian, was polite,  yet frank. It is related that, upon one  occasion, while dining with old Dr.  .Marsham. the warden of Merlon, he  was askod to give his opinion of some  port wine, which was supposed lo be  remarkably good.���������������������������   --  --  -r am no judge of port myself. King-  lak.',- said Dr. Marsham: "bul I know  y..u an-, and r should like your opinion."  "Well." sahl Mr. Kinglak<\ "I have  ihr.'f ways nl" Judging port wine. The  first is by tho color, the second is by  tlio odor, "and lh" third is by the flavor.  Niiw, the color of your wine, Marsham"  --holding il up and looking at it critically -"is good: tho odor"���������������������������hero he held  tlie glass to his nose for a moment, and  then added, with some hesitation���������������������������"is  far from unpleasant*, the flavor is"���������������������������  here he lasted il, and put the wineglass down hastily. "Would you he  kind enough to pass mc tho sherry?"  MEASURING   MEDICINAL  Wc recognize the difficulty a person  who has no graduate for measuring  liquids nor scales for weighing solids  may  have  in   determining   fhe   doses  drams and  g   liquids,  ordinary household utensils may be  used, with reasonable safety, but, for  determining the weight of solids, this  is not fhe case, as thc weight of medicines in proportion to .bulk varies so  greatly that no rule of measurement  can be given, and the only method of  determining such is by actual weighing  or dividing into a given number of portions a bulk whose weight is known.  In measure of weight, a grain is the  smallest. When the dose is less than  that, it is spoken of as a certain fraction of a grain:  GO grains make 1 dram, or dr.  S drams make 1 ounce, or oz.  ,16 ounces make 1 pound, or lb.  In measures of capacity, a minim (a  drop of a certain capacity) is thc  smallest! When the dose is less than a  drop, it is spoken of a.s a traction of a  minim  or drop:  talk to him often*  GEERS'   C.   OF  C.   CANDIDATES  '  ISd'. Gcers has four pacers by the C.  of C. Thoy are Akar, Idol Chimes, Online Patch, and The Assessor. So far  as the scouts at Memphis (where the  Geors horses are'trainod) arc concerned the opinion is that Akar is the best  of thc lot, but this probably is due to  the fact that thc horse raced last year,  starting in thc C. of C, but did not  win a heat. He .then looked like a sure  2.05 pacer, but it' hardly is likely Geers  would have named him again unless  there was more than that in sight.  Akar is highly-bred, being by Aquilin  (son'of.Bingen and an Allerton mare);  dam by~ Pistachio, brother to Nutwood.  Moreover, he is a good-looking horse,  and if Jie has the right sort of speed  will be'hard to beat.  Geers may start one of his two other  candidates, Online Patch and The Assessor. Online Patch is by Dan Patch,  a charming pacer, never beaten, and  that raced in 1.55-J- against the watch.  Some of his get have marvellous speed,  but not. many of them have been seen  on the grand circuit. Two others by  .Dan-Patch���������������������������Pearl Patch and Princess  he cooks  dr.  60 minims make 1  fluid dram, or F.  drs. -make 1   fluid ounce, or F.  oz.  16  F.- bz..make-"I   fluid pound. or_F.  lb.  20'  F. oz. make 1 pint, or';pi.  2 pts."make"l quart, or qt.  The following rules may be observed  in measuring fluids when a graduate  cannot be obtained," but it must be remembered that, as household utensils  vary-so much in size, those of ordinary  size should be used.  .Tumblers   of   ordinary   size   contain  about S F. oz.  'Tea-cups of ordinary size contain  about 5 F. oz.  Wine glasses of"' ordinary size contain about(2 F. oz. - ��������������������������� y  Tablespoons of ordinary size contain  about -J- F. oz.  Dessert spoons of ordinary size contain about 2 F. drs.  Teaspoons of ordinary size contain  about 1 F. dr., or 60 drops.  The Case of Harold P. Bushy  "Three years ago 1 discovered that a  man subject to lumbago might just as  well be dead as alive." These words  open the sincere, straightforward letter  of 1-J. P. Bushy, ti. well-known man in  the plumbing and linsmithing business.  "One attack -jame after another, ancl  lumbago got to be 'a chronic thing  with me. 1 could scarcely get in a  day's work before that knifing, cruel  pain would attack my back. Puscd a  gallon of liniments; not one of them  seemed penetrating enough io get at  the core of thc pain. J read in the  Montreal Witness about Nerviline, and  got live bottles, lt is a wonderful'  medicine���������������������������1 could feel its soothing,  pain-relieving action every time it was  applied. When I got the disease under  control with Nerviline, I built up my  strength and fortified my blood by  taking Fcrrozonc at meals. This treatment cured me permanently, and J  urge, everyone to give up the thick,  white, oily liniments they are using,  ancl try, an up-to-date, penetrating,  pain-destroyer   like- Nerviline.  "Please publish my letter thc world  over.    [ want all to hear of Nerviline."  Don't, be cajoled into receiving anything from your dealer but '-'Nerviline." Large family size bottles 50c,  trial size 25c., all dealers or thc Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo. N. Y., and  Kingston, Canada.  AUERBACH'S CELLAR  A world famous curiosity is about  lo disappear at Leipsie. This is Auer-  bach's cellar or drinking place, which  owes its special celebrity to the fact*  Unit Goethe located in it the scene in  "Faust" in which Mephistopheles.  standing on a wine cask,- takes his  flight into space, to Ihe stupefaction  of the drinkers.  The old building in which the cellar  is found  was  built by Dr.  Stromcr d'  Auerbach between  -530 and "153S, and  the   worthy   doctor   began   by   putting-  there the wine which hc intended -for .  his own use.    Later,- as the wine was  good, he conceived the idea of selling,  it,, and. in   this  way  was "established  the   tavern   to   which. his   name,  has  since been attached. " From.-the earliest":  years  of- the  seventeenth  century  legend placed in' this cellar the" famous  adventure of Faust and Mcpliistophe-  les. ' Gcothe,' studying at Leipsie from  1705 lo 17GS. frequented the? collar and *  there   talked  with   his   friends  of art, ���������������������������  literature and polities and. later turned  the legend to account.      - -  CASTORIA  - For Infants and Children.  ihe Kind You Have Always Bought  Bears the  Signature of  Patch���������������������������are named in thc C. oFC., and  if they start a g7>od deal of interest will  attach to their work, as their sire was  the most popular pacer ever raced.  H is a sure thing The Assessor,  named by Goers, has shown that trainer something out of the ordinary in thc  pacing line. Goers owned his sire,  AValter Direct, won thc���������������������������C. of C. with  him in 2.05 :i-l, and says today Walter  was the fastest horse he ever trained,  having captured- the-big- Detroit race  wilh Direct Mai, 2.01-J-, and his son  Walter Direct. 2.05=5.. Gcers is anxiously waiting I'or the day when hc can  take down the money in that classic  wilh a member of the third generation  of Ihe Hal family, which he introduced  to th" racing public years ago with  l.rown Hal, 2.12-1 to high wheels, when  these figures were (ISO!)) the best for a  pacing stallion.  ake tlie Liver  Do its Duty  Nine, times in ten when the liver u right the  itom-ch and bowels are right.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly com.  pel o lazy liver to  do its duty,  Cute. Ci  Btipfttion,  Indigos  tion,  Sick      w " ���������������������������"-���������������������������-  Headache, and Distress after Eating.  Small Pill, Sm*U Dose, Small Prieo  Genuine must bear Signature-  It was a lively affair, with sepulchral  voices sounding through trumpets,  tambourines playing mysteriously in  midair, and cold, clammy bands of  partially materialized men and women  making free in the dusky room with  those who were in the ilesh. In the  midst of it something dealt Mr. Cross,  of Indianapolis, a vicious whack on thc  nose and he called for lights in a tone  not to be disobeyed. With the light  the circle as disclosed was all natural  and human again. The most: human  member of it was Cross with a bloody  nose, spoiling for a fight and all'thc  "madder" because he did not know  whom to fight.  "Who did that?" he demanded of the  medium.  The medium said the gay spirit was  that of St. Peter. But even this explanation did not satisfy Cross.  "Well, all Task of St. Peter," ho said,  "is to materialize for just one minute,  and if I don't make a vacancy for a  new gatekeeper T won't ask to get in."  INSECTICIDES  Insecticides are used for the destruc-  ion of the different varieties of insects  or lice bv which the various classes of  farm animals ,aro troubled.    There are  very many drugs which destroy insect  life'-  some can bc used with impunity,  without  danger  to   the  health  of  the  patient, while others are equally poisonous to both patient and insects, hence  must bo very carefully used.    Carbolic  acid in a ii per cent, solution, acts well,  and if applied over only a limited surface at a   time,  is  reasonably safe to  use;  but it is readily absorbed by the  vessels   of  the  skin,   and   if  used   too  freely or over too great a surface, will,  by absorpfio.7 exert its poisonous acr  tion. the same as if given by the mouth.  This applies especially to dogs, Avhich  are very susceptible to its action, and  fronv whose skin the acid-is readily absorbed.  %d>!*&"������������������i -,V-" !7rr;  When a New Perfection  Comes in at the Door  Heat and Dirt Fly Out  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 soot ?  Oil Cook-stove  With the New Perfection Oven, the New Perfection  Stove is the most complete cooking device on the market.  It is just as quick and handy, too, for washing and ironing.  This Stove  saves Time  It saves Labor  It saves Fuel  It saves���������������������������YOU  Made wilh 1, 2 and 3 burners, wilh long, enameled, lur-  quoisc-blue chimneys. Handsomely finished throughout.  The 2- nnd 3-burner stoves  can be had with or without a  cabinet top, which is fitted with  drop shelves, towel racks, etc.  All dealers carry the New  Perfection Stove, hee Cook-  Book with every stove. Cook-  Book also siven to anyone  sending 5 cents to cover mailing cost.  PROBLEM   FOR  THE   EDITOR  lt has been asked whether stepping  on a. man's corns is sullicient provocation for swearing. The editor advises,  keep your toes clear of corns by using  Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor, always best, painless and prompt. Sold  by druggists, price 25c.  THE IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Limited  BSS-.  HIDES, PELTS  & TALLOW  P-Tie-hest market prices paid. . .  Present Pdces-10 cents and 11 cents for salted hides.  Winnipeg Tanning Co-  382 Nairn Avenue  Winnipeg, Man.  141 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  n -*  The Hoop Rollers  .By Krank Condon)  "I\Iy Heavens!" exclaimed Clara Le  Mart, the slim young woman in the  white lace waisl.o black velvet pantaloons, black silk stockings and high-  heeled red slippers. She was standing  in the wings ot thc Arcadian Theatre  ���������������������������thc homo of radiant and refined  vaudeville���������������������������looking out upon thc skilful actions of a. lean young man who  was chivying wooden hoops about the  stage, to the intense delight of fhe  Bronx audience.  Miss .Le Hart was standing with her  arms akimbo, ancl a frown of perplexity and annoyance marred the excellence of her pretty face.  "That guy," she said in a supple-  . mentary tone, "has got the nerve of a  .Brooklyn district leader. I didn't think  people tried to put over that stuff any  more!"  The lean young man who "was making the educated hoops play dead and  jump through was indicated on the  Arcadian bill as The Great Adeena, the  celebrated International Hoop Roller,  acclaimed of two hcmispheies, the pet  of royalty, tbe idol of the masses ancl  thc sole living exponent of thc los't  art ofjioop rolling.  Thc turn of Adeena thc Great was  Number Four on the programme at the  home of refined vaudeville. Three  preceded him, the budding German  comedian, with defects in his art apparent even to persons of the distant  Bronx; the two singing- sisters with  the exceeding* thin legs and still thinner voices and the rendition of a musical masterpiece composed by the orchestra leader and dignified on the bill  by the figure ONE.  Following Adecna's masterful manoeuvres with the hoops, appeared the  "Brothers BIynn in their latest exposition of trick bicycle riding, in which  they climbed stairways,, stood on their  heads while riding over barrels and did  numerous other astonishing foals. The  young woman Avho handed the riders  fresh bicycles as their needs demanded  or as they fractured the old ones was  Miss Clara J^e Mart. She was^a very  dainty young lady. When the applause  'had subsided, she usually appeared and  bowed smilingly, with a BIynn Brp-  ther in.each hand.  Adeena Ihe Great first remarked the  presence of Miss Le Harl upon coming  -from   thc  stage- on   Monday   evening.  She  stared   at  him. insultingly  as  he"  passed her. '      ���������������������������  .._ "You're a  real .clever hoop, roller^  "aren't you?"  she said  with  deep disdain".   '=.'"   /-"-'''.----��������������������������� z     '"   -      '-_-.--'  Adeena  glanced "at., her  briefly  and  .. passed on with a cheerful laugh, /  "Glad   you   approve   of   me,   sweetheart,'.' he said, ignoring her sarcasm.  "Without your kind words, life would  be intolerable. -'; If "you don't stay close  to home, little one, some largo, rough  man will step up and steal you."  On' the following* afternoon, Miss Le  Hart produced a few more words indicative of her awe at the quantity of  nerve possessed by the Great Adeena,  to which "remark he made a light reply.  That evening,. he ' removed his war  paint with such speed that'he was enabled to. reach the front of the house  in. time to witness the concluding  wonders of the. BIynn Brothers' performance.  Following the next matinee, he waited patiently for Miss Le Hart and engaged her in converse with the polite  .freedom that obtains in vaudeville.  - "How much?" he inquired, dropping  casually into step-beside her, as she  left tho Arcadian, "How much a week  do those Irish porch climbers pay  you?"  "That seems to be none of your business,  as  I look  at it now,"  the lady  ^answered���������������������������without���������������������������passionT^^^'Your  nerve is simply immense, as I remarked before. Why do you want to  know?"  "Because you're worth more than  thirty a week. 1 suppose they loosen  up thirty or thirty-five bucks, don't  they? Presuming," continued Adeena  the Great, "presuming that you could  tear yourself away from the low business of passing bicycles to a couple  of dend ones, Vd like (o mako you a  "professional "offer~an"d"bp'6n "th'e path  for you Inlo genteel vaudeville."  "The Blynns pay , me thirty-five,"  Miss Le Hart answered, with a somewhat greater show of interest.  "You have an excellent figure���������������������������n  most excellent and attractive figure���������������������������  and a pretty face," Adeena continued,  dreamily.  "They're putting that up in glass  now, as well as tin," retorted Miss Le  Hart idly.  "But, of course, you know nothing of  hoops. However, you might pick up a  little skill after a while. Suppose I  offer you fifty a week to start with?"  "I might accept it, if you happened  to be talking about real money. Do  you associate with regular currency of  a spendable character each Saturday?"  "I'll show you my bookings," Adeena  returned with dignity. "Conceal absolutely nothing from you. I'm routed  up ahead for a year from hore to Spokane, China or whatever it is. I pull  down a hundred and fifty a week for  this turn as it stands and with you on  the job, manifesting an intelligent interest in the work, I'll yell for two  hundred. I've got the greatest hoop  act in the world. I've got swell notices  from every European capital���������������������������show  'cm to you if you doubt me���������������������������whole  scrap-books jammed full of them.  What do you say to the fifty a week  for a starter?" ���������������������������  "I'll think it over," Miss Le Hart replied.  Without employing, Adeena's own  enthusiasm, it may be assumed that  his hoop act possessed merit and was  and the white hoops rambled around  him with an accuracy ancl certainty  that brought forth loud applause. His  "props" were numerous, consisting of  a miniature church into which the  hoops rolled decisively after making  several revolutions around the stage;  boxes covered with thin paper into  which the intelligent circlets skipped  and reappeared, still going at full  speed. He could mako them leave him,  cross the stage, turn sharply and return to his waiting hand; climb up  miniature mountains; leave the stage  and return from unexpected points; Iio  on his back and enclose himself within a wall of rapidly circling hoops.  lie did tricks with the hoops requiring the use of lighted candles,  cow-bells, step-ladders and glasses of  water, and if Miss Le Hart accepted  his offer there would be plenty of  active exercise for her during the periods  of Adeena's  exhibitions.  Twopdays later, they met on the  semi-darkened stage of the Arcadian.  "Decided yet?" Adeena queried. "I've  been thinking of a lot of new stunts  for you. I'll make a regular performer of you, if I find you can do anything at all with the hoops."  "Yes.    I've made  up my mind.    I'll  take the job at fifty a week, beginning  next week.    What's your  name,  now  that we're going to work together?"  Adeena laughed;  "Al Hens haw of "East St. Louis, Illinois; formerly in the gents' furnishing line; age, twenty-eight, sober, reliable and kind to his parents. We'll  have to get together Saturday and  Sunday and I'll show you what you're  supposed to do. I've got next week in  Brooklyn and after that it's the wild  and woolly for ours."  On Saturday Clara Le Hart severed  business connections with the BIynn  Brothers and without the unpleasantness that assuredly would have followed such an abrupt action if the  Blynns' youngest sister had not been  on, tip toe for Miss Le Hart's job  for,'many weeks.  Adeena fhe grettt repaired to the  Holystone Theatre in Lhe heart of the  rubber plant zone.and his new assistant went with him.  "You've got'-to lake a proper pride  in this business," he told Clara Le Hart,  informingly, "or you'll never get anywhere. Look at me.- , Take a peek  at, thc type my name gets into oirthe  bills. Do "you suppose :I would ever  have become Adeena the-Great 'if 1  hadn't put "my-"whole' heart into-my  profession? Do-you-think I would have  risen to" the" topmost rung of the ladder  of-fame if I-hadn't* worked hard and  long for the honor? 'Look at those'  clippings. J want to stir you up so  that you will learn" this, hoop game  and not_go on forever contented with  being the lady who hands me the hoops  as 1 need them."  Hc opened his_ books for "Miss Le  Hart and she looked into them with  interest and admiration. -Many of the  press notices were highly complimentary. All of them admitted thc perfections and skill of( Adeena" the.Great.  Some of' the laudatory compliments  were from the London and provincial  English* newspapers; others were  glowing eulogiums of the French, German and Italian critics, which Miss Le  Hart could not read, but which, she  felt, were complimentary because of  the prominence and frequent meii���������������������������-  tion of the clever hoopman's name.  "f knocked 'em deaf, dumb and blind  all over Europe," Adeena said, proudly.  "J don't doubt it," hi.s assistant replied. "Now let's knock 'em dead in  America and as you draw, a-larger roll  every . week, naturally you ought to  sha re^up-wilh^mer^  "Precisely what I want to do," hc  agreed, enthusiastically. "What's a  hundred and fifty a week when 1 can  nail them for two fifty or maybe three  hundrod?"  Those who attended the Holystone  Theatre during that week will recall  distinctly that tho act of The Great  Adeena was received with enthusiasm  and generous applause. Mr. Henshaw  Iriumpli for ni-l and an ���������������������������___tindoujjtod.  admitted" lhat "the 'addition' of Miss Le  J tart to his company was a veritable  level roadway to more salary from thc  stony-hearted managers.  l<"or a young lady so recently from  the tawdry business of handing out  bicycles, sho displayed remarkable  aptitude, learned her, as yet, small part  quickly, livened up the entire turn and,  speaking in a largo way, earned her  fifty dollars hands down.  The team left for Scranton, Pa., on  Sunday afternoon. There, Adeena tho  Great was a larger and more pronounced hit than ever, and he struggled with his conscience, judgment and  assistant over the question of demanding a larger remuneration.  "Wait a while," Clara Le Hart counselled. "There's plenty of time to  strike for more. Let's havo a better  turn than ever before we do it. I can  help you with some of tlie simpler  hoop stunts. That ought to help the  act."  Air. Henshaw immediately began to  explain to his assistant the habits of  wooden hoops and tho evolutions they  can bc made to perform if one grasps  them in the proper manner and twists  the -wrist in a certain way before discharging them. Clara picked up the  intricacies of rolling hoops with a  celerity that was little short of miraculous, yjz  Soon she learned to take her place at  one side of the stage, receive the flying hoops and hurl them back to  Adeena the Great with a dexterity only  imperceptibly less than his own. She  undertook to imitate him in the sim-  diverting and unusual. While he was j pier stunts and, to his unbounded de-  on the stage, he was constantly busy light, she succeeded.  "This act is going to get bigger and  better," he declared, contentedly.  "There will be two of us working at  the same time and, naturally, that  makes it more interesting for tho audience."  "And you'll get more money," Clara  added, "and then, so vill T."  "Correct," he said.  In Pittsburg, the hoop-rolling marvel  of vaudeville and his pretty aid-de-  hoop went up thc bill from Number  Pour to Number Eight, which is excellent progress and indicative of managerial-appreciation. The cost of the  act also advanced from one hundred  and fifty dollars to two hundred, and  Clara's weekly envelope counted up  seventy-live dollars.  Constantly, the twenty-minute turn  improved, as tho two moved westward  and a large number of fresh and clever  suggest ions came from Miss Le Hart.  "You're a wonder, my dear," Adeena  told her. "It was a lucky day that  brought us together."  At Chicago they were drawing two  hundred and fifty a week and the  newspapers were making kind and admiring remarks. According to the  leading dramatic writers of the western metropolis, no other hoop-rolling  act in the history of ancient or modern civilization contained merit of  such a high degree.  Adeena pasted the complimentary  clippings in his European scrap-books  and when the weight of printed eulogy  became too great, he purchaser fresh  scrap-books to contain it.  At the time of his most triumphal  success and when the world of vaudeville was, so to speak, at-his feet, disquieting circumstances arose. Something strange seemed to come over Mr.  Henshaw. ,Now and then he missed  easy evolutions before crowded houses  and Clara reproved him gently. * lt  seemed impossible that he was losing  his skill, but, as time passed, it was  plain that Adeena was working under  a handicap.  It was in Sioux City that he flopped  himself upon a trunk in Miss Le Hart's  dressing-room and stared at her moodily while she combed her black hair.  The matinee had just concluded. The  Great Adeena had made two blunders,  both wholly unforgivable to a genius  of his calibre. .     ^  For some moments he said nothing,  staring * gloomily at his assistant',  whose back betrayed no emotion whatever.  "Clara," he said, . finally, "there's  something the matter with me."  "Yes," she answered, in a tone that  might have been a question or an  agreement.      ��������������������������� ' . .    -  ."There certainly is." Did you-see-me  miss that second one?   Have you ever  known'me  to -do  anything  like   lhat  since we've "been together?"',  -'"No,", Clara replied, /calmly..   r..__ _:  "Do you know "what's-the .matter  with me?"     ' -        - " ,    "     - - - -  "I-might."        ",   "   " -       "'  ."Well, I know. I'm in love, I'm" in  love -with a young woman and. I can't  get the thought out. of my mind'.day  or night and I'm afraid" of losing her,  and just now she's combing her hair  with her back turned bri me." ���������������������������-  Clara Le Hart .swung around and  laughed through a mouthful of hairpins. ��������������������������� '_*  "In love with me?" she demanded,  removing the pins and aiming her  hair-brush at him.  ^ "In love with you," "he answered.  "Hopelessly lost, in clear over my head  and worried to a kire-you-wcll.".  , "I knew it for some time," Clara,  announced calmly. ��������������������������� "I've simply beon  waiting for you lo say so. Well, you  big- goose, there's no use worrying  over it and there's no sense in missing lhe hoops in public. _ What if you  are in love with .me?"  - "I'm afraid of losing you," Mr. Henshaw answered.  "You needn't be," she smiled back at  him.    "I decided to marry you just as  soon   as   T   was   sure   you   loved   mc.  We're_doing-verv���������������������������.wei LfLogelher^y.o u're=  a   big,   amiable. large-hearted,   genial  Adeena the Great opened at the  Rocky Mountain Theatre in Denver on  Monday afternoon and on the following morning be ,was to be joined in  matrimony with Clara Le Hart. Before the opening performance, Henshaw wandered inio Clara's dressing-  room and cast a doubting and worried eye upon her as she sat mending  a waist.  "Clara," he began, somewhat hesitatingly, "we're going to be married  tomorrow morning, aren't we?"  "We aro, my dear, unless you want  to back out of it."  "Don't be foolish, Clara. 1 think  the world of you���������������������������worship the very  ground you walk upon���������������������������and that's one  reason I'm going to tell you something."  "Enter tragedy?" she queried, lightly.  "1 think so much of you, Clara, thai  I don't want to enter the slate of  married life wilh you if there is one  bit of deception connected even remotely with  our affairs."  "Have you deceived me?" Clara demanded, putting down the waist.  "I have, and before we are married,  1 want you to bc undeceived���������������������������I want  you to know all about Mr. Henshaw  before you become Mrs. Henshaw.-- My  confession is this." Mr. Henshaw stared solemnly at Clara.  "T am not The Great Adeena al all."  "What!"   '  "I "am not Adeena the Great. I  never was. I'm plain Al Henshaw  from East St. Louis, formerly in the  gents' furnishing line. There was a  Great''Adeena once, bul he's dead. I  was his assistant, just as you are mine.  We were together in Naples, Italy,  playing thc music halls, when he.suddenly died. I buried him there myself.-  I look his name and all his newspaper clippings and, kept on through  Europe. That's all. Now you know  the truth about me."  Clara rose, walked over to the false  Adeena, placed her arms around his  neck and laid her head upon his shoulder.  "That's all- right, Albert,"-she said  gently. "Vou never deceived me for a.  minute."       ._--���������������������������". "   -     ���������������������������  "You mean you knew?"  "Certainly I knew. . Do you remember-when I saw you first at the Arcadian Theatre, that I commented on  your unholy nerve?";  "How did you know?" he inquired,  dazedly. -        _ ���������������������������-  "Albert, Adeena the Great was my  brother," she said softly, "and I learned to handle the hoops as the first  assistant he ever had when he started  the act.- Nowj let's stop lalking^and  hop over lo Murray's:" We'll have.time  for a sandwich before-the.-turn.">>   ./:  Hawke were taking a needless risk in  executing a turn whieh had something  of the spectacular in its purpose.  As if conscious of her own majestic  proportions, and proud of her 45,000  tons, tho.Olympic was gathering headway for her run to Cherbourg, making  possible a speed of sixteen knots, while  thc Hawke, a craft one-sixth the size  of the liner, was sweeping along at a  twenty-knot clip. The two vessels were  converging from opposite directions  upon a course which Avould carry them  parallel in relatively confined ancl comparatively shallow water. Wlien_ flanking each other the two ships were separated by a distance of from one hundred  to two hundred yards, the Olympic loading ancl the Hawke following. Involuntarily the cruiser began to turn toward  the liner, Avhich was t.o port of her, and,  despite the helmsman's efforts to swing  the naval craft to starboard, i.e., to the  right, the Hawke swerved persistently  and with increasing quickness until she  crashed into the starboard after portion  of tlie Olympic. The onward movement of the gigantic liner, combined  with her speed and.draught and the im--  pettis of the smaller ship, had set iii action forces beneath the waters wliich  drew the Hawke, notwithstanding" the  opposing efforts of her rudder, irresistibly toward thc bigger craft.. That ac-' r  cident, which fortunately produced no,'  loss of Jlfe, has shown the dormant',  power of even tranquil bodies of land-"  locked or sheltered .waters and has  brought to the attention of the world  at large Jiow modem shipping may '  awaken this force' to a  gree.  dangerous de-  man and 1 think the world of you, although the first time I mot you, I  had other opinions. All that was  necessary was to make sure that you  love me and now lhat that's settled,  don't worry any longer and don't miss  the hoops."  "ifou make mo very happy; Clara,'  Henshaw said, with a contented sigh,  "f knew something was going.lo happen- lo-ino-the llr.-.l-lime-1-.snwyoirat  tho Arcadian."  "I'm glad you're happy, because I'm  going to be happy loo. Besides that,  you need a. manager, and I'll mako a  good ono for you. We'll be pulling  In three hundred a week before long  and when we're married, you'd better  let mo be lhe financial director. You're  a bit careless about money."  "You can bo anything you want ancl  do anything you like. When'll wc be  married? What's the use of waiting  if we're both agreed?"  "I always thought I'd like lo be married in Denver," said Clara rumina-  tively. "We'll bc playing there a week  from next."    "All right," Henshaw agreed^ "We"ll  bo married in Denver. I've got friends  there who will stand up with us. Now,  kiss your prospective husband. It's a  strange thing, Clara, but if you will  look back over our career together,  you will observe that I have never yet  kissed you."  "No, that's not strange���������������������������but il is  strange that you never tried to."  Thc engaged hoop-marvels enjoyed  their customary success from that time  forward. The cunning hand of The  Great Adeena regained its greatest  skill and he no longer faltered or missed. Thc entire pay envelope, he handed over dutifully to the assistant hoop-'  ist and Clara began to make sundry  shopping- excursions between matinee  and evening performances.  There were times when Mr. Henshaw sat still^tnd gazed upon his ladylove with subdued adoration, but  there were other occasions when,  mingled with this emotion, was a  vague feeling of unrest and worry.  MAKING    "PILGRIM'S, PROGRESS"  :���������������������������_- _������������������������������������������������������*-��������������������������� ^READABLE :-"-> -<='.- ���������������������������--.xf-  . -There is scarcely'ahy book;that does  not have, something-interesting" in-it.  The whole'"art of _ being'entertained  lies in two things���������������������������in - being a ��������������������������� good  skipper and in seeing, things as they.  are. ���������������������������" There, is '.'Pilgrim's .Progress,"  for instance. However, it may. be for  the pious or literary grown-up;" there  is no book that more, invites skipping  on the part of the discriminating ten-  year-old. The long array of Golden  Texts and - dialogued religion seems  made to bo skipped. " What is the use  of having Sundays on week-days? But,  ah mc, the Delectable Mountains and  the House Beautiful���������������������������do you have  such a rested feeling anywhere else in  literature?���������������������������and the country of Beti-  lah and the Valley of the Shadow' of  Death! Everything in the"book could  be seen as plain as day." . Prudence  and Piety and Charity looked like  some pretty maids I had seen.once at a  hotel, and Mercy looked like the mild  young wife of our doctor, and Christian looked like just any man.'. They  were all such genuine flesh and blood  that I could have pinched them. But  that was no credit to either'Bunyan  or us. When you are ten, things cas-  -i 1 y^t a r n-i n to=f I es h=an d-b 1 o'odr^T ffxloes^"  n't matter much whether books are  illustrated or not. After you have  shut Ihem up once you can hardly remember whether tho pictures were on1  the page or in your head.  ELECTRICITY WEIGHING COAL  An   'electrical     coal-weighing    machine,  operated  by  opening and' clos-'  ing an electric circuit, has been placed,  on the market.    The operation of the  machine    is   very - simple"and   easily    .  understood.       The   coaI   is   made   to  run   into  the  hopper  by  means' of  a ;  vibrator," which-is  connected -directly-  to a motor by a shaft.     This vibrator,;.-  which is off centre, weighs two ounces,''  -  but is revolved at a "speed sufficiently,  high to shake the chute and cause", the    f  coal to run into the hopper. ~,- .*-   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������//-z  When the coal has filled the hopper --*  to a point -which  will  counterbalance,  the -weight can,  a lever connected to   -  the weight beam  tips a switch, .stops,"  the motor and-vibrator and by mag-",  nets  releases  the  discharge gate,  allowing the coal  to run  out. ..".As the.  -;  hopper,  relieved of its load, rises, the 7  weight arm-again actuates a control^    _  ling device/which closes the discharge.---;  gate, starts the motor,and the opera--.,  lion'.is  repeated.-   A_.register on-the,' _*_  hopper  records   the* number; "of   timesT .  the hopper.operates.*?.- ,*v7'.'. ,''",--T������������������7-'?-_r-r  - <y.y  .->r."  THE ANGELUS  "The Angelus" is the most persistent effort Millet ever mado to express  himself.     It   has   more   of   him   in   il  lhan_any .other��������������������������� of -his-works? Thc  value of this picture lies in thc attitudes and chn racier of thc figures as  nn effort to express a very noble sentiment���������������������������that of a soul retiring into itself, or self-communion. For a name  ho chose that which signified an action of the most beautiful, related appropriateness. The figures may be  regarded quite independent of any connection with the landscape, simply as  works of art, as you would two statues. You may say this of nearly all  of Millet's figures, but this man and  woman have a kind of privacy, or reserve, that is more impressive than  any of the others.  v- "DRY" TRAINS IN OHIO-XT-.-'  ,-<���������������������������-*.- - --; ,...- ts;���������������������������ir,. ,i..i _>. ,.i vi-p _:!_?_.i=_v--i'4*'.--v;V, .,  ���������������������������*" Passenger," officials" of Ohio' railroads ������������������������������������������������������/������������������?&",  are -in a^quaridary^antf' it~is;ridtr at.all/y/~-  improbable that flhe". sale' -of i drinks ''in '/fip  dining-cars" in this .state. wiHVsdon"-.be ~y-i/'i  a thing of thc * past.-7The laV- prevents >���������������������������'--';  the service-of drinks-inj^a. dining* car777*X  while.passing, through 'Za- "dry.IL 'county.,- ������������������'--*'.  or territory.'~-;*.-~-'-r."*- ?''���������������������������_ v-y-'r./V7S7 Z.-/Z  There are now'f6rty-six,"dry""coun-'JJ;-' *;,  ties in Ohio, .eleven'have notTvoted-oh;_.:'_-_,.-  county "option arid haveTsaloons,"'while/��������������������������� ,-"*.  thirty-one counties are "wet." .'.As a"7..V  temporary* expedient "the passenger. ���������������������������"_. *,-���������������������������  agents-of the principal lines have,been*:--'."..  furnished, with'maps of< Ohio" showing^; .7 '  the "we"t"_,-and "dry" counties' in7the '.-.]. 7  state. The railroad officials have"afciout.'-"' >',  come to ' the conclusion that the ,sale --7 '/  of   liquor   on   trains,   as   handicappedr; - J  by.this.situation, is unprofitable and a . '  liability rather than an asset.     ". "-'.-"-:?..  xg\  ?Z5.r: "I  pf������������������_l_",V������������������*i__|  'JSliJl  (j-*r  ^ -J1 ���������������������������  "iSji. -������������������ci-t; I  '*,--<. j^l  r-j,-*--y,.M,*. ���������������������������  '���������������������������ir/M  .rj-f-va  _*&_?___ I  -������������������ ,���������������������������.���������������������������-; I  FEW OLD  MAIDS IN  PHILIPPINES  Although Filipino women do not, usually   marry   early,   grandmothers"at���������������������������  thirty  are  not  uncommon."-     Such  as"  do not marry, and these are very few,  generally retire from the world to the-  seclusion  of a, convent or beaterio in'  some capacity ^7nn^ther^in_d_^onsej_  'qiieiitl>*^thi!^]y~mafa~of Europe and the  United Slates is practically unknown.  The Filipinos as a \rule make good-  wives and lender mothers, and are very  devoted lo their husbands and children. The mother-in-law is also a  rara avis. No Filipino, would brook  any interference between herself and  her husband, so long* as she lives with  him. Whatever his shortcomings may  bo, ho is her "marido" (husband), and  n_K ^km^1"������������������_ njwnys. occupies, th cfirsLplaeo"-  in   hor consideration.  NEW LIGHT ON AN OLD FORCE  Of thc force of the rolling wave man  has had knowledge for ages. . We have  put to practical use the energy developed by falling water. But we are only now  beginning to grasp the significance of  tho stupendous might which lies hidden  below the surface of the tranquil  sea. Emphasis has been laid upon this  by recent spectacular collisions at sea;  and wc now realize that bodies of  water represent forces so delicately balanced that a disturbance of , thoir  equilibrium is sufficient to bring them  as potently into play as docs the pebbles which starts an avalanche.  Not long ago the steamship Olympic,  in the calm and placid waters of the  Solent; was rammed in broad daylight  by the British cruiser Hawlce. Hundreds of lives were imperiled and millions of dollars placed in hazard by thai  mishap, which, at first blush, seemed to  bc tho outcome of a foolhardy manoeuvre upon thc part of the navigating officer of the naval craft. To the people  aboard   the   liner it looked as if the  STEEL BELTING  After being abandoned for the last  few years, endless steel bolls are coming into use In Germany. According  to lOnginccr Sllberborg, thcr' belts are  very thin steel bands from 0.0-1 to 0.36  Inch think, and on the other hand  thoy arc very broad, from S lo 16  inches. Such bands are made by hot  rolling, then a cold drawing of the  metal and special tempering, using  best Swedish steel. The joint is  made by the new fDloesser method, using a coupling plate which is welded lo  thc band in connection with screw  joints. It is stated that an adhesive  material is applied to the pulley side  of the steel belt so as to prevent slipping.  CAMEMBERT,   CHEESE  AND   COMMUNE  Camcinbcrt is thc name of a commune, a few houses about a Camembert  church, in the perfecture Vimoutier and  the department of Ornc. Tho choose  got its name from thc fact that it originated near there, but there isn't a  cheese factory nearer than three miles  away now and not enough people live  in Camembert to run one of any size.  Cacu, thc principal Camembert.market,  is in Calvados. The cheese is carted to  the shore and carried across the mouth  of the Seine to .Havre in boats. It is  made, however, on the northeastern  side of the Seine and from there comes  to Havre direct. The cheese is shipped  unripe, even to home markets near at  hand in French cities. It is seldom over  four weeks old when it leaves the factory and often only two or three.  141 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 18, 1912  Want Ads.  All ads under this head. 8c 'a word first insertion: tc a word each subsequent insertion, -ie  minimum charge.  TO    ���������������������������'LET���������������������������Brick'--house;    bath,  Apply, C. G. Pip'er," Kmleray.  WANTED  printers  Minimum  etc.  PLEASED WITH BORDEN'S SPEECH  spectively for 4S-hour we  James F. Morris & Oo.,  ville and  Smythe  Sts.  London, July 12. -Right Hon.  R. L. Borden and his colleagues  are well pleased with the Canadian comments on the 'former's  recent speech. The utterances  of the London press are most  .   , .,���������������������������..mp��������������������������� gratifying and there is   no   dis-  a-rfclSU OTE ������������������������������������dant note in connection with  scale  of *24 and $30 re- (the plan outlined by the Canad-  eck.    Apply ijan pi-emier.  The Chronicle, which is regarded as the mouthpiece of one  section of the cabinet, unqualifiedly says: "All men must find  themselves in agreement with  the terms and tone ,of Mr. Borden's excellent speech.   Premier    Borden has shown   a   high   and  hay "bailing   a   spf.0 i a LTY-- \. j right spirit in a  matter  which-  Tomkinson will start "ir.h his hay j this paper believes will be settled  soon as the hay it. r<^dy, j according to Canadian autonomy  1' An-1 and sentiments.''  The Morning Post, which while  Tory, has Right Hon. Lewis Har-  court for one of its directors, declares the Canadian* premier's  speech will be read with pleasure  cor. Gran-  Vancouver.  W A. NT ED���������������������������A good milking cow, with  cair or coming in soon. Price reasonable. Address, Box 87, Enderby.  HOUSE~ FOR REXT-G r.i'iiu:-, on  Krtight St. H. P. Fi.welUn'g,  Enderby. U"l'u  press as   and  will call on   ajy  within  of his round -f noc:iicd in t'ine  dress,  Arthur Tomk'n.son,  Enderby.  HERE ARE TWO HAR(SAINS tnd  sure moncy-mak-'.rs: 70 acres at  Mara, near lake, lignc .-I caring gocd  water; $45.00 per acre; ������������������-.r will divide, 35    acres   ,it .?65.0'J, and  o.-i-  fance at $30.00 -ior acre. 20 acres  level land, river "rontagc, i.ear lai������������������p;  not a waste spot ui Tiie block; very  best sandy loam; ������������������xt,ra-light clearing, small creek; $80.^0 per m:t:.  Ahier Bros., Mara, B. O.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  of Partnership  Notice is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as Real  Estate Agents in the- Oity of Enderby, B. C, has this -lay been dissolved, by mutual consent.������������������������������������������������������-A"! debts  owing to the said partnership are to  be paid to '-Walter Robinson, at Enderby, B. C, and all claims against  said partnership arc to be i.;v&r_nted  to thc said Walter Robinson before  July 30, 1912, hy whom lhe same will  be settled.  Dated at Enderby, B. O, Mis 15th  day of July, 1912.  W. S. POLSON,  WALTER UOUTNSON.  X  Comment and Affirmation  MEN WANTED���������������������������For sawmill, yard &  camps: $2.50 lo $3.00 per clay. Apply  either in person or bv letter to Adams  River Lumber Co., Chase, B.C.   jl3tf  For Sale���������������������������Team of bay mares, 6 &  3 years' old, weight about 2500. Guaranteed sound. Price ?o00 cash. Apply  R. Waddell, Hazelmere Ranch.  For Sale���������������������������A few Berkshire pigs;  boars and sows; registered stock.  Stepney Ranch,  Enderby. jOtf  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  . I have purchased the old Farm-  :... ers' 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.  What you diagnose as a broken  heart is usually merely a dissatisfied liver.  by all Englishmen. It is the sort  of speech which would help them  to think. The same paper makes  the following further interesting-  comment:  "If Canada took a share of the  naval responsibility she would,  on the basis of population, maintain something* more than a  battleship squadron, - a cruiser  squadron and a flotilla. On _ the  same basis she .would be entitled  to have in the committee of Imperial policy one vote to six given  by the United Kingdom."  SASKATCHEWAN GOES LIBERAL.  Regima, July 12.���������������������������Latest returns place the standing of the  parties as follows:  Liberals 40, Conservatives 4,  doubtful 6, deferred 2, not heard  from 2.  The Conservative representation will be reduced to a minimum when the house convenes,  only four certain Conservatives  being so far elected: Moose Jaw  City, Prince-"Albert'.City, South  Qu'Appelle and-Lumsden. .  According to the latest summing up of the Conservative party there will be five of their  members elected when the polls  A clean shave, clean linen and  a shine for your shoes will make  you for-get your hard-luck story.  Horse sense tells you what is  right; mule sense helps you kick  until you get it.  Conscience is something that  we think ought to be gnawing  the hearts of other people.  Some poets write quite merrily  About the prices high  Upon spring hats, which, verily,  , They do not have to buy.  Genius is usually an infinite  capacity for planning hard work  that is never done.  What a man doesn't spend on  wild oats he usually invests in  headache powders.  Listcivl  Load your trunks vith  icool clothes now; you  'will meet many nice  people this sum men  of  Tiie Champion Clydesdale Stallion  WILL TRAVEL  AS FOLLOWS:  "Monday ' morning' _eave home for  Salmon Arm, arriving same night,  and stopping till Wednesday noon.  Wednesday night at "Sfaylor's Ranch,  Deep Creek,.till Thursday noon, and  returning home Thursday night.  Terms: ?25 to insure," season, $15.  Special terms on two or more  mares.  SPECIAL NOTICE���������������������������Pasture your  mares  at Hazelmere   Ranch.     Mares  are all in, they conceding 26 seats  sent for breeding will be pastured free  to the Liberals and 21   in   doubt, [during the season,    and receive every  Plenty of men follow a profession, but never catch up with  it.  during the season,  reasonable care.  R.   WADDELL,  Hazelmere Ranch,   Grindrod,  Get the trunks and suit cases and valises  from us.    Load your trunks at our store.  Ve are "loaded" vith summer garments  and furnishings--everything to wear.  Ve want to unload.  You can load up and save a "load" of  money if you buy from us.  The best things go first,  first.  Better come  'i  Sole Agents  Slater Shoes for Men  Empress   "   *������������������������������������������������������ Ladies  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd.  ^z-.'<&&z&)gtz^jft-^t?ii-t-.yy  Send in your subscription to the Press  Every Woman  I N   T H E   DIS TR I G T  THIS SALE IS CJOIN(!  V.I I'll  A  ZEST THAT SHOWS THE WOMEN CF THIS  DISTRICT   KNOW  Ai/J  APPRECIATE  VALUES,    AND  PROVES  THAT  WE AUK OFFERING 'IHE  GREATEST VALUES  EVER GIVEN JN THE VALLEY,  *���������������������������*m������������������iimln.!  SPECIALS THIS WEEK IN CHILDREN'S WEAR  Infant's  White Muslin  i)ro...!.s,   En.broidery-Trimmed     i!5c   and    up  Infant's While Cashmere D:iv.sch,  Silk  Embroidery-Trimmed...    (,Zn. and up  Children's Galatea Pinafores and Tan Duck Dresses   3,".c each  Children's G-alatea, Dock Mrih and Muslin Dresses, your choice ...?.!.00 r.r.eh  Children's Serge Skirts, nicely pleated on Cotton Waist  ii3c tu $1.50  m smmtM ,-MiMii  Great Values in Silks  .Japanese TalTetta,   all  colors,  27-in. wido, .SALE PRICE   'Jle yard  Tamalinc Silk, all  colors  SALE    PRICE    35c  yard  Colored Pongee, all shades, 27-in. wide,  SALE PRICE   45c yard  Colored Pongee,  all uhades,  ,:'!-)ti  wide, SALE PRICE  t-jc yard  Natural  Pongee,  33-in  wide  SALE   PRICE    Mc to 65c yard  EXTRA SPECIAL IN UJ I3BON, regular 40c to 50c;  NOW    ?Jc vd  Rtu'ular 25c Ribbon;  NOW  15c yard  EARLY!  IT WILL PAY OUR TOWN CUSTOMERS TO  DO THEIR  SHIPPING IN   '  THE MORNING,  AS  DURING THE RUSH IN THE AFTERNOON THEY-  CANNOT  GET  THE  ATTENTION  THEY SHOULD  MERCANTILE CO.  Ml-fflBHHMUIMIIBa-B^  ������������������  ill  . I'M  i  fl  I  ri  H]


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items