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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 15, 1912

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Enderby, B. C.,  August 15. 1912
AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY
Vol. 5; No. 24; Whole No. 233
***'
Town and District News in Brief .
of People and Things Heard About j
The band   concert "Monday evening
was greatly enjoyed.
Born���������In   Enderby,   \ug. 4, to Mr.
and Mrs. Pacey, a son.
Miss Winnie Long of ^Vancouver is
visiting Miss Faith Lewis.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E.  Taylor left on a
visit to the coast last evening.
Visiting hours at the Enderby Cot:
tage hospital,-are from 3 to 7 daily.
* A through   freight   of 28 cars sped
through* Enderby on Sunday for lake
points. _
Constables   Bailey   and   Oland arrested   six  hoboes   for vagrancy   on
Tuesday.      -     "   ~       y.. "
_rMr. Geo. R. > Sharpe   left for Car-
stairs, Alta. ..last Friday, for a car-load of cattle.,     "'    ..'    J1  ' ���������
7 Miss 'Mclntyre" "returned from a few'
week's'visit to" her;mbther in" Strath.-
.cdha,ron Wednesday.,* ' * ���������---r    -V"  .'""**
**; -"Mrs.^Thos.. Hughes, and ^family left
' for - an. extended   visit -to Bridgeford,
Sask.,.on Saturday. ��������� ,        ���������   .-,
" --Miss *��������� Home, .-.who .:h as^been < visiting"
.her, sister, Mrs.. Jas.-Martin,"left jfor
Kamloops on?Sunday.   '.     \" iT
Mr. C. P." Calder has. resumed his
old position as traveller for' the Columbia Flouring Mills Co.   - '
-The Girls' Guild   of the Presbyterian church   will   serve afternoon tea
commencing at 3 o'clock, to-day.
Miss Holmes,   after a visit of sev-
go through without   the necessity of
changing cars at the" Junction    The
convenience was much appreciated.
. Mrs. Bishop desires to express her
thanks to Messrs. Maundrell and Pol-
NBW SGHOOL_BUILDING SITE
The Board   of   School Trustees, in
asking   the   ratepayers to* decide the
question of school site, have, we believe, done the right thing.   In selec-
' ting the Poison site in the Flewwelling sub-division,   the   Board had in
i mind the excellent- drainage of the
site,- as well as, the economy in the
building.   But' the Board has realized
.all along-that there was the one, to
,many, very strong   objection to the
son for vegetables and fruit given to site���������its nearness to'the railway, and
the End,*,, Hospital, Ton, the ^ *���������������-������������������ -d^JJ* be
chases made at the Flower Show. crossing and re-crossing and playing
Mr. and Mrs: . Jas.- McMahon re- around..the-, tracks. There are many
. . ���������* ��������� . ._. r _._. * _. ���������_. * parents who never would have* a mo-
turned from a visit to the coast cit-, ment,s peaM q{ mind with theif chil.
i������ last Saturday, While away Mr.jdren at schoolf with the school build-
McMahon made some food'property ing bordering the "railway right of
buys at West Vancouver and Alberni. ��������� w������y. This the School Board recognized. Atthe same "time, the Board
did not feel disposed to pay $1,100 an
Another Drowning Accident iii the
Sleepy Soft-Flowing Spallumcheen
-<i
The death is announced "of Rev. T;
G. McLeod, formerly- Presbyterian
minister here. Mr. -JcLeod's death
took place a few days ago in California: He" leaves "a widow,and sev-
eral children-������" .- -, ,<��������� - y,
y Ernest - McMahon is responsible for
acre for the land when another site
could be,secured at $600-an-acre. If
:,the " ratepayers decide - to -" take the
j Sharpe site-"'at the increased price,
the Board will be relieved of the-responsibility, and will-be-just as well
pleased.** " -������������������--.- * -. y:.-- . - -..-'y
The-cost of , the building and* site
ra very ^attractive-sporting'goods .win- on-the Sharpe property ,,will be $1,900
dow'displayat the Fulton Hardware 9*-**:"0? mo^ than-it would cost, on
**������������������      . -'. -.--.,-     .������������������-..--    the site- on the .Flewwelling. sub-divi-.
estabhshment. ;-Everything*  is i there.-sion. - On- the; Sharpe property there
as, natural as life except live men and"! will be' three .acres . of land, and, on1'
quacking ducks.-'   V-,\.-7 '    '���������'.'-" I the. Flewwelling* or^ Poison'site nearly,
mc-'   "i'j. *--.���������'." \J'���������'<���������-: '������*���������-'���������-. : -������������������*.''   four" acres... of, land.'.-.The, matter, of
A-Tfte-,. ladies   of" Mara are,, giving a drainage,6f/W:lSharpe: site, has been
dance ;.in'"'the-'"Mara v-Iall "on Friday..* greatly., simplified ^ by. the'hew drain:
evening, Aug. ,16th; "for. the benefit of; age-system . the - city, is now putting
+w������ n,r������-._,������oV-ni,.i.- *.-" a- i ��������� -4. !in- - The. laying-of-this system, puts
the Overseas Club, A cordial -mvita- |thV Sharpe* pr6^erty ih" i" better posi-
tion is extended to the citizens of En ;tion so far as drainage is concerned,
derby to attend.   Tickets".$1 a couple, than' the   railway!  site.-     As to the
Mr. and Mrs. W. Game," of Fort.Wil-l
accessibility    and;:"safety of the two
liam,
week,
eral weeks with Miss Hazel Stevens, iThos
Ont., visited Enderby the "past
and while here purchased the
���������Sharpe Hullcar property,' with
returned   to     Seattle, by    Sunday's
train. '    r *���������'   ,
There5 will bie a meeting of the ex;
ecutive of the Horticultural Society
at'the City Hall, Friday (to-morrow)
at 3.30 p.m. "        -.-.'���������
<r   A first-class   piano-player has been
added to the Opera House furnishings
==to=makewthe==,moving___picture__plays_
a further enjoyment.
The Enderby baseball juniors went
to Armstrong last Wednesday afternoon and snatched a <;ame from the
Armstrong lads.   Score 12-8.
Arthur Maundrell, the 12-year-old
son of Mr. A. E. Maundrell, joined
his father here the past week, after
several-weeksspentat-Winnipeg.-	
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Fortune enjoyed a visit from Mrs. McNaughton,
authoress of the book "Overland to
Carriboo in '62," the past week.
Mr. Walter Robinson left on Thursday last for Vancouver, taking with
him an array of   b'oves and bales of
Enderby   products    for   the Enderby
* exhibit there.
Joe Mowat, who visited his home
in Enderby last week, returned to
Kamloops last Friday, where he has
a position in the office of the Kamloops Steam Laundry.
Mrs. F. V. Moffet and family, Mr.
and Mrs. A. E. Taylor, and Mrs. A.
E. Johnston and family returned
from Kelowna last Saturday where
they spent regatta week.
Mr. A. Ei Maundrell purchased two
very fine Enderby properties this
week: the property known as the
Dobson home, where Mr. Poison has
resided the past two years, and the
Burbidge business block on Cliff St.
For the convenience' of passengers
from Enderby to the coast leaving
last Thursday, the C.P.R. attached
the sleeper "Brampton," which was
hooked on to the westbound train at
Sicamous  so  that    passengers could
of   making it their - home
finally   move to'this-dis-
the object
when they
trict.      " ""..--'-
Mr. F. H. Hassard finished haying
the past week. He harvested 400
tons. Two hundred tons were sold
before bailed. He had an order for
180-carloads, or 2,160 tons,from the
,C._ N_.,_R._ construction'  department,
.of
the   proposed
more__ than our hay men \can   -^d
sites, for.the, children, there never has
j been-any'question'  as to the-superi-
j ority of the"   Sharpe site: '"It has no
equal'-available.'" ."
". We know the railway track will not
be moved. "We* know, also that the
new. school building "will not " be
moved. If it is erected along side the
railway track, it will,ever remain a
source of apprehension to mothers
having little children going to school.
Another point: There is no doubt
that in a very few years the railway
company will have additional sidings
if not a railway yard directly in front
site.     The railway
which was
could fill���������and the price was $20 a ton
Badges were awarded ihe past week
to the following Boy Scouts: Fireman���������Pearson, P. Mowat, F. Johnson
C. Greyell, E. Grant, *ri_ Wilson, R.
���������Ruttan, A. Wheeler, Faulkner. Horse
���������Ruttan, Wheeler, Mortimer, Flewwelling,-Strickland.���������.bugler���������C/Grey-
ell. Swimming���������Pearson, P. Mowat,
F. Johnson, C. Greyell, T. Adams,R.
Ruttan, A1. Wheeler, Anderson, Antilla. Three names were added to the
roll.
G. L. Williams survey party came
in from Sugar Lake on Thursday,
consisting of Mr. Williams, Mr. Baxter and Mr. Breedon. They met the
survey party of the ^outau Power
Company while away, and the assurance was given them that thc electric
tram proposition will bc carried out
as early as possible, including a line
from Lumby down the Mabel Lake
valley to Enderby, and thence to
Vernon.
Geo. H. Dobie, manager of the Okanagan Telephone Company, visited
Mara a few days ago with the object
of getting detail preparatory to running a telephone line from Enderby
to that promising section. He has
offered to give Mara a line if only 18
subscribers can be signed up. Mr.
Dobie is also arranging to get a connection through to Sicamous, and an
effort is also being made to run a
line from Enderby to Mabel. Lake. It
remains for the citizens of Mara to
get in telephonic touch.
yard^Tobm
nearer its main tracks, and closer to
town.
Without wishing to question the
selection of the railway track site,
we feel that attention should be
drawn to the objectionable features
that are sure to crop up later.
BOARD OF TRADE IN SESSION
culty in   recovering   it and, bringing .These   entertainers    are    finishing ay
^Q^lt^iiwythe^hodv^tn^the^shnrev^Hftrp^h^waq-imost__-.successful..^tour__of_.the_yalley.. ,
assisted by   others, and they worked 'They   played   a   week iD   the larger'/
The    sleepy   soft-flowing    Spallumcheen   has   claimed  -another victim.
This time-Homer Wilson, one of Enderby's .sterling    young fellows, just
budding    into - manhood. -      Homer,
came to. Enderby   a little more than
eighteen months ago with his parents
Mr. and Mrs.-H. McKee.' Mr. McKee
purchased abuilding site ".in the Teece
addition, on the". Salmon Arm" road,'
just'outside the city limits', and there
erected a   comfortable home.. Homer,
found work in -the-lumber yard, and
last season and   this ne, was ever to
be'.found at his .post.   He was a sen-'
ior Boy   Scout,   and his life was,all
that a   Boy   Scout's   life   should be.
Fidelity to.duty'   was a watch "word
of his., .* He   was I faithful to others^
but - for the^ moment' allowed himself
to neglect ; himself. -   And this'momentary, ..neglect;-cost'.-Jhim- his, rlif e. ./-A*
Boy~Scbut-:is"  forbidden, to ehterj.the
swimming   pool'-alone, -unless.to ^assist" another. ; Homer : had taken his
first, swimming lesson. -1 He quit���������work*
at. the;mill .Tuesday- evening^at!" 67 and
���������before goings to his homeVjumped upon his pony  -and -. rode 'to the sandy
bank onthe-Indian reserve to" take a
swim. ���������. He was   alone. ��������� ��������� <. At about 7
o'clock" an Indian   notified' Constable
Bailey that" his pony, remained tied'
by the swimming ';" hole" .and- on.the
bank, near-by * lay- his' ohoes and "clo-1
thing.   Constable Bailey was* called to
the.same spot a few weeks ago to recover, the   body   of another unfortunate.   "He had no difficulty this'time
in locating the    body of Homer.   It
was  lying* on   the   bottom  in   seven
feet of water."     Deputy.Fire Warden
Thos. Hughes,   who accompanied the
constable to the " scene, had no dirTi-
pitchers will be Webb, McGargyle and-, I
Daily, and behind the bat Syers and-'- "
Parney.  5   They   have   about twenty
games booked.""    When the season is1' -
over, Webb will   proceed to Ontario,..'
where he will- enter  the Government;-'
engineering department." In the near>^.
future he .hopes to return, to Enderby-; \ >
and go into business 'for himself. \Jin:**- "J:,
view*' of - his; -departure; ;th'e !,Ender6y?>-,>.
baseball= boys   presented; him ^with" a ������/^
handsome locket in,recognition of his-- X
.work this ' season 'and' td show their \> -
appreciation of;,his friendship!- yy'~y//y
--. Miss,Hazel1, Elliott,   of' the - Colum:'.TX?t-
'"?���������"������
v������
������������������%7J*ii
bia Flouring .Mills staff,. left'.onJ-Fri-B ;���������^g.^_ j;
day last   to   take in the ,Vancouver<���������4 v^':*ri?'
���������i;-\s-
^.i-^f-S
':ZH������<'P-^
Exhibition." Her * place * in ��������� the; office! is ���������'
being* filled byv her "8i^r,-IMiss_-Mad^^/5^?il^')ft"
Elliott.*- *. - ;< *,,-;
."���������"r*yi
/K iz.
J.&y&'rr$yys-&;
')/ ATTENDING ,-VANCO U.VER'; FAIRM^iTi'
���������"s-^.-t.i.c,. i ���������* y:-.-.-> j~>j"~���������.v '& -zz^F^-rry^i-'y/t-t.'&i&sgE
'������������������-'���������    ���������  -' . r-l-���������. -. -     .- ���������' yi-~'--y.^-".���������.������������������ ^ ���������.iyf-'-'-iv^^i
' The" f ollowing'^, Enderbyites; arerat^i^rir^ss
tending',, the//, Vancouver - ".Exhibition.
���������Ji'S-Z
cis 'Mowat,' Mrs.**' T. 'Bfash,^Mrs.'iF:|^-^f#
Stevens and>pn Percy, Mr,..andV^sj};-^"^-^
^i      m l_l TIT "    if"-    \XJ   -~iT7m"*\,J���������nA/-'lZ\-'Zz.Z'2V\
, "!"**
F.- Fravel, Mrs., U".\ W. -":Keithtand
daughter*Dorothy, Mrs' -Jane-Black
burnj Dr. E.-H. Crawford, Mr:^F/S/i/yfy]
Stevens,-Mrs. F."*H. Turnk.-Mr.; H.
C. Aldin*, - Miss - Ethel* ..Ruttan,;"' MrV
Wilkinson^W.; Weils; Mr.,'W.'?G/Pear-'
son arid son*'Frank, "ilr.-E. "R; Pcclr
Mr^.H. E. Waby; Mr7 F/S'.Ha'ftry^;"
;iiMI
THE   GLADSTONE .COMPANY
The Gladstone entertainers',' will~dc-"'
cupy the board   at the Opera .House;
to-night, Friday and Saturday nights**
land-the prices will    be 25c and. 50c-1
-Jl
over the drowned boy until the arri- '.towns,' and in Vernon two weeks. It
val of Dr. Keith, who soon pro- jis estimated that 4000 people saw-the
nounced the boy dead,-and that there company at thc latter place.   Where
A meeting of the Enderby Board of
Trade-was held in-the-City-Hall last
Friday evening. The attendance was
large, and much interest was taken
in the discussions. Mr. G. E. Packham was   called   to the chair in the
absence   of   the    president and vice-.integrity and cleanness of life
president.   The names of Chas.  Garden, G. G. Campbell and B. Brundish
were added to the membership.
There was a lengthy discussion of
Dr. Elliot S. Rowe's sDeech delivered
was no hope of restoring respiration.
The body was taken to the undertaking parlors of Blanchard & English, and the parents notified of the
sad���������accident.- -'-The���������ioss-of young
Homer Wilson has cast a gloom over
all who knew him. He was a general
favorite,   and  a  boy-man  of  marked
The funeral service will be held this
(Thursday) morning .it 10 o'clock,
from      the      Presbyterian      church,
on Wednesday evening, and all present expressed pleasure at having had
the opportunity to hear Mr. Rowe.
It was decided to write Mr. Rowe at
Vancouver to learn more about the
exposition the Progress Club contemplated holding in Vancouver.
The managing    committee reported
the success   of   their mission to the
City Council, and   asked for further
/suggestions    bearing   upon the work
the committee was appointed to do.
In this connection, Messrs. Lawes,
Harvey, Rodie, Russell, Poison, Peel
Rosoman and Walker spoke of the
subjects they   deemed of importance.
No action was taken in the general
summing up, but the committee was
instructed to look into the advertising scheme proposed, and to report
two weeks hence.
the service
charge of the
of   Enderby
, -..- ^^..__-   being   in
officers   and    members
Troop of Boy Scouts.
Owing to the sad drowning accident
which jtook from their ranks one of
their number, the Boy Scouts* lawn
social which was to have been given
on the grounds of Mr. F. S. Stevens'
home next Wednesday evening, has
been postponed. Date will be published later.
OKANAGAN BASEBALL TEAM
Mr. Cy Webb, Enderby's crack baseball artist, Qeaves on Sunday as a
member of the Okanagan team which
is making a tour of the Northwest.
The team is composed of thc best in
ever they have appeared they have
given the greatest satisfaction. The
Gladstone Sisters head the list of
performers. They are said to be the
greatest juvenile_performers_in .America. Miss Edna Randall, the noted
Concert and Lyceum entertainer, is
also a member of the company. The
program consists of harmony singing,
Spanish dancing, dramatic recitation,
funny monologues, Dutch dancing,
double contortion, singing, impersonations, Scotch dancing, clean amusing stories, sailor's dance, down
dance, Irish dance, and hits of comic
opera. Program changes every evening. The usual moving pictures will
be shown.   Show begins at 8.30.
This entertainment should appeal
particularly to the women and children, as it is novel, amusing, clean
and instructive.
Not_ce-On Sunday, Aug. H riU;i 18
no service will be held in St. George's church at 8 a. m. Thestr-iMs
on these days will be at 11 a. m. ord
(SO p. m. M. p. HILTON
Mr.
Alderman   F.    H.    Barnes was appointed   a   delegate * to    attend the  the Vernon   te with
sixth annual   convention of the Wes- i
tern Canada    Irrigation Association, ! Enderby,   Fisher    from
now in session   at   Kelowna, by the j Derr from Kelowna,   and
City Council   at   the special meeting i penticton.    They    have
held last Friday evening.   Mr.Barnes '
left for Kelowna   on   Tuesday,    and,
will be absent until Saturday. 'out with Portland   this season
the Vernon   team,    with    Webb from
Armstrong,
Syers from
also  added
I Daily, a 195-pbund twirler who tried
The.
vicar
G. H. Mann has purchased Mr
Waddell's   Hubmobile, for use in the
development of his .electrical business
,   Latest improved   non-fragile Tunjr-
HnGLaM PS iD, a11   Si2es ** ������'e bgy
������. G. Mann, electrical contractor
TAnnivEn~?.r% h^se'   b*th,   etc
APPJy. q_JLJ.*Per, Enderby.
Mr. B. J. Cameron '.eft for Salmon
Arm, on Monday. ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  $  YESTERDAY  '������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������'. 0. . .  Bg CHARLES NEVILLE BUCK  Copyright 1910]  [By W. J. Watt & Company  CHAPTER   Xll.���������������������������Continued  "lum  willing to admit anything,  if  I can get to Puerto Frio and through  the lined." responded S.txon, readily.  "tf 1 take yuu bade, you will go unarmed, under f-oiistiint supervision,"  stipiilaU'd Rodman. "Vou will have to  obey my orders, und devise some pretext for enticing your friends away,  without telling them the true reason.  1   shall   be   running   my   neck   into   a  I have no right to run ���������������������������  y Libertad' into a noose j  those   terms   satisfac- '  Saxon let more eager-  noosc- perhaps,  that of 'Vegas  as woll. Are  tory?"  "Absolutely:*  ness burst  from "nis lips  than he had  intended.  "Then, come with me to the captain."  Suddenly, Hodman wheeled, and looked  at the other man with a strange expression. "Do you know why I'm doing this? It's a fool reason, but 1  want to prove to you that I'm not the  sort that would be apt to turn an ally  over to his executioneers. That's why."  Five minutes later, the two stood in  the captain's cabin, and Saxon noted  that the officer treated Rodman with a  manner of marked deference.  "Is Cart-wright's steam yacht still at  Mollera?" demanded the soldier of for-   let clustered vines,  fragrance  to  adobe    walls,    and    the  tune, incisively.  "It's held there for emergencies," replied the officer.  "It's our one chance!    Mr. Saxon and  myself  must  get  to   Puerto   Frio   at  once.    When   do   we  strike   Mollera?"  Rodman consulted his watch.  "In an hour." '  "Have tis put off there. Send a  wireless to the yacht to have steam  up, and arrange for clearance. ' Put  on all' steam ahead for Mollera."  It was something, reflected Saxon, to  have such toys to play with as this  thin ally of his could, for the moment  at least, command.  "Now, I fully realize," said Rodman,  as they left the captain's cabin together, "that I'm embarking on the  silliest enterprise of a singularly silly  career. But I'm no quitter. Cart-  wright," he explained, "is one of the  owners of the line. He's letting his  yacht be used for a few. things where  '   it comes in handy."  There was time to discuss details on  the way down the coast" in the Phyllis.  The yacht had outwardly all the idle  ease of a craft designed merely for  luxurious loafing over smooth seas,  but Cartwright had built it with one or  two other requisite qualities in mind;  - Tlie Phyllis could show heels, if ever  matters came to a chase, to anything  less swift than "a torpedo-boat de-  .'stroyer. Her mastheads were strung  with the parallel wires that gave her  voice in the Marconi tongue, and' Saxon had no sooner stepped over the side  than he realized that the crew recognized in Mr. Rodman a person to be  implicitly obeyed.  If  Rodman   had  seemed   to  be  won  over   with   remarkable   suddenness   to  Saxon's  request that  he  undertake  a  dangerous rescue, it was now evident  to the painter that the appearance had  been in part deceiving.    Here, he was  moro at Rodman's mercy than he had  been   on   the  steamer.      If  Rodman's  word  had indeed been as he boasted,  that of an admiral on the City of Rio,  it was, on  the Phyllis, that of an admiral on his own flagship.   BV a thousand  little,  artful  snares  thrown  into  their  discussions of ways and- means,  Rodman   sought' to   betray   the   other  into any utterance or action that might  show underlying treachery, and, before  the yacht had eaten up the route back  to the strip  of coast where the fron-  Tie  , on deck, garbed in riding-clothes that  ] almost fitted him, though they belong-  i ed to Cartwright or some of the guests  i wlio had formerly been pleasuring on  j the yacht.  i As their motor-boat was making its  I way shoreward over peacefully glinting  ! water, the painter ran his hand inlo  ; his coat-pocket for a handkerchief. He  | found lhat he had failed to provide  , himself. The other pockets were  ' equally empty, save for what money  had been loose in his trousers-pocket  when he changed, and the old key he  always carried there. These things he  had unconsciously transferred by mere  force of habit. Everything else he had  left behind. He felt a mild sense of  annoyance. He had wanted, on meeting her, to hand Duska the letter he  had written on the night that their  ships passed, but haste was the watchword, and one could not turn back for  such   triiles  as  pocket  furnishings.  Rodman proved the best of guides.  He knew a .liveryman from whom  Argentine ponies could be obtained,  and led the way at a brisk canter out  the smooth road toward the capital.  For a time, the men rode in silence  between the haciendas,  between  scar-  clinging with heavy  Tier stretched its invisible line, ne naci  corroborated his belief that the artist  was telling the truth. Had he not been  convinced, Rodman had only to speak,  and every man from the skipper to the  Japanese cabin boy would have been  obedient to his orders.  "We- will not try to get to Puerto  Frio harbor," explained Rodman, "lt  would hardly be safe. We shall steam  past   the  city,   and   anchor   at   Bella-  -vista,-iivo-miles- beyond. ���������������������������J.eliavisUi-is  a seaside resort, and there a boat like  this will attract  less  attention.    Also,  the  consulate  is  better suited  to  needs as to thc formalities of entering;  and leaving port.    Tiiero, we will take j  horses and ride to town.    I'll read the'Hodman  fringed spears of palms along the cactus-lined  roadsides.  Hitherto, the' man's painting sense  had lain dormant. Now, despite his  anxiety and the nervous prodding of  his heels into, the Hanks of his vicious  little mount, he felt that he was going  toward Duska, and with the realization  came satisfaction. For a time, his eyes  ceased to be those of the man hurled  into new surroundings and circumstances, and became again those of Frederick Marston's first disciple.  They rode before long into the country that borders the town. Rodman's  eyes were fixed with a fascinated gaze  on the quiet summit of San Francisco.  Pie had himself no definite knowledge  when the craters might open, and as  yet he had seen no sign of war. The  initial note must of course come drifting witlr the first wisp of smoke and  the first detonation from the mouths of  those guns.  _ At the outskirts of the town, they  turned a sharp angle hidden behind  high monastery walls,-and found themselves-confronted by a squad of native  soldiery with fixed bayonets.   * _    .  With an" exclamation of surprise,  Rodman- drew his pony back- on* its  flank's.-- For a moment, he leaned in  his saddle, scrutinizing the "men who  had halted him. There was, of course,  no distinction.of uniforms, but he reasoned that no government troops would  be guarding that road, because, as' far  as the government knew, there was* no  war. He leaned over and whispered:  "Vegas y Libertad."  The sergeant in command saluted  with'a grave smile, and drew his men  aside, as the two horsemen rode on.  "Looks like it's getting close," commented Rodman shortly. "We'd better  hurry."  Where the old market-place stands  at the junction of the -Calle Bolivar  with a lesser street, Rodman again  drew down his pony, and his cheeks  paled to the temples. From the centre  of the city came the sudden staccato  rattle of musketry. The plotter threw  his eyes up to the top of San Francisco,  visible above the roofs, but the summit  of San Francisco stiil slept the sleep  of quiet centuries. Then, again, came  the clatter from the centre of the" town,  and again the sharp rattle of rifle fire  ripped the air.   There was heavy fight-  -i .. .-���������������������������- ..*\~~.r\r,.\\n-..r.    r\,-\~o Vt/-n fl     TITo���������������������������5Uni->nivi-c-v.i-u--ij*nMP.   "Good God!" breathed the thin man.  "What does it mean?"  The two ponies stood in the narrow  street, and the air began to grow  heavier with the noise of volleys, yet  the hill was silent.  Rodman   rattled   his   reins   on   the  skirmishing. The central plaza and its  environs were holding the .interest of  the combatants.  "Sure, it means there was a leak.  When the bo?s marched up to San  Francisco, they were met with artillery  fire. It had been lipped off, and the  government had changed the garrison."  The Irish adventurer, who had led men  under half a dozen tatterdemalion  flags, smiled sarcastically. "Sure, it  was quite simple!"  "And where is thc fighting?" shouted  Rodman, as though he would hold  these men responsible for his shattered  scheme of empire.  "Everywhere. Vegas was in too deep  to pull out. The government couldn't  shell its own capital, and so it's street  to street scrappin' now. But we're  licked unless���������������������������" He halted suddenly,  with the gleam of an inspired idea in  his eyes. The leader of the Foreign  Legion was sitting on a table. Saxon  noted for the first' time that, besides  the punctured wrist, he was disabled  with a broken leg.  "Unless what?" questioned Colonel  Martinez. That officer was pallid under his dark skin from loss of blood.  One arm was bandaged tightly against  his side.  "Unless we can hold them for a time,  and get word to the diplomatic corps  to arbitrate. A delay would give us  a bit of time to pull ourselves together."  Martinez shrugged his shoulders.  "Impossible," he said, drearily.  "Wait. Pendleton, the American  minister is dean of the corps. Carter  here is practically a stranger in town  these days, and he's got nerve. I  know him. As an American, he might  possibly make it to the legation. Carter, will you try to get through the  streets to the American Legation? Will  you ?"  Saxon had leaped forward. He liked  the direct manner of this man, and the  legation was his destination.  "It's a hundred to one shot, Carter,  that ye can't do it." Murphy's voice,  in its excitement, dropped into brogue.  "Will ye try? Will ye tell him to git  th' diplomats togither, and ask an  armistice? Ye know our countersign,  'Vegas  y Libertad.' "  But Saxon had already started off in  the general direction of the main plaza.  For two .squares, he met no interference, For two more, he needed no  other passport than, the countersign,  then,-as~he turned a corner, ir seemed  to-him that he plunged at._.astep into  a reek of burnt powder and burning  houses; There was a confused vista of  men- in retreat, a roar that deafened  liim, and a sudden numbness. He  dropped to his knees, attempted to rise  to his feet, then seemed to sink into  a welcome sleep, as he stretched comfortably at length on the pavement  close to a wall, a detachment of routed  insurrectos sweeping by him in full  flight. '  -  pony's neck and rode apathetically forward. Something had gone amiss! Iiis  dreams were crumbling. Al the next  twriiu', lliuy drew. to. one bide._ A.company of troops swept by on tho double-  quick. They had been in action. Their  streamed with sweat, and many  wero bleeding. A few wounded men  were being carried by iheir comrades,  recognized   Captain   Morino,  our j faces  signs, and, if tilings look safe, we can  get in, collect your people, and get out  again at once. They can go with us to  tho yacht, and, if you like fireworks, we  can viow them from a safe distance."  La Punta, a.s they passed, lay sleepy  by her beach, her tattered palms  scarcely stirring their fronds in the  breathless air. Later, Puerto Frio  went alongside, as quiet and untouched with any sense of impending disturbance as the smaller town. Behind  the scattered outlying houses, the incline went up to the base of San Francisco, basking in the sun. The hill  was a huge, inert barrier between the  green and drab of thc earth and the  blue of the sky. Saxon drew a long  breath as he watched it in the early  morning when they passed. It was  diflicult to think of even an artificial  volcano awakening from such profound  slumber and  indolence.  "You'd better go below, and get  ready for the ride. We go on horseback. Got any riding togs?" Rodman  spoke rapidly, in crisp brevities. "No?  Well, I guess we can rig you out.  Cartwright has all sorts of things on  board. Change into them quick. You  won't need anything else. This is to  be a quick dash."  When the anchor dropped off Bella-  vista, Saxon stood in a fever of haste  and shouted desperately;  hut the officer .shook his head wildly, and went on.  Then, they saw a group of officers at  the door of a crude cafe. Among them,  Hodman recognized Colonel Martinez,  of Vegas' staff, and Colonel Murphy of  the Foreign Legion, yet they stood here  idle, and their faces told the story of  defeat. The filibuster hurled himself  from the saddle, and pushed his way  to the group, followed by Saxon.  "What does it mean, Murphy.'" he  demanded, breathlessly. "What in all  hell can it mean?"  Murphy looked up. He was wrapping his wrist with a handkerchief, one  end of which h_ held between his teeth.  Red spots were slowly spreading on  the white of the bandage.  "Sure, it means hell's broke loose,"  replied the soldier of fortune, with  promptness. Then, seeing Saxon, he  shot him a quick glance of recognition.  The eyes were weary, and showed out  of a face pasted with sweat and dust.  "Hello, Carter," he found time to say.  "Glad you're with us���������������������������-but it's all up  with our outfit."  This time, Saxon did not deny the  title.  "What happened?" urged Rodman, in  a frenzy of anxiety. The roaring of  rifles did not seem to come nearer, except  for detached  sounds of  sporadic  CHAPTER XIII. ���������������������������  - The passing of the fugitive insurrectos; their mad turning at bay for  one savage rally; their wavering and  breaking; their disorganized stampede  spurred on by a decimating fire and the  bayonet's point: these- were all incidents o'f a sudden squall that swept  violently through the narrow street, to  leave it again empty and quiet. It was  empty except for the grotesque shapes  that stretched in all the undignified  awkwardness of violent death and  helplessness, feeding thin lines of red  that trickled between the cobblestones.  It was silent except for echoes of the  stubborn "lighting ' comifig fro~m the*  freer spaces of the plazas and ala-  medas, where the remnants of the invading force clung to their positions  behind improvised barricades with the  doggedness of men for whom surrender  holds no element of hope or mercy.  Into the canyon-like street where the  frenzy of combat had blazed up with  such a sudden spurt and burned itself  out so quickly, Saxon had walked  around-the- angle of - a-wall,- just in  time to find himself precipitated into  one of the fiercest incidents of the  bloody forenoon.  Vegas and Miraflores had not surrendered. Everywhere, the insistent  noise told that the opposing forces  were still debating every block of thc  street, but in many outlying places, as  in this calle, the revolutionists were  already giving back. The attacking  army had counted on launching a blow,  paralyzing in its surprise, and had itself encountered surprise and partial  preparedness. It had set its hope upon  a hill, and the hill had failed. A prophet might already read that Vegas y  Libertad was lhe watchword of a lost  cause, and that its place in history  belonged on a page to be turned down.  But the narrow street in which Saxon lay remained quiet. An occasional  balcony window would open cautiously,  and an occasional head would be thrust  out to look up and down its length.  An occasional shape on the cobbles  would moan painfully, and shift its  position with the return of consciousness, or grow more grotesque in the  stiffness of death as the hours wore  into late afternoon, but the great iron-  studded street-doors of the houses remained barred, and no one ventured  along the sidewalks.,  Late in the day, when the city still  echoed to the snapping of musketry,  and deeper notes rumbled through the  din, as small field-pieces were brought  to bear upon opposing barricades, the  thing that Saxon had undertaken to  bring about occurred of its own initia  tive. Word reached the two leaders  that the representatives of the foreign  powers requested an. armistice for the  removal of the wounded and a conference at the American Legation, looking toward possible'adjustment. Both  the government and the insurrecto  commanders grasped at the opportunity  to let their men, exhausted with close  fighting, catch a breathing space, and  to remove from the zone of fire those  who lay disabled in the streets.  Then, as the firing subsided, some of  the bolder civilians ventured forth in  search for such acquaintances as had  been'caught in the streets between the  impact of forces in the unwarned  battle. For this hour, at least, all men  were safe, and there were some with  matters to arrange, who might not long  enjoy immunity.  Among them was Howard Rodman,  who followed up the path he fancied  Saxon must havo taken. Rodman was  haggard and distrait. His plans were  all in ruins, and, unless an amnesty  were declared, he must be once more  the refugee. His belief that Saxon  was really Carter led him into two  false conclusions. First, hc inferred  from this premise that Saxon's life  would be as greatly imperiled as his  own, and it followed that he, being in  his own words "no quitter," must see  Saxon out of the city, if the man were  alive. He presumed that in the effort  to reach the legation Saxon had taken,  as- would anyone familiar with the  streets, a circuitous course which  would bring him to the "Club Nacion-  <il," from which point he could reach  the "house he sought over the roofs.  He had no doubt that the American  had failed in his mission, because, by  any route, he must make his way  through the streets where he would  encounter fighting.  Rodman's search became feverish.  There was little time to lose. The con,-  ference might be brief���������������������������and, after that,  chaos! But fortune favored him.  Chance led him into the right street,  and he found the body. Being alone,  he stood for a moment indecisive. He  was too light a man to carry bodily  the wounded friend who lay at his feet.  He could certainly not leave the man,  for his ear at the chest, his finger on  the pulse, assured him that Saxon was  alive. He had been struck by a falling  timber from a balcony above, and the  skull seemed badly hurt, . probably  fractured.  As Rodman stood debating . the  dilemma, a shadow fell across the  pavement. He turned with a nervous  start to recognize at his back a newcomer, palpably a foreigner- and presumably a Frenchman, though his excellent English, when he spoke, was  only slightly touched with accent.- The  stranger dropper to his knee, and made  a rapid'" examination, as Rodman had  done. It did not occurf.to him at the  moment that the man* standing-near  him.was an acquaintance of.the other  who. lay unconscious^at their<feet.  "The gentleman is evidently a non-  combatalht-rand he is badly hurt, monsieur,", he volunteered. "We most assuredly cannot leave him here to die."  -Rodman answered with some eager-  ness*~  "Will you help me to carry him "to  a place where he'll be safe?"  "Gladly." The Frenchman looked  about. "Surely, he can be cared for  near here."  But Rodman laid a persuasive hand  on the other's arm.  "He must be taken to the water  front," he declared, earnestly. "After  the conference, he would not be safe  here."  "The stranger drew back, and stood  for a moment twisting his dark mustache, while his eyes frowned inquiringly. Hc was disinclined to take part  in proceedings that might have political after-effects. He had volunteered  to assist an injured civilian, not a participant or refugee. There were many,  such, in  the streets.  "This is a matter of life and death,"  Their task was like that of many  others. They passed a sorry procession of litters, stretchers, and bodies  hanging limply in the arms of bearers.  No one paid the slightest attention to  them, except an occasional sentry who  ga^ed on in stolid indifference.  At the tavern kept by the Chinaman,  Juan, and frequented by the roughest  elements that drift against such a  coast as this, Pvodman exchanged  greetings with many acquaintances.  There were several, wounded officers  of the Vegas contingent, taking advantage of the armistice to have their  wounds dressed and discuss affairs  over a bottle of wine. Evidently, they  had come here instead of to more central and less squalid places, with the  same idea that had driven Rodman.  They were the rats about to leave thc  sinking ship���������������������������if they could find a way  to leave. "  The tavern was an adobe building  with a corrugated-iron roof and a  largo open patio, where a dismal fountain tinkled feebly, and one or two  frayed palms stood dusty and disconsolate in the tightly trodden earth.  About the walls were flamboyant portraits of saints. From a small perch  in one corner, a yellow and green par-'  rot squawked incessantly.  But it was the life about the rough  area that gave the pic-  and variety.. Some had  into service to support  About others gathered  uniforms; men with  and   arms   in   slings.  tables of the  ture its color  been pressed  the wounded,  men in tattered  bandaged   heads  urged Rodman, rapidly~- "This man is  Mr. Robert Saxon. He had left this  coast with a clean bill of health. I explain all this because I need your help.  When he had made a part of his return journey, he learned by chance that  the city was threatened, and that a  lady who was very important to him  was in danger. He hastened back. In  order to reach her, he became involved,  and used the insurrecto countersign.  Mr.- Saxon -is-a famous-artist."- Rod-N  man was giving the version of the  story he knew tlie wounded man would  wish to have told. He said nothing of  Carter.  At the last words, the stranger started forward.  "A famous painter!" His voice was  full of incredulous interest. "Monsieur,  you can not by.any possibility mean  that this is Robert A. Saxon, the first  disciple of Frederick Marston!" The  man's manner became enthused and  eager. "You must know, monsieur,"  he went on, "lhat I am Louis I-Ierve,  myself a poor copyist of the great  Marston. At one time, I had the honor  lo be his pupil. To me, it is a pleasure  to be of any service to Mr. Saxon.  What are we to do?"  "There is a small sailors' tavern near  the mole," directed Rodman; "we must  take him there. I shall find a way to  have him cared for on a vessel going  seaward. I have a yacht five miles  away, but we can hardly reach it in  time."  "But medical attention!" demurred  Monsieur Herve.   "He must have that."  Rodman was.goaded into impatience  by the necessity for haste. Pie was in  no mood for debate.  "Yes, and a trained nurse!" he retorted, hotly. "We must do the best  we can. If we don't hurry, he will  need an undertaker and a coroner.  Medical attention isn't very good in  Puerto Frio prisons!"  The two men lifted Saxon between  them, and carried the unconscious man  toward  the mole.  Occasionally, one saw an alien, a sailor  whose clothes declared him to have-no  place in the drama of tho scene. These  latter were usually bolstering up their  bravado with aguardiente against the  sense of impending uncertainty that  freighted the atmosphere.  The Frenchman, sharing with Rodman the burden of the unconscious  painter, instinctively halted as the-  place with its wavering shadows and  flickering lights met his gaze at the  door. It was a picture of color and  dramatic intensity. He seemed to see  these varied faces, upon which sat  defeat and suffering, sketched on a  broad canvas, as Marston or Saxon  might have sketched them.     - _.  Then, he laid Saxon down on a corner   table,   and    stood   .watching    his  chance companion.who recognized brother   intriguers.     Suddenly, ��������������������������� Rodman's  eyes brightened, and he beckoned  his  lean hand toward two men who stood  apart.    Both  of them  had  faces  that  were in strong contrast to the swarthy"  Latin-American    countenances    about   -  them.     One  was  thin  and  blond,   the  other dark and heavy.    The two came-  across the patio together, and after a  hasty glance the slender man bent at  once over the prostrate figure on  the  table. ���������������������������_ His   deft  fingers- and  mariner  proclaimed-him-the surgeon:'-His^uni-  '  form was nondescript;.-hardly more a"-**  uniform-than  the riding clothes worn   .;  by Saxon himself,, but on his shoulders -:  he had pinned a major's straps.   -This.:  was Dr. Cornish, of the Foreign Legion, -  but for the moment he was absorbed z  in his work and forgetful of his disastrously adopted  profession  at arms.  He called for-water and; bandages,  and, while he worked, Rodman was  talking with the other man. -Herve  stood silently looking on. He recog- -  nized that the dark man was a ship-  captain ��������������������������� probably - commanding a  tramp freighter. -,     - -  "When did you come?" inquired  Rodman.  "Called at this port for coal,"' responded the other. "I've been down  to-Rio with flour, and I have to call at  La Guayra.    I sail in two hours."  "Where do you go from- Venezuela?"^  "I sailed out of Havre, and I'm going  back with fruit.    Tho Doc's had about   .  enough.    I'm  goin'  lo  take  him  with  me."  For a moment, Rodman stood speculating, then he bent eagerly forward.  "Paul," he whispered, "you know me.  Tve~  or  two   in  the  ���������������������������Th frand  thc-  done you a turn  past."  The sailor nodded.  '"Now, I want you to do me a turn.  I want you to take this man with you.  He must get out of here, and he can't  care for himself. He'll be all right���������������������������  either all right or dead���������������������������before you  land on tho other side. The Doc here  will look after him. He's got money.  Whatever you do for him, he'll pay  Omndsomely. - He's - a- rich-man."- -  filibuster was talking rapidly  earnestly.  "Where do I take him?"  asked  captain,  with  evident reluctance.  "Wherever you're going; anywhere  away from hero. He'll make it all  right with you."  The captain caught the surgeon's-  eyes, and the surgeon nodded.  Rodman suddenly remembered  on's story, the story of the old  that was nothing more to him  another life, and the other man  whom he had turned his back,  sibly, there might even be efforts at  locating the conspirators. He leaned  over, and, though he sunk his voice  low, Herve heard him.say:  "This gentleman doesn't want  found just now. If people ask  him, you don't know who he is,  prende?"  "That's no lie, either," growled the  shipmaster. "I ain't got an idea who  he is." I ain't sure I want him on my  hands."  A sudden quiet came on the place.  An officer, had entered the door, his  face pale, and, as though with an instantaneous prescience that he bore  bad tidings, the noises dropped away.  The officer raised his hand, and his  words fell on absolute silence as he  said in Spanish:  "The conference is ended. Vegas  surrenders���������������������������without terms."  "You see!"  exclaimed Rodman,  excitedly.   "You see, it's the last chance!  Paul, you've, got to take him!    In  a.  (Continued on another page)  Sax-  past  than  upon  Pos-  to be  about  com-  ���������������������������4  I'm  il li -;*'./
ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY
Chronic Throat Trouble
Permanently Cared
SEVEN DAYS' USE OF CATARRHOZONE PERFORMED REGU
LAR MIRACRE'
Miss Counter's Case Proves the Wonderful Efficiency of Catarrhozone
in All Throat and Nose
Diseases.
Windsor, Ont., June 12.���������Miss Counter's case will prove of great interest
to every one troubled with sore throat,
bronchitis or weak lungs.
When asked for a statement, Miss
Counter said: "About seven years ago
I contracted a heavy cold that settled
on my lungs and resisted all treatment.
Aiter I had tried several doctors here
and specialists in Detroit without benefit, 1 went to my druggist and asked
him "for the best remedy he had for cold
ou the lungs. Be recommendel Catarrhozone, which cured my cold in ono week.
Tt brought back my voice, and I havo
been ever since free irom my old
trouble. JTor coughs, colds and Jung
trouble C am sure that Carrhatozone is
the best remedy. It goes right to the
sore spot, gives quick relief, and makes
a lasting cure.*''''
Catarrhozone cures because its healing vapor is inhaled to the very places
that are sore and i -flamed.
To permanently cure your-winter ills,
your coughs, sneezing and Catarrh, by
all means used a tried and proven remedy like Catarrhozone. But beware, of
the substitutor and imitator. Look for
Catarrhozone only. 50c. anl $1.00, at
all dealers, or by mail from the Catarrhozone Conipany, Buffalo, N.Y., anl
Kingston, Canada.
SEALS IN JAPAN
Japanese seals���������nan���������are of wood,
stone or metal, with signs engraved
on the face. They arc used in addition
to a signature to represefit an individual, a legal person or a corporation.
The seals of the present emperor are
distinguished as privy and state seals.
They are each'-three inches square.
The state seal is used mostly upon
documents relating to foreign countries, and has Chinese characters engraved on it; the privy- seals are
stamped on imperial rescripts, issued
for proclamations at home. ,
Japanese law requires that each individual should send in an impression
of his seal as a specimen���������called jitsu-
in���������to have it registered and kept in a
government office���������district office of a
, city,'town "or village���������that it may re-
-" present himself in a" deed.      - . *
"���������    The  material   .employed    to    make
-j-" these-seals consists of .various kinds of
precious ., stones,'   gold, .,.silver," etc.;
��������� those mostly'in use at the-present''day
arc of agate, .rock crystal,-ivory, rhin-
'- oceros or buffalo horn, shell, marbles,
* or of cherry wood,*or    boxwood, and
recently-India rubber has come in_ use.'
��������� ' There are two ways of engraving
.-characters on a. seal, relief and intaglio; in.-the one the characters in the'
1'impression are shown imcolori while in
.the other they are represented in white
on'colored ground. The ink used for
stamping is called niku. It is generally of vermilion red. The cheapest
kind of seals are made of boxwood and
sold, at five cents apiece. Most seals
are oval in shape, but some are round
and others square. They rarely exceed
one-half inch in diameter.
At a reception in London a young
lady, mistaking Marconi for Mascagni,
said: "I do wish you'd play me your
lovely 'Intermezzo.'"
"Wilh pleasure, madam," answered
Marconi; "but I shall have to play it
on a wireless piano."
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AN   INDIAN   IN  OLD  KANSAS
Some of the trifling things of childhood are things most vividly engraved
on the tablets of an old man's memory.
We wonder, sometimes, if it isn't one
of the signs of advancing second
childhood that causes our minds fo revert so frequently to the incidents ���������/.
youth���������and especially to the early
years of pioneering in Kansas.
Even in the most trying times of the
first settlers of this part of the State,
with hunger on one side and danger of
losing one's scalp on the other, the
most humorous things would take
place. So it wasn't all gloom in ihe
work of shaping the destinies of Kansas.
A Kansas editor was born in a foreign land, and went to Kansas when
about eight yoars old. "Setting sail
for America" in those days was quite
an event to all concerned, and the bidding of good-bys and the saying of
farewells was something of a serious
formality���������ancl the preparations were
many and great.
There was a formal farewell dinner
given by an aunt on the last night
spent in Wales, the climax of which
was a big plum pudding over which
some brandy was poured before cutting
it, the room darkened and then a
match set to the brandy. It was a
weird affair, and added to the mysterious frame of mind in tho family regarding the great America.
Then the kindly disposed aunt gave
mother a white stone jar,' filled with
orange marmalade, as a delicacy that
might prove enticing in convalescence
after seasickness. It is simply a matter of correct historical record to say
now that the future editor of these
notes ate most of it as the rest of the
family did not recover until it was
about all gone. '
But it's the stone jar that figures m
this story. It was the family heirloom, thc receptacle of precious things
of the household, because of its
origin and association. It was lost to
the family through an early Kansas'in-
cident.
One day a band of 'about twenty'
Cheyenne Indians came into the cabin,
on the White Rocks, in about 1S68,
when they made about their last raid
against the settlers in this -part' of the
State. They came -into' the cabin
boldly, without, knocking,on .the door.
The "men folks" were'over on the
claim, digging a well���������and a child was
despatched-to tell them" to stay" there.
It was'nearly noon, and the dinner was
ready on the table. The Indians .insisted -"on eating it���������and they. did.
They made the unprotected woman���������
With only small children as her companions���������cook such food ,as was left in
the house',.until she told .them "she"had
no more.* .Then one'big buck,-the leader" of the-gang, went snooping about,
looking for:more: to eat.V-He.'.espied the
white stone, marmalade jar on a shelf
and" took'it, down.' It'was filled wilh a
yeast starter.    .      ~        .",;".
The Indian stuck _ his nose into the
jar and took one whiff of it and as soon
as he realized that he might live, after
the experience,, his ;.indignation '- was
something to-be admired in its sav-
.agery. Mother said she forgot for the
moment the danger - to ffherself *and
children, in watching the facial contortions of that Indian. His vocabulary of
English words was' quite .limited.
-I-Ie knew only one word that could
convey his feelings, or express his contempt for the .ingredient of the white
man's civilization���������and  he*- used  it.
He said "damn!" and threw the
precious stone jar,' an heirloom from
across the sea, as far as his -strength
would permit him out through the
cabin door and into, the depths of
water in thc White .Rock creek���������and
then mother laughed.
For her sense of humor under such���������
lo the Indian���������trying circumstances
she was kicked out of doors ancl
threatened with the"loss of'her scalp
unless she became more serious.
But in the many years thereafter she
-sa id=sh e=T_ Hera 1 d=iTavT"la1[igliltl=lfStl:=s1rer
known that dire calamity was about to
befall her. And' that's what became of
aunt's orange marmalade jar.
WASHINGTON MAN'S WHITE FARM
Eugene Jacquemin, of Puyallup,
Wash., has acquired his -heart's desire,
a farm on which are pure white animals and fowls, all housed in spotless
shelters, and permitted to roam within
bounds of snowy fences. This "white
farm" is unique because it contains
many specimens of albino wild animals and birds.
While horses do all the farm work
ancl are the drivers and saddle animals.
White ponies play with the children.
White cows furnish butter an.l milk.
There are white hogs, sheep ancl goals.
The pigeons, chickens, ducks, geese,
turkeys, and guinea fowls are all
while. The guinea fowls were imported from Africa. A novelty is a pair of
peacocks pure white. About the yard
three Spitz dogs play and white Persian cats lounge on the porches. In
the orchard the eccentric farmer has an
albino elk, three white deer, a mountain sheep and a polar bear cub. There
are in avaries a pure white m.-tgpie,
white blackbirds, pheasants, wild
swan, cranes and storks.
MORE LIGHT
Fresh air enthusiasts are familiar
enough to most of us, but we hear less
of enthusiasm for light. Darkened
parlors, darkened bedrooms, darkened
sickrooms, are too common. ' Sir B. W.
Richardson, the eminent London scientist and physician, declared that when
the professors of healing enter a sickroom their first words in most cases
ought to be Goethe's dying exclamation, "More light! More light!" The
light of the sun is God's own microbe-
killer, germicide, disinfectant, prophylactic, sickness healer. There is no
physician, no chemical antidote, no
compounded prescription to be compared with sunlight. Without it, nature
could not perform her functions. Man",
beast, bird, insect would fall victims
to the deadly gases that would prevail.
The horrid mists and deadly gases are
dispersed and decomposed by the action of ��������� light. Let it in,' everywhere!
Let the light in more ancl more abundantly. Faded carpets are not as pitiful
as faded cheeks. Spoiled "cushions arc-
trivial compared with spoiled health.
Darkened - rooms ��������� are too suggestive^ of
darkened lives.
SCIENCE NOTES
One of' the most potent arguments
against the construction of the /canal at
Panama,~i*n the days when the building
of this work by the United States was
under discussion, was the frightful
number of fatalities which were supposed to have attended the construction of the Panama railroad in the
middle of the nineteenth century. "A
dead man for each crosstie" was a favorite theme with the magazine writer
and the politician. General George AV.
Davis. U.S.A., first governor of the
Canal Zone, has exploded this time-
honored story by showing* that whereas the number of ties amounted to
L'10,000, the road never employed, Jur-
ing its five years of construction, more
than 7,000 laborers. In its first four
years of operation the railroad carried
L96.000 passengers, not one of whom
co tracted illness as the result of
crossing the isthmus.
Russia is to adopt electric traction
on a number of sections of railroad,
especially in the district around St.
Petersburg. The conditions are favorable, for carrying this out, for a good
supply of water power for operating
electric stations can be secured from
the falls of the Volkoff river, in the
Novgorod region.
Navies of the South American republics are not large, but the.individual
units, at least of the newer ships, are
very powerful. Two battleships now
being built in England for Chile will
?be 2S.000 tons displacement and of
twenty-three knots speed. They will
carry ten 14-inch guns in turrets ancl
four 21-inch torpedo tubes, -and they
will have a normal coal supply of 3,500
tons, with 450 tons of oil fuel. Their
length of 025 feet will render them the
longest battleships' in existence.
- Although the early, expectations of
the wholesale substitution of aluminum
for steel and iron have not materialized, the demand for the new alloy has
grown enormously. From a pro'duction
in the United States of less than 100,-
000 pounds in 1SS3, in 1893 the output
had grown to 350,000 pounds, in 1903 to
.7.500,000 pounds and today it is in excess of 50,000,000 "pounds. **
'-WALLS  OF CHINESE CITIES
The decision to demolish the ancient
wall surrounding ^Shanghai city is an
interesting sign of the times as well as
the preliminary' to"an ambitious scheme
of development. ..'"",'     ...       ..
Scores of coolies* were at work recently with ".pick - and shovel on that
portion of th^ ..city, .rampart which,
faces, the street *leading--*Eo -the old
yam en.      The   wall   itself   is  several
times wider than the alleyways along
which pedestrians and rickshaws make
their devious and difficult way in that
part of the city. The space acquired
by the removal of the wall should
therefore if used to best advantage be
of considerable value.
It appears to have been suddenly discovered that the wall is useless as* a
means of defence and that it is an ugly,
impediment   to   the   development   and
improvement   of the   native   quarters'..
The work was put in hand immediately
the order.went forth from the Town <-
Hall Works Department that it was to "
be executed without fail.    '    - -   -'
- The first section to' be removed is-"
that stretching from near the old '
yamen along by-the great East Gate to "
the United Fire Brigade buildings. The *"
moat or creek beneath the wall is.to' -
be filled in and it is reported a broad. ."
maloo is to take its place.
The owners and inhabitants of shan- ~
ties on the wall have been ordered to
remove these and any fences, material, :
etc., which would impede the progress,
of the work.     An outcry might have
been  expected,  since  the  scheme"- had
been  strongly  opposed,  but * the' order \
has  been  quietly  accepted.      In'fact, ;
very little interest seems to^havebeen. .
aroused by the work,  even though  it   ,,**
inaugurates a'striking change.
-Two*of the principal gates in the'city:'K*,
wall, of- Hangchow have been: removed.^"
At Canton tlie Republican- government1';,"'
has ordered an ^investigation as .to. the ��������� .
populationxand the number-of -houses'/���������'
along.the jwall inside.,and outside the----,
city.. The officials deputed to'the'work*;.'
are to report in a month,"submitting a'' *
list "of the houses "and** residents,' together; with a scheme'for the .demolition"', of the" entire' city wall.'. ""<���������*    ;' ;,-
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REPRESENTATIVES   WANTED
Representatives wanted in all
localities to mail catalogues and
take orders for groceries at
Cut-Kates for large Mail-Order
House. Something entirely new.
Few hours in spare time will earn
$13 weekly. Supplies furnished
free. Experience not essential.
DOMINION GROCERY CO.
Windsor Ontario
DURO
TRADE MARK REG.
Stf&athiiig Paper
*: ���������a high-grade paper, odorless,
tasteless, free from tar,
waterproof, exceptionally strong
-������������������will not tear. A durable
and effective interlining for
walls, floors and ceilings.
Examine DURO carefully at
your dealer's, or write for sample
and Booklet to the 85
Sole Canadian Manufacturers
THE STANDARD PAINT CO.
of Canada, Limited,
Montreal, Winnipeg, Calgary, Vancouver.
SAYINGS OF TODAY AND YESTER-
DAY
Many a girl has too many strings to
lier beau.���������Alary Paul.
No mon dare strike if their wives are
against thom.���������Dr.-Marion-Phillips	
A cottage which looks very picturesque.in a watercolor may not be so
pleasing to live in.���������George Blakilock.
The greatest troubles in life arise
from the anticipation of misfortunes
which nevor come.���������Dean Inge.
If the country were absolutely sober
for twelve months,' the police would
have comparatively little to do.���������Mr.
Justice Lush.
There aro three kinds of authors;
those with great circulations and no reputations; those wilh great reputations and no circulations; and those
with neither circulation nor reputation.
<v
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fi -'
A GARAGE  NOT A STABLE
In Massachusetts" the'Supreme Court
has held that a garage is not a stable
in the meaning of this term in realty
restrictions. This is a just decision
which lecognizes changes in life, custom and habits and acts on them.
An improvement company had sold
land subject to the familiar restriction
that "no stable, private or otherwise,
shall ev.r be erected or maintained on
any portions" of the1* land sold. The
court decided that a "stable" in such a
restriction involved 'the ' prese'nee of
domestic animals, like horses, or
cattle." If these were absent the building, the court hold, was not a "stable,"
even if the dictionary defines a garage
as a "stable for motor cars."
The occupants of the next lot disliked a garage as much as a stable.
Hence the action. In its bearing on
realty restrictions in other States, this
is an important decision and it comes
from a court whose findings are hetrd
with respect by the bench in all States.
pOBTY; YEARS; AG0:aimq^ cMd^stiliaTO
-PAREGrOKIO-of laudanum to make it sleep.  These :drugs;will'produdS"i
. sleep; and-������ ;EE W;DR0PS * TOO MANY will" producelhe SLEEP FROM^WHICB.4
.THERE IS NO WAKING...Mahy; are^tlie. children1 'who .have-fen MeFoff
.whose health has been ruined for life ly paregoric,; laudanum and morphineYeach""
of which is a narcotic product of opium.  Druggisfrare prohibited from"selling
either of the narcotics named to children at.all/or to anybody withoutlabelling^
them "poison."  Tha definition of "narcotic" is; "A7necUcineiu7dchreUevesp^
and produces sleep, hut which in poisonous doses produces, stupor, coma, corivuP;
sions and death." The taste and smell of medicines containing opium are disguised,-
and sold under the names of "Drops," "Cordials," "Soothing.Syrups,".etc.\ Toi������
should not permit any medicine to be given to your children without you ;or
your physician know of what it is composed.- CASTORIA DOES NOT  CONTAIN NARCOTICS,.if it bears the signature of Chas. H. Eetcher.
fcette rsrfrom-Pr omi nent Physicians'
addressed to Chas0 H0 Fletcher.
Dr. J. W. Dinsdale, of Chicago, 111., says: "I use your Castoria and
advise its use in all families where there are children."
Dr. Alexander E. Mintie, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "I have frequently
prescribed your Castoria and have found it a reliable and pleasant remedy for children." *
Dr. Agnes V. Swetland, of Omaha, Nebr., says: "Your Castoria is
the best remedy in the world for children and thc only ono I uso and
recommend."
Dr. J. A. McClellan, of Buffalo, N. Y., says: "I have frequently prescribed
your Castoria for children and always got good results. In fact I use
Castoria for my own children."
Dr. J. W. Allen, of St. Louis, Mo., says: "I heartily endorse your Castoria. I have frequently prescribed it in my medical practice, and have
always found it to do all that is claimed for it."
Dr. C. H. Glidden, of St. Paul, Minn., says: "My experience as a practitioner with your Castoria has been highly satisfactory, and I consider it
an excellent remedy for the young."
Dr. H. D. Benner, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I have used your Castoria as a purgative in the cases of children for years-past with the most
happy effect, and fully endorse it as a safe remedy."
Dr. J. A. Boarman, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Your Castoria is a splendid remedy for children, known the world over. I use it in my practice
and have no hesitancy in recommending it for the complaints of infants
and children."
Dr. J. J. Mackey, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I consider your Castoria an
excellent preparation for children, being composed of reliable medicines
and pleasant to the taste.   A good remedy for all disturbances of the
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similalmg thcFooclandRegula-
tiiig Uie Stomachs and Bowels of
Umfan rs /Children'
Promotes Digeslion.Cheerful-
nessandResl.CoiUains neither
Opium.Morpl.ine nor>lineral.
Not >Iarc otic .
flcttpe of Old. DrSAMJELPITCHER
/^myj/uil Secti'
Mx.Seiina,'
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Aperfccl Remedy Tor Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions ,1-cverish-
ness and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signnlurc oF
G(L^4tc&X
NEW YORK.
digestive organs."
GENUINE   CASTORIA   ALWAYS
I'      Atfo months  old
^}5 Doses -j^Cents
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In  Use  For Over 30 Years.
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY.
145 THE. ENDERBY .PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 15, 1912.  Don't  Forget Your  Face  Creams  For that Holiday Trip. Use a  good WITCH HAZEL CREAM  for Sunburn and Tan. It has  no equal. Keeps the skin as  soft and "comfortable like" as  if never exposed to' sunshine  and winci.'  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at  Endenby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the .Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient. 50c an inch first  insertion. 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  Lepul Notices: 12c a line first insertion; Sc a line  each MibsLMtieni insertion.  Read in ir Notices and Locals: 1.1c a lin*.  JuiMon'Tue  mwm  4!iJ6i!7  ���������������������������ir-������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������  8  Bfl!ll2!ifl3l|l4!l5  Jal  [������������������6  l8iJB9i|20i2B!j22|23  25:|26;|27|28j;29l30;  io  17  AUGUST 15.   1912  BUILDING GREATER PROVINCE  SECRET SOCIETIES  A. SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  tlegrular meetings fir������������������t  Thursday on or af^er the  full moon at S p. m. in Oddfellows HaU. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  F. H. BARNES  Secret*!-!'  I. 0.0. F.  ^^^ .   '**$^gr  Eureka Lodge, No. iO  Meets everv Tuesday evening at 8o'clock, ia I. 0.  0. F. hall. Metcalf block.    Visitius brothers always    welcome. J. C. METCALF, N. G,  R. E. WHEELER, Sec>,  J. B. GAYLORD. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  " No. 35, K. of P."     ���������������������������  Meets everv Monday evening i  fn K. of P. Hall.    Visitors cordially invited to attend.  G.G. CAMPBELL, C.C.  "CfE.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  - T.*B. RODIE. M.F.  ' Hall suitable fo Concerts, Dances and all puWic i ing  district   to'  entertainments.  For rates, etc., at', rfsa.  - T. E. RODIE. End������������������r*y  In his address to the citizens of  Enderby last Wednesday evening, in  the Opera House, under the auspices  of the Board of Trade, Dr. Elliot S.  Rowe, of Vancouver, save not only a  most interesting talk about the aims  and ob3ects of the Progress Club of  that city, but he told also many valuable truths that have a bearing on  the advance of every municipality in  the Province, and particularly our  own town. In explaining his presence in Enderby, Dr. Rowe said that  he had been sent out through the  Province by the Progress Club to  seek and to offer co-operation from  and to the Boards of Trade, in the  work of endeavoring to build up  British  Columbia.  The Progress Club, .vhich has succeeded the old Vancouver Tourist Association, consists of some 900 members, all of whom are residents of the  city of Vancouver, or adjacent municipalities. The ideal of the Progress  Club, the speaker said, is to make  British Columbia the most prosperous Province in the Empire, that is,  the Province in which the opportunities for making a living and for  human betterment shall be as good  as its enormous natural wealth and  unequalled conditions will make possible. The purposes of the Club are  to help in the building up of every  part of the Province, and particularly  the agricultural interests, for without  a prosperous"and well-developed farm-  back-it up,-no-large  -PROFESSIONAL    --���������������������������  p W. CHAPMAN  -**���������������������������*���������������������������  *       [Orsranist at St. George's Churek]  Visits or receives pupils for Piano, Organ, Violin,  Singing and Theory of Music, Etc.  Address, P. O. Box 84, Enderby.  ��������������������������� city can permanently advance. It  | remains for the cities to help the developing districts around about them  j if they are to make head themselves.  ; The Progress Club wishes to be  j known as an organization of builders,  lit believes in making more easily  (available to the farmer the markets  | of the Province, and to enable the  j people to derive the greatest possible  j returns from the marketing of their  ; products. The club believes our pro-   -ducts    should    be   sent   out in their  WATTP'R ftO-RmsON highest form  of    manufacture.      The  AL1ER KOBIiNbON exportation of raw material is unde-  NOTARY public j sirable, and if   we    content ourselves  conveyancer j with exporting our natural wealth in  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortfirafces.  Doeu- ,' its  raw  state,     we    Will  also  have  to  ments Witnessed.  Loans Negotiated        | export our young men, as there will  Office: Poison & Robinson,  next  door Fulton's j be little  for  them  to   do  at  home.    It  west, Enderby, B, c i believes that   these resources can be  ������������������������������������������������������ | manufactured    profitably in this Pro-  ENDERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL j vi������������������ce-       While    recognizing that the  i cultivation   of   agricultural lands is  MISS Warwick, Proprietress j essential   to   any   measure of indus  trial and   commercial   expansion,    it  ' admits, as its plain duty, the obliga-  (tion to employ   every   means   to en-  cour-age=4ocal=-mamifacturef=and^the=  cultivation of fertile areas as are now  unoccupied.  In this connection, Dr. Rowe was  particular to point out how much we  'deed to encourage local manufacture,  | and how best to do so. He said it  ' rested with every citizen to do his  j part; that if the merchant felt disposed   to   handle    any    manufactured  sented. This work is now being  looked after by the Provincial Government, and it is expected that in a  short time the necessary information  will have been assembled. In Vancouver the work is being done through  the office of the Progress Club,, and  splendid progress has been made. It  is. the club's desire to have in thc  Vancouver office information relating  to this subject covering all of the  Province. "We want to be able, for  instance," said Dr. Rowe, "to tell  | inquirers what openings there are for  manufacturers in any particular line,  and where, or we want to bc able to  say concerning any particular locality what openings for certain industries exist in that locality."  To collect this information involves  an enormous amount of labor, but it  is worth doing, and if the work is  properly divided, it can be done  quickly, and without imposing any  great burden on any one place. For  instance, if the Board of Trade of  each locality will prepare the data,  covering its jurisdiction, and furnish  us with a copy of its findings, it will  be easy for us to put this into convenient form and make it available  for the many persons who write or  call for information of that kind.  There is another committee whose  duty it is to see to all matters relating to the settlement of vacant  lands. The purpose of the club is to  collect and to have in convenient  form, information as to lands available in or adjacent to every municipality in the Province!' It will give  out what information is can about  Government lands, but this information, the speaker admitted, would  have'to be somewhat vague, owing to  the lack of information on the subject in the land department of the  Government. It is the club's intention to concern itself more particularly with lands lying within the  bounds of the Municipalities, or very  close thereto, in the hands of private  parties or corporations. The club  wants to know the quantity of such  lands that are available, the conditions of settlement, transportation  facilities, capacity of the soil, results obtained, market for agricultural products and all matters of similar kind. For these statistics the  club will have t0 depend upon the local-Board of Trade.  Dr. Rowe explained that the club is  arranging' for the permanent exposition of Provincial resources, in which  it is hoped every municipality will be  represented. It is proposed" to keep  a permanent exhibit along .the lines  of a chamber of "commerce, where it  will.be,possible-to show visitors what  are the, chief products of each" section,  and to-have a lecture hall in connection where visitors may daily hear  speakers tell of'the natural and manufactured products of each locality.  For these exhibits and data, the club  will also have to "depend on the enterprise and co-operation of the local  Boards of Trade.  Bank of Montreal  "'    Established   1817  CAPITAL  all   paid   up,   $15,413,000:. REST, $15,000,5������������������$.09  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal��������������������������� G. O. M-.-G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK an'd CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from ?1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th  June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH    A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  "Enderby will also secure a new  drill hall next year. The matter was  the" subject, of a- talk between Col.  Hughes and Capt. Crossman and others. An enthusiastic sergeant offered  to donate a free site, but the minister took the view that the offer was  too magnanimous and that some  other way would be found to arrange  the matter."���������������������������Vancouver Province.  Victor Gramophones and Victrolas     -  Disc Records  Perforated Music Rolls, from 15c up  For all Player Pianos  Always in stock  Leave your order with us for Edison or Disc Records, if we haven't  what you want in stock. . See and hear the Gourlay-Angelus  Piano.  Agent also for Church and Parlor Orgam  Also Fire and Life Insurance -  Office in brick block opp. The Walker Press.  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  Finest in the Country  .' 'Enderby.. is a charming villiage with eity airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the -country.. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, -he calls nis,  hotel the King Edward. In addition to tiie excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists. "  Enderby  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, Uk��������������������������� EPHY  E N D.E'R B Y  Maternity Fees. $20 per w������������������ek  Fees covering ordinary illness, $2 per day.  Hospital Tickets, half yearly and  yearly.  $1 per  month. ENDERBY. B.C.  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Survoyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office  Office hours:   Forenoon,  9 to 16:89  Afternoon, 2 to 4  ��������������������������� --   ���������������������������   - KveniriK. 0:30 to 1:3m    -- ���������������������������  Sunday, hy appointment  Cor. Cliff nnd George Su. BNDBWIY  POLITICAL  PNDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  u ASSOCIATION  J. L. RUTTAN,       A. F. CROSSMAN manufacture of thc product, and these  President.  {article from outside the province the  .buyer had only to make it a point to  ;'ask"for the" article" manufactured "at'  home. As a business proposition, he  said, every merchant ought to recognize that it was to his interest to  handle the home-manufactured article  for every dollar he paid to the home  manufacturer would go to the pay-  ��������������������������� ment ol wanes   to   employees in  the  Secretary.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby. B.C.  Contractors & Builders  Fir������������������t-clas_ Cabinet Work  and   Picture Franing.  Undertaking Parlors in conneeuoa.  Next to City Hall.  .dollars in turn, or a proper per cent  of them,  would    find their way back  into his   till;    whereas,  every dollar-  sent away would stay away, and the  ; merchant   would    lose any chance to  .get any of them back.  j    Dr.   Rowe    showed    how important  'co-operation  was in carrying out the  objects of the Progress Club.   It was  reciprocal  co-operation  they  wanted.  He did not want    to   attach himself  to any Board of    Trade corpse.   The  club could not succeed *'.n accomplish-  ;ing its objects   unless it could secure  |the active co-operation of representative bodies in all the communities of  British  Columbia.  I    In   explaining   the    departments of  | work   through    which    the   Progress  ' Club seeks to   gain the ends referred  I to, Dr. Rowe   said:   First there is a  I committee whose   duty it is to look  i after   matters    which affect the prosperity and extension of manufacture-  ers.     A year or    two ago this committee began    a   canvass for the collection of data covering statistics of  manufacturers, and also the openings  for industries in lines not now repre-  RENT���������������������������Brick    shop,  24x36 feet;  per month.   Apply A. Fulton.  *3^*$*S'*^*M*-<Sx������������������x^^  E.J..  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention toul! customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in  vited to give us a trial.  No Irrigation Required  These .lands are ���������������������������itut'tod on the b enches near E-nderby and are especial-,  ly suited for Fruit aad "Vegetables, and, having been-in crop, are in splendid condition for plantiif.  t An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of chargf, or orchar. -vill be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots _.r  now on the market at  .J'175  per acre.     T  Get in on the first block and make money on tbe advance.  Apply to-���������������������������  , ' *"���������������������������*���������������������������/���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  -   Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  Get Ready for Winter  Early  s. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  I have purchased the old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and am placing in  stock a full line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and Plaster  Work.  R. Chadwick  REGISTERED PLUMBER  (certificate.)    Painter and Decorator,  Box 74, Enderby.  and do your repairing with some of those Cheap Boards at  $3.00 per Thousand feet  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand.  ..__ Flooring,..Ceiliig- and Drop Siding, $10..and. up._   OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. E���������������������������d.rby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Ageneies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Lassi Hay Land  Towa LrnU  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accidrtit Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.   ENDERBY  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER t  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors/Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any( size.  We represent S.C.Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  IF YOU WANT TO OWN  Pocket  Knife  BUY A CARBO MAGNETIC KNIFE  For Sale by  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO  Is  ri ^  X  Thursday, August 15, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  v.y  Col. Sam Hughes Makes a Telling  ��������������������������� Speech on the Militia at Vancouver  '.���������������������������l-V  In an address before a meeting  of the citizens of Vancouver-a  few nights ago the Minister of  Militia, Col. Sam Hughes made  the -following remarks. In the  opening paragraph will be found  a thought for the city of Enderby  to take home, since Col. Hughes  is reported to have made the  statement after his visit to .the  Valley that the Department did  not feel disposed to accept a drill  hall site from an individual member of the community.  The Vancouver Province says:  Opening his speech, .Colonel  Hughes commented on the laxity  of Vancouver in the matter of securing a drill hall site.  "We have appropriated $100,-  000 for you and we are how waiting for you to present us with a  drill hall-site," he said. "I have  received offers of sites all over  Canada with the exception of this  city.   Regina has given me a site  - valued at $100,000; Moose Jaw's  site is worth $40,000; little Prince  Albert gives me one valued at  $20,000; Edmonton's site is worth  $70,000; Calgary" contributed a  site valued at. $100,000; Vernon  - has given a site and yesterday  North Vancouver ~ contributed  three-and a half acres valued at  $18,000.  "I am sure that if you all take  up the matter with your mayor  and aldermen I shall have-a fine  r site offered me in the centre of  the city on .which can be erected  a drill hall worthy of Vancouver.''  --���������������������������-.' It is significant,''- went on the  : Colonel, "that the, people want  drill halls. AIL over Canada' I  get demands for drill sheds and  this is most encouraging as it  - shows an increasing interest-in  . the militia.. And:in,this connection-let. me say \that "militia and  . ^militarism, are-" very .different  ; -things.; The militia.is a force of  \ thev people.' Militarism \ is. the  "'tool of the "few.". ' - /''-  . '' The Colonel went on to ,whip-  ,; lash.the "people who in Canada  ,,cry down the militia.   He des-  Tcribed them as . cranks  of  the  t:worst.kind and added that they  were the most" ' 'narrow, ~,igno"r-  . .ant and prejudiced men in; the  7 community.",  ".. ��������������������������� "I shall never be found apolo-  - . gisihg for'the expenditure on the  -militiar" he said.   "It seems to  . have been the policy of my predecessors to smuggle the militia  estimates through the House as  if they were ashamed of them. I  shall invite' publicity and criticism.  ; , Declaring that the time to train  boys in the principles of military  drill was when they were young,  the Colonel called attention to the  ���������������������������1far>.h.t.hflt-Wo1fe���������������������������was-adjutant._of  his regiment when he was only  15 years of age."  "The men who fought under  Wellington were mere striplings"  he said. "There was that gallant  Welsh regiment which defeated  the French cuirassiers at Quatre  Bras and the following day taunted them and dared them to attack again. They were all youngsters with scarcely a hair on their  lips. Our forefathers were all  trained in the arts of war from  boyhood up and were efficient  soldiers in the art of warfare, as  practised then, as soon as they  donned the uniform." ,  "These cranks who cry down  the service say we want to train  our boys to become .murderers,  but the soldier is not a hired assassin. The soldier is the last  man to cause war. In Toronto  we have found that the schoolboys who have undergone military drill have never come before  a police judge. The boy who is  trained is better physically, morally, mentally and spiritually." ���������������������������--  "My object in developing, the  cadet system is to make men in  Canada who will take their place  in all ranks of industry as efficient citizens and who, if the need  comes, will be able to defend  their horns and loved' ones. They  will be trained men capable of  doing it. I have no use for the  loyalist who puffs out his chest  and declares'I. am loyal; J believe in the old flag,' and then  will not take up a rifle and learn  how to use it. Those men who  shout could not hit an opponent  in a hundred yards. That sort  of loyalty is a menance.  * 'A thousand untrained loyalists  are worse than baggage,- because," he added,. "you don't  have to feed baggage.,'  The Colonel referred to the recent cadet camp at Grenfell and  said it was. a marked success.  "We exspected 500 boys and 780  turned up,": he said.    -       r  ��������������������������� * 'The "militia has suffered in the  past because"amongtheisplendid  young fellows who join, we.used  to,find two or.;three>in'every  corps"who were unworthy, to  wear the uniform^ We are doing our best ��������������������������� to weed them- out  andTthink\w������������������ ��������������������������� are. succeeding/  At Niagara ..camp,this spring a  report was published tha.t;,there  were scenes of riot and drunkenness among the men, but investigation showed that it was quite  untrue and.had been started by  parties interested in forcing .us  to establish wet canteens in the  camps.-   - - '     ��������������������������� "  .   .  OUR LEADING PULP WOODS.  Spruce  ���������������������������p    continues to hold its  place as the most important of  Canadian pulp woods. In 1911,  according to a recent bulletin of  the Forestry Branch of the Department of the Interior, over  four-fifths of the wood consumed  in the pulp industry was of this  species. The total increase of  73,801 cords in pulpwood consumption between 1910 and 1911  was almost entirely confined to  this species. Balsam fir, hemlock and pbplar together make  up twenty per cent of the total  consumption. The Province of  Quebec is still at the head of the  provinces in the pulp industry,  consuming 58 per cent of the  total pulpwoqd cut. Ontario used  in 1911 nearly one third, and New  Brunswick, Nova Scotia and  British Columbia together consumed approximately one fifteenth of the total.  Balsam fir is coming more generally into use, as a pulp wood.  It has been found that up to forty  per .cent of this species .can be  used with spruce.-to produce good  paper. As a-result balsam fir is  now worth-$4.60 per cord, or 69  cents per cord more than in 1910.  Spruce is worth $6.47, an increase of 42 cents per cord over  191������������������-     '  The manufacture of saw-mill  refuse into pulp has ,begun in  Canada,during the past year. It  is estimated that if the' material  which goes to waste in the woods  and mills of the Dominion were  made into- ,pulp the product  would be greater in amount than  at present made from the regular  cut.  KAMLOOPS  CELEBRATION  Three Days Fun and Frolic  Tuesday, Wednesday I  Sept. 17,18; 19  BASEBALL TOURNAMENT  FOOTBALL TOURNAMENT  LAWN TENNIS TOURNAMBNT  POLO TOURNAMENT  MOTOR BOAT RACES  FIELD SPORTS  RIFLE SHOOTING  AQUATIC SPORrS  Grand Historical   Pageant Illutitrat-  ing   the   Progress   of    Events.  -Since the   Founding of  the First   White  Settlement  in 1812  .    CITY OF ENDERBY   .  Voting on Money By-laws  TRADES   PROCESSION  DECORATED MOTOR CAR PARADE  TWO BIG DISPLAYS Of FIREWORKS  Arranged by Hitt Bros.,  of Seattle.  The most elaborate ever shown in the  Interior ,  OF   CANADA  Pmld-np Capital. Rest CO |Of Q7A  aad Undivided Prolite 90,101,01V  $58,000,000  Total Assets (Over)  GRAND CONFETTI f.ARNlVA].  '������������������.   EN   MASQUE      *��������������������������� '  i On the Closing Evening  Single  R.  Fare   from'all roints t.n 0.,  For Programme and further  Information, address���������������������������  HON. SEC.  CELEBRATION COM.  :kamloops, b. c.--.  KAMLOOPS TO CELEBRATE,  From 1812-to 1912 is a far cry for  a^ western city, and there are few  places on" this side of the Rockies  where a" modern* up-to-date'town is  able to celebrate the hundredth anniversary of* its: founding.-*-\, ',  J The citizens of Kamloops,lave not  *t������������������P������������������ *hL t^ii    in hi.'held1 on Au- 'has been subscribed for prizes and,at-.  SSS*:a2eST   m2>^0oSt5fPr0onpofeUd   tractions; andWy cent' of it is to  Remit Money By  Bank Money Orders  Bank Money Orders issued by  the Union Bank of Canada for  sums up to $50.00 cost only from  3c to 15c, according to amount.  They are payable anywhere in '  Canada (Yukon excepted), and  in- the principal United States  cities. ' .  - Money sent in this way is as-  safe as if you, handed it direct to  the payee.        - *    -  Enderby Branch,   W. D. C. CHRISTIE, Manager  LONDON, ENG., BRANCH,  51 Threadneedle St-, E.C.  F. W. ASHE,      ,  - - ���������������������������       Manager.  G. M. C HART SMITH,  Assistant Mgr.  J. S. JOHNSTONE  Cement Building  Contractor  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks  veneer   blocks,    cement, brick,, lawn''  vases/' peer   blocks;   chimney blocks;  also lime and cement.'    - -        ' 77'/-'.'���������������������������  Leave orders early, '-y      \ -".'. ������������������������������������������������������/',;  y  Enderby, B. C. J-  IX  All ada wider thii head,'3c ������������������ word fir������������������t inaer-,1  tion: le,.* word Jeach' subsequent insertion: 25������������������'  minimum charge.f!, .,.���������������������������     _   ..   ~.Z,y -.__,_,.-    .  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, sd  can give you the best price possible.  G, R. Sharpe,  ���������������������������, Enderby, B. C.  School.Building.Loan Byrlaw. are the  assessed : property;,;owners,.7i.  e. the  "persons-whose   names j   . _  last   revised    assessment .roll of-the  City.  -:0 ? '"���������������������������  ." ..-���������������������������. .  In the,case of change of ownership  of property, either by transferor by,  devolution of- interest, it is enacted  by Statute * that the name, or'names  of the new owner or owners shall be  substituted for the name or names  appearing on the said assessment .roll  PROVIDED a 'Statutory Declaration  proving the fact of transfer pr devolution is made before -/the City Assessor at least FIVE clear days before  the day on which the poll is to be  held.     " ' '    : " -    .  By order." - "      ��������������������������� " '  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  r "  "     City .-Clerk.  City Hall, Enderby, B.C.-, August  15th. 1912.  be - spent - to,  give . the  visitors .who1.  .come to help -.the _ city  celebrate;*'a  Money * To 7 Lend���������������������������A few short'term,  loans upon-.good . security",,"canvbe-  -had. 'Apply.T. -E.'vRodie .^ realj.es->, ,,_... ���������������������������,  ytate, -insurance',*' etc., :b*Pic"e,-'oppcsitev: '-r������������������-,������������������v^|  ';depot;"Enderby::;' " -���������������������������'- '''.'-'-   *'*--.'" "-"---" --^I  .Zr '-<>,  5B������������������ i-Wte***-; .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������2za^is.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  of Partnership  ���������������������������  ���������������������������=^Notice=is���������������������������hereby���������������������������siven^*- that-fthe  partnership heretofore  subsisting  between us,   the   undersigned,  as Real  Estate Agents in the City of Enderby, B. C; has   this    -lay   been   dissolved'by mutual consent.   A'.l debts  owing to the said partnership are t  be paid to   H.    W.    Harvey, at Enderby, B. C,, and all claims ajains  said partnership are to be i.;v&ente  to the said    H.    W.   Harvey, before  Aug. 15, 1912, by whom the same will  .Pageants"and -parades; sports; and  races,' "��������������������������� fireworks' and fun _will be .the'  order of day and night," and ttie'"gath-"_  ering, will    break* up. with a confetti  carnival when,'King..Frolic will-reign  supreme throughout the,city.  Single fares have been arranged on  the C. P. R. to" cover the 17th;. 18th  and 19th of September. .-      / - .  HAY-'BAILING: '.*A" SPE'JIV.LTY-'A'^  i,.Tomkinsdn-:will7startA\yjth,,bis'hayJf'^V  ,,press"as\soon as|the hay is*-'ready/ \\  ���������������������������-' and _��������������������������� will'" call /ony aiiy' wit hin reac'uK-}'  ,= of Mb round-:f notified ih'-t":������������������ue5.*-Aa-iji  dress, Arthur- TomW:-nson'; 'Endertiy.';:--'  ���������������������������J-,r-r,*r\  .*hy/i  i^il  The Best Fly Poison.  Th'p most ��������������������������� highly recommended fly  poison Is formalin miked with sweet  milk" and water In the proportion of  ei^ht" .ienspooiit*uh������������������_.ot formalin to a  <|ti:irf of the mixture. Such a poison  Is imt fnfjil to human beings. Break a  siunll uli'k in" the edjre "of a bottle's  t'liniith. till the hottle with the solution  mil siiind It. inverted, m a saucer. ��������������������������� .  MEN WANTED-For. sawmill;-.yard/A'"^  camps: $2.50 to;������������������3.00 per day. -Apply,*;/  * either in person or by letter to Adams ���������������������������--;  River Lumber Co.; Chaae,,B.C.".jl3tf"^;;  - -   NATURE'S;  SCALP TONiC:,  ";-';'-,  Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic,'con-" ,*';  tains,  one-'ingredient   that - supplies    :;  nourishment, to   the 'hair, root, .one"  that'kills the'dandrufl<ge"rm,,and ah: "���������������������������-,  other that   puts .life;and lustre intoJv  the hair.     Each   package - contains'a >.-'  packet   of " Machela-  'Dry ''Shampoo    *  Powder':    ." Price- "for complete- home y  treatment, "$1.00.  'Sold an-d guaranteed by A. Reeves'. . ;**'    ".      "���������������������������'      "���������������������������  r_--VT:  this 23rd  be settled.  Dated at Enderby, 13.  day of July, 1912.  The undersigned also take t -lis opportunity of thanking their c:.cnts  for support given in Lhe past.  H.  W.   HARVKY,  T. E. RODEE.  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains .both  vvays from S>ca  mous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South  bound  read down  10.15   (Lv)  STATIONS  Jet  10.48  11.03  11.18  11.45  12.03  12.30  12.45 (Ar)  H. W. BRODIE  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Vancouver  sicamous  Mara  Grindrod  Enderby  Armstrong  Larkin  Vernon  Ok. Landing  North  bound  read up  (Ar)  17.30  //er first BouGQiet  10.45  16.29  16.14  15.45  15.25  15.00  (Lv) 14.45  JNO. BURNHAM  Agent  Enderby  Photographer James has put out  some very good work since opening  his studio in Enderby. He is open  for any order in general photography  and is also prepared to handle the  developing for amateurs on short  notice.  I  N THE SUMMER SEASON, when young men have  more time for the social amenities, the make and style  of a tailored garment count for more.  We want you to see the Semi-ready Tailoring���������������������������the  garments we carry because we cater to thc best and saost  particular dressers.  Semi-ready Tailoring has come to displace the cumbersome ways of old���������������������������its physique type designing makes a  perfect garment conforming to each many height���������������������������and our  guarantee is backed by the label of the makers.  ENDERBY TRADING CO.. Sole Asents ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  60 MEN WANTED  At   Once   to  Learn  Barber  Trade  Onlv eight week- required to k-nrn, tools  free and i>nr wiges while lcarnins. Positions secured on completion at from S15  to $20 oer vroci. Wo hjjv. hundreds of  locjriorC wis-re tlii c:in Flan business  for '< iric'f Tri'inondou1-: di-mand for  "barbers Write for l-'ret* Catalogue; better still, ekll. If you would ln'cnme an  (ii, .rt' > oil inns', "be an Intf rmttional  p.-.vl'i iip  INTERNATIONAL   BAEBETt    COLLEGE  Alexander  Ave.,  First  Door  West  of Main St., Winnipeg.  ���������������������������.'iiT-it ���������������������������  ! low liiil you like \ li" v  ifiir's  semi'-:.  yi--|enla\        mm iiinu,  Miss  ]'>ri~~s.*  *Mi.���������������������������  !  iv-:us-  i ������������������li.  Mr. Smili y. 1  liked  vfiii!.- :',  ���������������������������.Ii'- ������������������'\������������������*niit-i iinii'li in"llei*.  The  cl u.-ir Vid  ii- is so intellectual!  luil given their  a most careful  ���������������������������ieat   reluctance  litm in ;i publie school last  A   few   da\s   Inter  Ualph  <,\ ith *;i fill lip .md swollen  il. "Ilu\v did you  the  and  NA-DRU-CO  LAXATIVES  Women's commonest ailment  ���������������������������the root of so much of their  ill-health���������������������������promptly yields to  the fentle but certain action  of Na-Dru-Co Laxatives.  25c. a box at your druggist's.  N*Ti������������������i������������������AL ������������������nua am* chemical c������������������  ar camaba, ubttck.  1*1  ^ABSORBZNEJR,11^^  Swollen. Varicose Veins, Bad Lcg-s*  GoltrOj'AVciifdoutiindKlieumatlc Deposits. Sprains and Uruises respond  quicklvtotlioacilonof A1iSOKHIM_,Jlt.  _ A ������������������..ife, liealing.soothing, antiseptic liniment  that, penetrates to lho scat of troublo assist-  ine nature to mako permanent recovery.  Allays pain ana inllaramation.   Mild and  pleasant to use���������������������������quickly absorbed into tis-  bui'S.  Successfulin other cases, why not in  v      yours?   ABSOltBIMO, J U., 51 and %'.'. per  lotllo   nulniiiBists or delivered.   Boole 1 G free.  It i* spelled A-B-S-O-R-B-I-N-E and Main*  facturcd only by W. F. Young, P.D.F.,,  210   Lyman's Building, Montreal, P.Q.  Also furnished-by Marl in llolu  it Wyniiu  Cd.'. '.Wiimipcp  TIib Xati-ibil l������������������ni|j anil Clnmieal Co., Wliinliiej; mid C.i!?arv  mid HeiKli.-rso.."I'i"os. Co.. I.M., Vancouver  FITS   CURE  Bend for Free Book giving full particulars of TUEXCirS KEMEUV, the  World-famous' Cure for Epilepsy and  Fits. Simple home treatment. 25  years'  success.  Testimonials from all parts of the  world.    Over 1,000 in one year.  TRENCH'S REMEDSES,  LIMITED  107 S(. Jiiine.s' Chamber*, Toronto.  Mr. ami Mrs.  I'.rown  six-year-old son  Ualph  hiiini' training.    Willi  '-  ilu-y lil.iciM  SopU'lIll'i'l*.  (������������������������������������������������������HIT' lll'IlU'  lluSi'.  I lis nniUii'i* i-M-laiiiu-i  liui'i yv.urM'li".'"  Hi- replied: o"J w;..- .sli'liiiu down liill  nt rei-t s.- and imii iru������������������> n tree. It hurt  pretty had, iniilliu*. inn i vi-ry mi'* wns  ,-iwl'uliy udihI i" nv. Tlv l������������������".vs were  just !>ik- -wh>. ninth**!*, there wasn't  !, i���������������������������,y in the Has* ������������������'hu didn't ^ say  ��������������������������� C;i,s 11:" wlii-ii 1  ran into that  iree."  * *    *  Al .limmy Harridan's wake a tinge  nl* patriotism was immilVst. .Mr. Mul-  ciiliv approached  tin- widow and said:  "I'hal did he dif i.l. Mrs. irarrigan?"  '���������������������������Gangrene,  Mr.   Muk-ahy."  "WH1. thank Heaven I'm* thc color.  Mrs. irarrigan."  * *    *  Fi\c-ycar-(,ild     Margaret     was     Lhe  irjiost at dinner a't a neighbor's one. day.  and    before    beginning    lo    oat  family one by one said grace.  Margaret   looked  on   in   wonde  finally asked:  "What arc you doing?"  "We are thanking the Lord for giving us this bread to oat." said Mrs.  Wilder.    "Don't   you  give  thanks*.'"  "Why, no." answered' Margaret: "we  buy our bread fit the store."  * *    *  A physician in a suburban town was  c-.lled Lo attend a boy in a large family  where the old adage "R.jonomy is  wealth" was of necessity practiced. The  doctor iirescribed i'or the hid and also  som him medicine. I-Ie was obliged  tu continue his visits for two  weeks.  In due time and with much anxiety  the father approached the physician  for his bill.  "Now* I have made two separate bills.  This one is for the medicine from (he  druggist, and this one is for my visits,"  said fhe doctor, smilingly.  Tlie man scanned each of the bills  in amazement and realized full well he  could not pay both. After a few moments he drew a purse from his pocket  and placed a five-dollar bill in the  physician's hand, saying: ."This will  pay for the drugs, doctor, and���������������������������we. will  return your calls."  * *    *  - An elderly gentleman, clad in an immaculate suit of black, was seated on  a bench in the park.en joy ing the lovely  spring day.  A .smallboy lay on the grass not far  away and stared intently aL Lhe man.  For a while the man said nothing.  "Why don't you go and play with  tho other children?" hc asked at last.  "I don'L want to," the boy replied.'  "But it isn't natural i'or a boy of  your age to be quiet. Why don't you  want to?"  'Tm .iust waitin'," answered the boy.  "J."want to see you get up. A. fellow-  painted that bench about fifteen minutes ago."  * *    * ,  A cautious traveller was obliged to  patronize a man who had only a rickety old craft to carry passengers across  Ihe bay.  As   the  gentleman   entered   the   boat  ie   looked   her   over   carefully   as   he  questioned:  "Say, Cap'n, has any one ever been  lost in this boat? H seems very unsafe?"  "Wall, not as.I know on." the boatman answered.  Silence prevailed for a few moments.  Then the old seaman added: "There  was four men drowned from her last  week Tuesday, but we found 'em all  ncxL mori-frfrm^lffgir           DOES YOUR BACK AGHE?  if'you have bladder or urinary TROUBLES AND WEAKNESS OF THE  KIDNEYS  ���������������������������READ   BELOW  Vour back aches and fairly groans  with the distress of kidney trouble.  Vou're discouraged, but you mustn't  give up. The battle can be quickly  wen when Dr. Hamilton's Pills get to  work. These kidney specialists bring  new health and vitality in young and  old alike. Even one box proves their  marvelous power. Continue this great  healer, and your kidneys will become  as strong, as vigorous, as able to work  as new ones.  liemember this: Dr. Hamilton's Pills  are purely vegetable: they do cure  liver, bladder and kidney trouble. They  will cure you, or your money back.  Mrs. AY. U. Rossiler, wife of a well-  known merchant in Kensington, writes  as follows: ���������������������������  "Ten years ago my kidney trouble  started. I suffered dreadful paine in  my spine and around my waist, my  back feeling as if hot irons were running through. I couldn't sleep, had  no appetite, was pale, thin and very  nervous. Cruel headaches, ancl despondency added to my burden. Not  until I had used Dr. Hamilton's Pills  did I get any relief. They proved, capital and helped me immediately. Eight  boxes made me well, and now I do my  own housework, feel and look the picture of health."  Your complete restoration to- health  is certain with Dr. Hamilton's Pills of  Mandrake.and Butternut. Refuse substitutes. 25c. per box. or live boxes  for $1.00. at all dealers or the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont.  You-can  substitute a  turnip  Cor an  egg" only once. -        _  !lf the farmer is diligent the soil will  not be lazy. . '_  A big* heart is better.thau    a, big  house.  ]f you know how,, a thing is not liard:  if it is hard, then-you don't know how.  False humility is genuine arrogance.  ���������������������������   Of everything ho knows a little, but'  knows but little oil everything.  Men    honor    the rich,- dogs bite thc  ragged.  A little man may have a large heart.  Tiaer-  *  "Mother, what does hypnotize  mean?"  asked  eighl-yea.r-old   [tilth.  ���������������������������'Well, dear. I'll try and explain it to  you. It means having a person under  one's control, so that they are helpless  to do othor than that person wishes  and are powerless to do their own  will," said mother.  "Oi">, mother, you've trot us all hyp-  nVV|Izcd,"haven't" you?"wrfs" the quick  response.  Mackay  ow   bud din?.  arly,  M_3^fl**aiStt^^  The Wretchedness  of Constipation  Can quickly be ovetcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS.  Purely vegetable  ���������������������������act surely and  fjently on the  iver.   Cure  Biliousneu,  Head-  ache,  DLtzi'  new, and Indigestion.    They do their duty.  Small Pill, Small Dote,   Small Price  Genuine muubea. Signature  IN TOWN  Tiy  Isabel   I.celeslone  Snini-whcre   there's   a  wi  n a hollow by the river,  When- Hi" autumn loaves lie sodden,  urning all the pool to brown:  JThon's a  thrush who's building-  Wit li  his  feathers all  ashiver.  And   the  maple sap   is   rising���������������������������  'ut I'm glad that I'm in town!  ���������������������������'���������������������������(inH'Wherc mil there in the country  'There's  a  brook Unit's overflowing,  And a quaker pussy-willow  Sews gray velvet on  her gown;  liushes  whisper to each other  That marsh marigolds are showing,  And  those  saucy  crocus fellows!  Hut   I'm glad that  I'm  in  town.  Hong ago. when we were younger,  I fow (hose little things enthralled  us;  King-biids  nesting in  thc hedges,  I in by  field-mice soft ns down,  Muskrats in the sun-warmed shallows!  Strange   how   all   these   voices   called  tis���������������������������  Hark,  was  that a robin  singing?���������������������������  When's the next train out nf town?  UP-TO-DATE    FARMING  The auto on   the farm  arose   .  Beforo  the  dawn  at four; .     ,  Tt   milked   the   cows   and   washed   the  clothes,  And   finished  every  chore.  Then   forth   it   went   into   the  field  Just at   the   break  of  day.  'It    reaped   and   thrashed, the   golden  yield  And hauled  it  all away.  lt   plowed   the  field   Lhat  afternoon,  And when'the job  was  through  It   hummed  a   pleasant little  tune  And  churned  the butter,  too.  L-'or     while     the      farmer.     peaceful-  eyed,  Kead  by  the  tungsten's  glow,  The  patient   auto   stood   outside ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  And  ran  the dynamo.  With the Horses  There is no i-lass oJI light horse wliich  i.s a safer breeding proposition Hum tho  saddle horse. There is always a market demand for hini at fair prices, and  while the farmer may not often realize  .���������������������������iliiniiiiiallv higli prii-es for him the  same mav'be said of many of the other  classes of light horses. The man who  wishes to raise saddle horses must use a  thoroughbred sire if he expects to raise  the best. The best saddle horses have  alwavs a strong dash of this breed in  their' make up.' The term "thoroughbred'" is very often improperly used in  designating the breeding of animals of  anv'kind whether cattle, sheep, swine,  or'dogs. Thoroughbred is the name ol  a special breed of horses and should  never be used as a qualifying term as to  the breeding of any other animal. .It js  incorrect to speak of a thoroughbred  cow or sheep, "pure-bred" or registered is the proper term, ft is equally  wrong to fcppsik of a thoroughbred Clyde  or liackuey when wc mean pure-bred or  registered animal.  'The question may be asked what at-  CHINESE PROVERBS  Rain at dawn means a sunny day.  When thc waters rise, the boats rise  also.  If you have money, the    devil    will  grind for you.    If you are  near him,  vou will become blaek.  STRUCK BY LIGHTNING  Keatlv describes the celerity of Putnam's Painless Corn and Wart Extractor. Removes a wart, takes off a callous, roots out a corn without pain, in  twentv-four hours. When you use  Putnam's Painless Corn ancl Wart Extractor there is no scar, no burn, no  loss of time. Satisfaction guaranteed  with everv 25c. bottle of Putnam's  Painless Corn and Wart Extractor.  tributes- the thoroughbred horse pos-  sesseth which go to make him a high  idass saddle horse? Jn the first place he  has in a very marked degree elasticity  of movement; this makes him light on  his feet and gives him that springy, clastic gait so necessary in a good riding  horse. Then he has a highly organized  nervous system which gives hini more  courage, force, and stamina than any  other "breed of horse, all m which cpuili  ties are necessary in a riding horse,  especially across country where still'  .jumps and hard runs are always part ol  "tlie game. And liuallv he has more  speed at the running gail than any  other horse, and while this is probably  of less .importance than some of the  characteristics just mentioned, yet its  \altie is woll recognized in the case of  hunters where ability I.o gallop fast, as  well :b carry weight, is very much to be  desired. However, while speed is desirable iu a thoroughbred sire there are  other qualities such as thickness and  deprh of body and weight of bone of  much greater importance. Almost any  thoroughbred has speed enough to sire  good saddle horses.  The qualities just named together  with a density of bone and toughness ol  all the tissues give this horse a great  degree of "quality," and there is no  other breed can compare with him m  this respect. Ho is the " blue-blooded ''  animal in the horse kingdom, and most  of the excellent qualities found in any  ol' the other breeds of light horses come  from a strong infusion of thoroughbred  blood.  'The. light horse interests of Canada  owe much to,this horse; and some of the  best high jumpers in the world have  been bred in our country. Now Avhile  the average Canadian farmer cannot  breed and. train racehorses or high  ���������������������������jumpers, vet he can-use the thoroughbred sire'to good purpose in producing  useful saddle horses. There is no other  sire will make such au impression on a  cold blooded mare. Take the average  ocneral  purpose   mare  of  no particula  r '        ������������������������������������������������������        '    _.l.i    i-    l    ...111,    .i    ol.illini  get their  broody ap-  some extra  even when  breeding, and mate her with a stallion  of this breed and the result is likely to  be a horse weighing from 1,100 lbs. up  io 1.250 lbs., and it, is just from such  material that most of our high-class  hunters are made. They  quality and stamina and  pcarance from the sire, and  weight from the. dam. and  such au animal is not quite high-class  enough for a first rate saddle horse he  makes an'excellent work horse on the  farm, he is tough and wiry, with great-  powers of endurance, and when neces-  sarv will be able to pull a buggy along  the" roads at the rate of eight or ton  miles an hour and be none the worse for  it afterwards. ' " ,  'Verv light mares are not' suitable for  mating with a thoroughbred sire as the  progeny is likely to be too small to be  of much service'!* On the-other hand���������������������������  which substance is needed'in the marc���������������������������  she should not be- too-.eoarsc and she.  should be free .from any marked -approach-lo the draft-type. Jfares.ot any  of the draft breeds arc not suitable lor  mating with a llioroughbrcdYire. In the  breeding of riding horses in. which more  sfvle and action-is desired than in the  hcaw hunter, marcs of a more broody  type" should be used such as well-bred  llaeknev or Standard'bred animal or  oue that is herself a, Ihoro ghbrcd  grade. Alwavs avoid thc-small. spindly  horse as a sire of saddle horses. Mc  should weigh about.-1.200 lbs. with  elcaii flat bone of suflicient  strong body, and an ab-  approach lo'a spindly for  go o'd  weight, deep  sence of any  in a lion.,.  The automobile has given the harness  horse trade a pretty hard knock, but  there is an increasing demand for hunter, "saddle, and . combination horses  which can' only be met by thc intolli  gent use of the thoroughbred sire, and  the farmer who has suitable mares  ought to make good by raising saddle  horses.  DEVELOPING   THE   FOAL  ���������������������������==TlTC=^lcVelo'pinent-=of���������������������������the^foal^Gom-^  monccs long before it is foaled. The  care of the pregnant mare has a very  marked influence upon the colt in  foetal life, and the colt's embryonic  existence must exert a certain amount  of influence upon its development during the early stages of its actual life.  It is generally conceded that greater  success attends the raising of colts  from mares which have not been  pampered, -btiL_have _ been ..constantly,  exercised, preferably at light work. His  safe, tinder careful management, to  work- the average farm mare even up  to the day of foaling. Mnros must be  liberally fed, but not overfed, especially on grain. There is, however,  little danger of them becoming too fat  if kept at work.  With the mare treated in this way,  foaling lime presents fewer troubles.  Having been safely delivered of her  foal, the mare should be given absolute rest for from ten days to two  weeks, when she can bo again gradually started at light work. When thc  mare is first put to work, Lhc coll may  be allowed to run with her, provided  thore i.s no crop in the way that may  bc injured, whieh is generally the case  in early spring. Jf kept in the stable,  and only allowed nourishment when  the mare comes in at mid-day and  again at night, the fasts are very  often of too long duration for the  best interests of the colt's delicate digestive system, which, under natural  conditions receives a fresh supply of  thc dam's milk in small quantities at  very frequent intervals. Running  with the dam is, helpful, because it  allows the colt to nurse frequently,  which aids il in getting a good start,  and keeps the mare's udder in better  condition than it would otherwise be.  As the colt gets older, it can be kept  in the stall for gradually increasing  lengths of time, until, in, a short time,  the mare can.,be worked a full half  d y without returning to the colt.  Care must, however, be taken that the  Greatest Invention of Age  For Hoarseness, Weak Throat  Nothing So Far Discovered Is So Beneficial to Public Speakers, Ministers,  Singers     and     Teachers     as  Catarrhozone  Pocause of Its strengthening influence upon thc vocal cords, Catarrhozone cannot be too highly recommended as a wonderful voice improver.  It almost instantly removes huskiness  or hoarseness, thus insuring clearness,  and brilliancy of tone. Catarrhozone  keeps tho mucous surfaces in perfect  condition, and its regular use absolutely prevents colds and throat Irritation,  thereby removing tbe singer's greatest  source of anxiety���������������������������un Illness of voice.  The most eminent speakers and prima  donnas are seldom without Catarrhozone, and credit in no small degree-  their uniform strength and brilliancy  of lone to its influence.  Singer   Recommends   Catarrhozone  "For many years I have been a sufferer from that terrible disease known  as  CATARRH.  "Being a professional singer, you  can readily understand that Catarrh  would be a serious hindrance to my  professional  skill.  "One year ago I ��������������������������� read in the 'Progress' a convincing testimonial from  one who had> been cured of this disease through using your God-sent invention,  Catarrhozone.  "Believing in the merit of Catarr--  hozone, I tried it.  "Catarrhozone cured me and has  been the means of  my success.  "You are at liberty to use my name  if it will help relieve some from suffering, and  I  will  always remain,  ��������������������������� "Bob-Bixley,   New  Glasgow,   N.S."  Mr. Pixley is one of the best known  singers and entertainers in the-Maritime Provinces. Everyone knows him,  and his testimonial for Catarrhozone  is the best sort of evidence* of what"  great benefit Catarrhozone is to those  suffering with throat weakness or catarrh, r  Complete outfit, consisting of a  beautifully polished hard rubber inhaler, and suflicient liquid for recharging-  Lo last two months, costs one dollar.  Sold by all druggists, or sent safely  lo your address'by. mail,if price is forwarded to the Catarrhozone- Co..  Buffalo,   N.Y.,   or  Kingston,   Ont.  coll is nol allowed lo nurse while'the  mare is" badly overheated.      "- ,  When  the foal 'is Jrom four, to "five  weeks   of  age  a   little  feed   (crushed  oats   and   bran), can -be   placed   in   a  manger _lo_.coax it. to.,eat.. **Many _ad_- *  vise-moistening this feed with a; little "  'sweet milk, .while'sweeten'ecP-water. is  used   by  others.   When' the . colt  gets.  started  lo eat, a good'double .handful"  of this   feed,' given  three., times  daily.'  will be found to keep him doing .well,  for a time, but as he grows older,'*'the"���������������������������  amount must, of course,  be increased:-  Colts must nol  be  too  closely  confined.    If   there  is   more   than   onq'.'on .  the place, a good plan is'to give'them  the   run   of  a. nice   grass   paddock,   in  place of keeping them in a closed stall-  while   tho   mares   are   working.       Tn  fact, if you have two or more colts,- let  them run together, whether in. a loose  box-stall  or in  a paddock.   - Feeding  and allowing on grass, places the colt  in the best condition al weaning .lime.**  lie is not nearly so likely to receive a;  serious   set-back" as   when - unaccus-.  lomed .to feeding, having been allowed  to pick a portion of his nourishment.  The mare that is required to nurse'  a foal, ancl at the same time do a  share of the farm Avork, must be well  fed. Oats and bran seem to be ��������������������������� the  best milk-producing foods for heat  and should be fed liberally. Clover  hay should form a large portion of the  - H  roTigluigJ^Teit uTTffl==igO(3tl grass \W  plentiful, when this should be the  major portion of the ration. There is  nothing like grass for mill, production. Of course, colts do better where  the mare is not called upon to work  after foaling, bul most * farm mares  must earn their keep. It is important  that thc foal be kept growing continuously, and anything which tends  towards this should  be encouraged.  GOMES FROM NOVA  SCOTIA THIS TIME  ANOTHER   SPLENDID   CURE   BY  DODD'S   KIDNEY   PILLS  R. Moulaison, whom two doctors treated,   finds   relief   and    permanent  cure  in  Dodd's   Kidney  Pills,  Stirette Island, Yarmouth Co., N.S.,  May 20. (Special)���������������������������Mr. Renie Moulaison, a well known resident here, is  Idling hi.s neighbors of his cure from a  severe attack of Kidney Disease which  kept him in a state of pain and suspense for two months and defied the  efforts of two doctors who were treating him.  "My trouble started with a cold,"  Mr. Moulaison says, "My muscles  would cramp and I had backache and  dizzy spells. My head ached, and I  had a tired, nervous feeling, while  specks of light flashed in front of my  eyes.  "I suffered in this way for over two  months and was treated by two doctors, but they didn't seem to be able  to do much for me. Then I started to  take Dodd's Kidney Pills and they  helped me almost at once. Six boxes  cured me."  Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure the  Kidneys. Cured Kidneys strain all the  impurities out of the blood. That  makes pure blood and good health.  \ Thursday, August 15, 1912
THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
'/
6
4
Bailing Wire, $4.15
per 100 pounds
Binder Twine, 14c lb.
We have a few high-grade buggies and
wagons which we will sell AT COST
to make room for new stock,   Prices, $85 to $90.
Interesting Detail in Connection with
$60,000 School to be Built in Enderby
In this   issue   of   the Press will be ' room to be heated
found the loan by-law
Mail Orders receive prompt attention."  Call or write���������
Fulton Hardware Co.
Limited.       Enderby, B. C.
IWiW
     . to provide the
amount of $24,000���������the city's share of
the cost of .the new school building
tobe erected in Enderby. As was
stated last week, the Provincial Government has agreed to pay 60 per
cent of the cost of a 557,000 or $60,-
000 school building if the city of Enderby will put up 40 per cent of the
cost. This is the policy of the McBride Government���������to help those who
are prepared to help themselves. The
Gavernment virtually says: "We will
put $1.50 to your $1 in the school
building, up to $35,000 on our part,
and when the building is up it will
he all yours, for your children and
the children of the district. But you
must do your part or we will not do
anything."
In submitting "this by-law the City
Council has placed the matter before
the rate payers, and it now rests
with them whether they will pass the
by-law and get solidly into the forward movement, or .defeat it and sit
down. It is inconceivable that the
by-law should be . defeated, ^and yet
it will not be wise for anyone having
a desire to see the new school erected
���������to be too .optimistic in the matter,
and allow others to do the work for
its passage.
At the same time
rooms for the use of the children of
the upper-floor rooms. The school
rooms /of the upper floor will be the
same size as those of the ground floor
An assembly hall is located in the
centre of the second floor.   It will be
the steam from the builers is doing ��������� 32x62 feet in size and is provided
its work of heating through the ra- J with a platform 15 feet in depth with
diators. The economy of this system'dressing rooms at either side. If at
is in the fact of there being no cold j any time the school requirements de-
air drawn into the rooms, the rooms i mand two additional rooms,- a parti
being kept continually warm by this
warm-air ventilation.
The new roof plan is also important. The roof elevation is from the
centre to the walls of the building.
In the centre of the roof basin are
large open trenches heated by steam.
The snow melts as fast as it falls,
and the water is carried off by interior drain pipes which run from the
roof to the drains buried beneath the
basement. In this connection, Mr. A.
Pulton; for the School Board, visited
a Revelstoke school last winter after
ten feet of snow had fallen there,,and
he found the school roof clean of
snow. 'He was informed by the officers of-the school that the snow gavo
them;no trouble _ whatever, and that
it would not stay on the roof during
the winter months. - ���������
It is probable a public meeting will
���������be called by the City 'Council and
school board before a -vote is taken
on the loan by-law, so as. to .clean
up any doubt in the mind of anyone
in connection with the proposed build-,
ing  and    its    construction.   The  few'
While the matter was in the- hands facts here given will throw some light
of the Board of School Trustees it | on the general nature of the-building
was not in the province of.the Press j and-will show that the plans and
to discuss the-matter, sue now that ��������� specifications "call > for nothing but
it is before the people we believe we j what is necessary to the best'in ma-
should place the    question as clearly j terial and workmanship,  and-provide
_Jj*     *
M&FEEPS
as possible before the ratepayers.
When the question of a new school
was taken up'by the* School Board at
the commencement. of their term of
office they had no" means of knowing
what the cost would be for a "modern
eight-room school building, with the
workmanship and material" the best
obtainable. ��������� The .Board did hot feel
that they would be justified in asking
for anything less than the best." And
when Mayor Ruttan and the members
of the School'Board went to Victoria
to. place before the Government. Enderby's need, they were somewhat in
the.dark, as to cost. ���������> The -Govern-'
nient granted -$25,000,. or 60-per" cent
of the, cost of a school building somewhat on the linesffof that:which'was
for no costly finishings or ornament
ation.
The building will be 110x78 feet
over all, and^.44 feet from" the ground
to the roof/ f Its foundation "walls
will be 18 .inches of concrete, and its
basement -floors and .the .three entrances to, -the- school-rooms are' to
be floored with five inches of cement,
covered .with a coating of^asphaltum'
tempered" to withstand . the .extremes
of heat and cold. In the basement
will be a play room and lunch room
for the girls, , and the same for the
boys. - These rooms" are :to be'24x32
feet .in "size,. and ^ attached to "them
will be the lavatory, rooms, "etc.-The
floors and ,walls>bf ' these rooms are
to be ' finished.  with - cement,. and' as-
tion dividing the   assembly hall will
provide the extra rooms.
In addition to the rooms enumerated there are book rooms, storage
rooms, etc., provided for the teaching staff, and each room will be wired
for electric lights and call bells.
The cost of maintenance of the new
school will be little in excess of that
of the present frame school 'building.
It is estimated that if the full com- -
plement of rooms are occupied the
heating cost will be probably $300 ��������� a,
year more than the cost of the poorly", heated and non-ventilated old
frame building which contains only
four rooms.
All the rooms, hallways, stairways, -
etc.,.on the ground floor and second
floor are to be   wainscoted five feet
high all round" with the exception of
the space reserved for the blackboards
with ."Keen's   Cement,"    which will\
permit their .being- washed down*as
frequently as ��������� required to keep them *'.
sweet and clean. -\ -���������    " .-
The ground upon    which' the build-.  '
ing is to stand   is to be' thoroughly-
drained by a    tile   drain .being laid
around the whole of the building! and-^-,
under the whole area of-the basement- -
floor,trenches,  are" to be-formed., six '
inches deep at   intervals as directed,.-
filled with, broken stones, and graded -
to drain, off water, towards .the main  '<
sewer;    .Nothing   has   been* left"un-~.\
provided for"  to   make the".proposed ,-i
new school building -.' something'.tliat. /
will ever stand '>as,;a > monuments of "Vi.
educational -.value , to". the 'citizens-v'of,''
Enderby.and,, the* 'good,judgment:'of>"
the-Board- of School .Trustees"and the vl
Provincial government.���������;..
;yj\
CQL.UMJBIA   FLOURING   MILLS ;-.CO.:limited
Real Estate, Insurance! Etc.
Post Office Block, Enderby
- '. .   " --' - -.*    \ - -       '   Z-
A large listing River Front Lands in small .acreage���������close to town;
K': Onjmonthly payment system. . .
20 acres.Bench Lands, excellent for fruit; Price, ������1,500       -
14 acres Fruit and Hay Land, with building, for $1,250,'on terms
I have the largest listing of fruit and farming lands to be
^hartJn^the-NorthernJOkanagan Intending,buy_ers_w_ould do well
to call and see my listing before securing elsewhere.
DONT HAVE
Dangerous, unreliable, expensive Gasoline    or   Ascetylene    Lamps in your
home.
__._ Buy Aladdin_Lamps
aske'd for. ". 'ihe - ricbool '.Board -had phaltum, "and .'the floors will * slope
plans prepared by ���������- Architect Bell/, of,-, slightly to, - a 1" trap in, the/centre-of
Vernon, together-with; specifications, '-each room, - placed''therV-W* carry- off
_and tenders wereJ-;called-for on these ""the'water; The-walls and floors'-may
plans^and:. -.specifications;.- .When .-/the i; bef-scrubbed" and,- hosed .daily,", or-as
tenders -were" received-:it :was"discov- ['frequently --aV:. needed. "These'"rooms
ered-that.it would" cost-about $15,000.'are situated >n-either-end 6f:the*base"
more^than-was first Estimated.-1 The' "ment," and,'rare' 'separated, -the.boys
additional -cost -was in^ improvements from the'girls,-' by'the furnace room,"
in the heating and'Ventilating system j the boiler -roorri,. fuel room'and fan
and: the more --modern "conveniences , chamber* .;These ,' rooms are ,24 "feet
and roofing off the building." .It was
gathered-by the School Board on "investigating other schools .of the loider
type that certain - improvements had
been made which * were. ol' inestimable
value, and they desired these improvements in the Enderby school. * These
improvements included '*Lhe newest hot
air arid steam .-heating system; electric lights in all the rooms,"and'the
improved roof. These improvements
were considered of ^sufficients value for
the Board to "go. back to the Govern- .  b
ment and ask that the GO per cent be ' flues are 18 .inches square, and extend
raised to $35,000. After duly ,con- |from the basement to' the roof in'the
sidenng-the,, matter    the additional r inside dividing - walls,   which  are to
i ���������_ .    -^    _       __-____-_-���������.       "*-
in width,,  arid'  extend frbmVside.to
side in the -centre -of-'the basement.
From "the fan chamber * cold - air < may
be-forced-into ..all-.-the rooms in-the
summer"*-"'time',/ and" from  the boiler
chambers hot-air' is drawn to-keep
the-room's   ventilated .in the-winter-
months.      The_heating and' ventilating.pipes and warm air-flues run dir-.
eet to    each _ruom fronr'the boilers,
and. any part -of-, the-school,may-be
heated  or * cooled   quite   independent
of any other part.      The ventilating
���������**.,��������� -y\
" ***' "it-*
p���������    , -i.1
SYNOPSIS OF COAL KINIHUEGULATIONS^f^^,
-;-,'-*���������'   ' -'   c-. X     ���������'���������������������������'-      \" - .*&A-.V ?���������/,���������> --'-.ir  vJ.*--_fc_?|
���������-,Coal:mining "rights of '.the^Dominioni -"4^$l
���������in-Manitoba; . Saskatchewari"^nd_������,Al:5-.',^C"^
berta,* ->"the':-;-.Yukon :~: Territoryi^the^vv^l
-Northwest/Territories" 'and;;a\p"ofti6fa"j^St^
of i the 'pfoWnce":pfflBritish;"Columbia^^^f;^f
1911 Pat.
Odorless, noiseless, clean, steady, safe. Combining elegence of design
with the most up-to-date powerful white light���������60 to 80 c. p. More brilliant than electricity, yet easy on the eyes.
This triumph of modern science is built on the Arysand jiinciple, using
the Bunsen flame ancl **.hc'modem incandescent mantle.
Thc Aladdin Lamp burns common coal oil with great economy; using
only one-third as much as the old-fashioned lamps. It yet produces from
three to ten times more light of superior quality.
SOLD ON TRIAL���������-Absolute satisfaction guaranteed. Full line of
portable and fixed lamps, shades, mantles and all accessories. We have
50,'000 testimonials. Our friends ancl neighbors use the Aladdin. Write
for a catalogue. BERNARD ROSOMAN, Agent,
Grindrod, Okanagan Valley, B.C.
The Mantle Lamp Co. of America, Chicago, Portland, Dallas, Waterbury,
Montreal and Winnipeg.
LOANS
Applications   received for
Loans on improved Farming
and City property.
Apply to���������
G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.
Send in your subscription to the Press
grant was' made; the Government at
once "recognizing the good qualities of
the suggested.improvements.
This means that .the Provincial
Government will pay 60 per cent of
the cost of the new /juilding up to
������35,000, and the city 40 per,cent of
the cost   up    to   $24,000.   If the full
-amount_is-=not=required,-=it=-will-not=be^
spent, and the debentures for any
amount less than the $24,000 voted by
the city will not be sold.
The School Board is asking that
the only two sites they have found
available for the building be placed
before the people and that the choice
of the ratepayers be --ecorded. ' The
Board holds an option on four acres
of land near the railway track in the
Flewwelling sub-division at $600 an
acre.���������"Three-acres-can also"be "had"
in the Sharpe property on Salmon
Arm road near Knight street, at a
cost of $1,100 an acre. Architect Bell
estimates the cost of the building and
site in the Sharpe property will he
$1,900 to-$2,000 more than the cost
of site and building in the Flewwelling sub-division. It remains for the
ratepayers to say which site they
prefer.
There can be no question as to the
wisdom of the School Board in deciding upon and standing out for the
better-improved and more substantial
building. When the Hon. Price Ellison was ma'de familiar with the action of the Board he recognized at
once that the more expensive building
with its unquestioned improvements
was much to be preferred, and his advice was to build according to these
specifications,   and he 'ost no opp'or- ....
tunity to urge upon his colleagues 25x32 feet
the additional grant asked for. For trance is a
many reasons the action of the Trustees is to be commended. The adoption of the Pease Economical Heating and Ventilating System is of itself worth a large portion of thc additional cost. By this system there
is no cold air   forced into the rooms
be 4-inch f brick- "with an 18-inch air
space between. "~ . . -,
' The fuel'room will-be divided into
several compartments, arid-these compartments will ;be filled from chutes
under the basement windows. The
fresh air for" the fan chamber iand
boiler chambers is drawn through 4-
side of the main entrance.
The outer'walls arid chimneys above
the basement are to be built with tho
best local brick obtainable, all walls
to be carried up uniformly throughout the building.
The    under-'flooring    of    the school
rooms are to be covered with 8-inch
shiplap  laid   down  diagonally.   After
plastering is done this shiplap is to
be covered-with  -No. 1 Linofelt, and
i then"a 1-inch" layer of"~a ~mixture~bf
j hot   lime   mortar    composed of one
j part fresh   lime, one part sand, and
jtwo parts   sawdust,   then on top of
this No. 1    edge-grain coast fir 1x3,
tongued   ancl    grooved.   These floors
will be practically   lire-proof as well
as sound-proof.
There will be three entrances to the
school rooms: one from the centre,
and one from either end of the building. These entrances will be on the
ground-level, leading to a vestibule
raised five ,feet from the ground.
Off these vestibules are to be placed
6x25 foot cloak rooms, en either side
of the main entrance, and on one side
of each of the end entrances. The
main corridor, 0ff which the school
rooms 8.rc entered, extends from end
to end of the ground floor, and is 18
feet in width. On the ground floor
rooms 1, 2, 3, and 4 are locate'd, each
Opposite, the main en-
10x22 foot room for the
principal, and a 22x22 foot room for'
the Board and teachers' meetings.
On each floor in the corridors drinking fountains are to be placed.
On the upper floor will be school
rooms 5, 6, 7 and 8. These arc to be
reached by two broad stairways from
situated'..      T   r.        , .....   ..-,-_^-,....,...,t
.In surveyed territory the' land! must'ciV;
be described v.by-.,..sections", / orj. legal7ir:y
sub^Hvisions' of * - sections,. and:*'in. 'unV.'T** \
surveyed,, territory.,the' tract applied /-/'.
for shall be staked.out'by. the:appli;--..������V
cant himself.'--';--' i:'-/y. >;.:'-���������;-
���������rEach -application y must ,be ^accom-^;'.;"^
panied by a- fee~ for. $5 which will bef-vf-
refunded if the rights applied .'for ure, ,,-.,���������>
not available;" but not. otherwise:,- ''A-���������-'.-
royalty - shall , be paid   on'-the merifV3
chantable: output * of the . mine at ..the/;-.- /
rate of .five-cents-per.* ton.:--- -   \ ... l -V--!
��������� The person operating the mine shall./-Z ���������
furnish "the Agent.with "sworn-returris'c*~_."
accounting for,- the.' full quantity~Z6tr-yZ
merchantable coal mined and pay. the 'i- ���������'!
royalty thereon.. If "the coal mining'"''.: .
rights are .not being" operated, such /,���������_.:
returns should be-furnished rat'least / -���������
once a year. ' "   . .",."'''*''-���������
The'lease will include the coal'min-
-V -!-���������������? I
af
.������ooUdratt^chutes_or__=alleys=on=eithei^ing^rights-only-^but-the4e3see^may^be^
SHIP   nf   r.np.   mmn   pnfranno ____.__..  , , . .     .
permitted     to     purchase .   whatever,
available surface rights may be con-f
sidered necessary  for the working of .
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre
For   full     information   application"
should be made   to the Secretary of-
the Department   of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W, CORY,
- ���������   Deputy Minister of the.Interior..,
~"N.B.���������Unauthorized-publication ""of-
this   advertisement   will not be paid-
for. _ sp2 ..
to keep them ventilated. The cold the ground-floor corridor, leading in-
air is drawn into the boiler chamber | to a hallway of the same width as
and, passing over the boilers is j the lower corridor, but occupying
drawn into the hot air flues and these | only the ends of the ouilding These
carry    it    direct    to    the  individual, landings    are   provided    with    cloak
If you
have land
to sell
List it
If  you
with me.
want to
buy land, see me.
My new booklet doRcviptive of the Mara District is now out.   GET   ONE.
Chas. W. Little
Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.
RMcCONNEL
Tailoring, Repairing,
Cleaning,  Etc.
Men'i Suits cleaned, pressed and repaired on
short notice.   Enderby Hotel Block. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
"������������������ At   Oacff   to  Learu  Barber  Trada
Ouly .eight weeks required to learn, tool*
free and -par lyapos -while learning. Position* secured on completion at Xrorn ?15
to $20 per voek, We havd hundreds of
locations -where you can stare business
for yourself. Tremendous demand for
barbers. Write for Free Catalogue; bet-.
tpr .still, cull. Jf vou would become an
.ipf-n you niusl be an International
graduate.
INTERNATIONAL BARBER COLLEGE
AlMindsr Ave..  First Door  Wot
of Mam St��������� Winnipeg.
GOOSE AN OLD MAN'S GUARD-
"When irnvi'lluir along tho rond from
l.l'gais loward Koiinutstoiii-lieud Cottages, .Slii'hill. Kelso, says ;i Scottish
writiT. 1 met an old gi-ni h-ninn walking
with lho ;isHist;im-e of i-ruti-hi'S, and a,
goose following as i-losc-Iy as possible
behind liim. I .stoppod and spoke to
lho old m-.ni and tho goose al once
took up his position between his leu
and the crutch cm the side nearest lo
ine. ,(L then proceeded to make as
much noise a.s possible and assumed
all  the  defiant altitudes imaginable.
"On my approaching within a. few
feet of the old man it at once Hew at
me, and pecked, or rather bit, violently
at my logs. I tried tc^keep it at bay by
pushing it away with������my feet, but that
was of no avail, and J had ultimately
to strike it over the bill with my walking* stick to make it release its hold of
my trousers. J found out later that it
had bitten a considerable piece of skin
off my leg.
"The old gentleman informed me
Lhat the g*oose follows him wherever he
goes, and during stormy weather when
he cannot venture outside it spends the
day at the door of his cottage or else
near by."
A
father
had better
UGUSTUS���������"I'm  not fond  of  the
stage,   Violet,   but   I   hear   your
on the stairs, and I think
go before the foot lights."
*    *    *
'*"\Vhat.  is  your favorite recitation?"
"'Curfew shall not ring tonight.'"
"I-iut no one recites that now."
"That's why J like it."
"I say,  Hilly,  'oo's  Lhat man   talkin'
L' yer mother?"
"'Tain't  a  man,   it's  father,  and
ain't talkin'."
Back Full of Aches
Headaches aiid Depression
Miich  of Women's Suffering is Needless and Can be Prevented by the
Use of.Dr. Hamilton's Pills.
"Did   you   ask   your   grandfather
he'd como and sit for me?"
"Ves, jui' 'c- scs ee'd like to know
you thinks 'c's a bloomin' old 'en!"
*    *    +
Mr. Splosh���������"Vou want Lo marry my
daughter, eh?    Have you got a title?"
Young Snook���������"Well���������er���������the chaps
used to call me 'Ginger' at college."
"I am
summer."
"J  thou
summer."
"But i am    no
George."
,roing Lo  learn  Lo  swim  this
illL  George   taught  you  lasL
longer    engaged lo
*
m IO N E, Y
v|PI*LLS::-'
*������AB50fflB5JO
UNIMatfr
ior ir -
, C'orJis,JJuiijo:is,Cnllonsi;uiiche3,
'/-Tired, Acliing, .'jv/ollen ffoct. 16
allays pain find tuhes out soreness
andinUamnip.Liun proinpl ly. Ucalinf*
a.adsoolliin(.'���������causes a Ikm tor circulation of tbo" blood thro-.:^:i the part, assisting nature in building now, healthy
tissue and eliminating the ok:. Alex
Alii, '1'obinsport. Ind.. writes Kow 15,
1303: "ICo doubt you I'.'meinbi-T-oy pct-
tingtwo bottles olyour A!:-.Ui:::i:ii-:,JR.,
for a bunion on my foot. My foot is
well." AlsovaluableJoranyswclling
or painfulnGiiction, GoUrt:, IJrJs.rgud Glitmls,
Varicose* Veins, IililJc I.ufr, Strains, Sprnins,
Iieals Cut3, iirnisos, J_:icur:'.<ioiiH. Price .1.UQ
und $2.00 at all druj^Msts or delivered. I'onk 1 (1 Kree.
It is spelled A-B-S-O-R-B-I-N-E and Manu
factured only by W. F. Young, P.D.F.,
210   Lyman'sSuildinc.Montreal.P.Q.
Also funilslii'd I.- Mart in lii.lo  & Wynnu Co.,   Vt'liiTiipofj.
Tlic>*atlonil JJnigaiiilC'liciiiical Co., \Vliinipcj;aiidCalcu_'.
nml ltenilsiso..]!ro_. Co., Ltd.. Vancouver.
An old colored barber is responsible
for Lhis gem: When asked if he favored the abolishing of capital punishment, he replied: "No, sah, I don't.
Capital punishment was good enough
fo' my fo'fathers, an' it's good enough
fo' me."
* *    *
"Eh, doctor," said a gillie of a small
Scotch town Lo a friend, "hc maun hae
been an extraor'nary man, thaL Shak-
speare. Thero are things hae come
into his head that never would have
come into mine aL a'."
* *    *
Tragedian���������"All Lhe world's a stage,
my boy, and all the men and women
merely players."-
Comedian���������"And without Lhe chance
of an encore!"
* *    *
"J hear your husband has lost his
public job."
".Yes." ,
0""\"Vhat does he expect to do now?"
"Well, ho told me this morning* that
unless, he could get reinstated pretty
so n he would have Lo go Lo work
somewhere."
'*    *    *
"Did  you  read   about
pearl necklace   that   the
m3s������r\\X\.4 ,/lM���������<-
That Stab-like Pain in the Back is Sure
Indication of Kidney Trouble.
Mrs.  Anna .Rodriguez writes  as follows from her home in Valencia.   "'For
a   long*   time . I.   suffered   with   failing
strength and nagging   headaches.    My
condition grew steadily worse, my limbs
became bloated and shaky.   1. was sallow   and   thin,   felt   rheumatic   pains,
dizziness  and   chills.    J'  unilortimately
ilidn't suspect my kidneys,    and    was
nearly dead when I discovered thc true
cause of my sufferings.   I read so much
about tho wonderful health and strength
that conies to all who use Dr. Hamilton 's Pills that I felt sure they would
help ine.   Such blessings of health and
comfort I got from Dr. Hamilton's Pills
I can't describe.   They speedily put me
right, and their steady use keeps me
active, energetic, strong and happy.    I
strongly urge others   to   regulate   and
tone their system with Dr. Hamilton's
Pills of Mandrake and Butternut.''
No greater medicine exists than Dr.
Hamilton's Pills for the cure of indi
gestion,
bladder
constipation,
and   kidney
llatulenee,  liver,
trouble.    Refuse
substitutes for Dr. Hamilton's Pills,
25c. per box, or five boxes for $1.00, at
all- dealers or the Catarrhozone .Company, Kingston, Out.
the . ?500,000
Philadelphia
ii
IY STOMACH IS Flfi
Since Tailing Ka-Dru-Go Bysjis-^J Ta:.! ;;s
-Mrs. J. Mcrkhu-c-fcr.
enlhuLiasticallvreco.tiL:
Waterloo, Ont..
euddNa-Dru-O.-
Dyspqisin Tabids,
thtni, as she o:*.tli:
"I   was
_st_0-Liaclillt.
1 fer experience with
u'S it. c::n!r.i:ir. whv.
fCre-ally   troubled   witli  '-ny
r>.b_c_ writes., ''I..b:uLta_k_m_*L������t__
j;lit <v_y to l:.!;-j
\,e making it
1 foil  raw.    J
iqv;ia 'JV.h1 ���������"-'���������>
:no thev '.v-vr
much medicine thai { :v'
any more would o-:ly
worse. My "-tonii'.'h y.\
read of Na-Dru-Co J\v?|
and a lady friend t->!d
very easy to lake, so 1 thought \ -vo-il
give them atrial and really they workr*..
wonders. Anjone liavin;;-.'uiylhiu;*
wrong with hi.s fttoiinu'li should iri\.
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia "'\*Mtts a trial,
they will clo the rest. My stomach i-
....Gne now and li*..;*..cat.aiiy.f....-L". .._.
One of tlie many p-food ���������".���������������������������itures o
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tahk;.; is that
they arc so plea^int and f.���������������������������?>��������� to t:ike,
The relief they ffive from l.o.ut'uru
���������flatulence, biliousness and ilv.-p^phia ii
prompt and pennaueut. T"*** one .-ifter
each meal���������they'll make you feel like
a new person.
50c.   -a. box at  your druggist's coir
po-unded   by   the   National   Drug and
Chemical   Co.   of   Canada,    Limited,
Mon treat 14 3
banker gave his bride Lhc other day?"
'!No."
"Goodness!     Don't you  ever .try  Lo
keep posted on the-important happenings of theday?"   .      .- - ..-
*    *    *
Ono ��������� day Freddie- and his" sister
sneaked surrepliliously into Lho pantry
on a-foraging expedition.. The only
good things to eat they could find were
some cookies and. a bowl of whipped
cream.
"Let's take the cookies," said his sister.
"I'd rather have thc cookies myself,"
replied Freddie, "but if we- Look them
we'd be sure to get caught.'"1 The only
safe thing to do is to take the cream
and then shut tho cat up in the pantry."
+    *    *
"Mamma," said Johnny, "if you will
lot me go visiting with you just this
one Lime ["won't ask for anything* to
oat."   ..
"All right," said the mother. "Get
you hat."
" Johnny, perched on the edge of a big
chair, became restless as savory odors
came from the region of the kitchen.
At last ho blurted out:
"There's a lot of cake and pie in
this house."  	
angels, and that hc couldn't live without me. 0-oh,.I think an affinity like
that would be-���������"
"Tisn't an affinity you want," interrupted the husband. "What you seem
to want is a plain old-fashioned liar."
PRESERVING ARAB BREED OF
. _       HORSES
An International Horse
being formed in Cairo forth e pure bred Arab horse
so  essential  for improving
Society is
preserving*
which   is
and   reno-
The Army of
Constipation
.8 Growing Smaller Every Duyc
CARTER'S LITTLE
LIVER PILLS an
responsible^���������they 1
only givo relief���������
they permanently
cure Cons tip;
tion.    Mil
lions use
them for
Bilious-
kest, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin,
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE
Genuine mu.tb.ar Signature
The admonishing face of his mother
recalled his promise, and he added:
"But what's that to mo?"
*    *    *
A Washington hotel man tells of a
summer resort on thc Atlantic coast
which, curiously enough, has near it a
glue factory which, when thc wind
happens to blow from that direction,
is a source of much annoyance to the
sojourners.
-On_"i!VPiiing-',a "Philadelphia- woman"
had iinnod hoivolf with a supply of
la vendor stilts nnd took a seat on the
veranda near an elderly countryman
who was evidonLly unaware of Lho
proximity of the al'orosald glue factory.
Whenever iho broes.0 veered, the
Philadelphia woman would open her
smelling-bottle. The elderly person
moved to lho far end of tho veranda,
but was no better off. Finally ho returned lo the neighborhood of the Philadelphia woman and deferentially addressed her thus:
"[ beg your pardon, ma'am, but if
yon ain't takin' that for your health,
would you mind puttin' the cork back
until after supper? I'm going home
then."
*    *    *
Jim Mann was on his way back from
Chicago and couldn't help hearing tho
conversation of the couple in the section right behind his. They looked like
newly married folk, but were not on
their honeymoon, as Mann learned by
deduction. The woman laid down a
newspaper she had been reading and
said  to  her husband:
"Do you know, I wish I had one of
these affinities. Oh, I. think it would
be just g-r-a-n-d to sit on a rock with
somebody and have him rave about
the incomparable golden color of my
hair and tell me that my eyes were
thc most beautiful in the whole world,
and "
"Uh, huh," said the husband, yawning.
"And that the delicate pink of my
cheeks had been painted there by the
vating thc differenL breccia of tiie whole
wo'-jd.
Tho many chfinges that have taken'
place and arc still going on in the
lives and habits of the Bedouins of
thc Syrian and Arabian deserts, are
producing a fatal effee*- on the Arab
horse, which is gradually diminishing
in numbers and deteriorating in
quality."
Buyers of pure bred Arab horsos,
whether they - be private individuals
or representatives of government
studs, complain rightly of thc yearly
increasing  difficulties;
("0 In getting; fuot-ci t :���������; Arab horses.
fl) Of being cerviiin of the purity
of their origin. To meet this great
dpjjiaiidJ_t.hc__society_.intcnd5_arran.g:ina:.
annua! shows and auction sales at
which they will bc able Lo offer first-
class representatives of thc Arab horse
for the purity of which thoy will certify.
Consequently, the aims of the society
arc:
(1) In getting first-class Arab hor-
horse, containing two parts; tho first
to include only tho pure bred or nf
desert origin horse, the second to bc
opoivlo all Jiastern-horses,-so" called:
Jn Europe, It Is generally supposed
lhat horses bred in IDgypt, Syria, Asiatic Turkey, Algiers, oLc, aro all pure
bred Arab, this, however, is a fallacy,
for ouly a very small percentage of the
above named breeds can claim that
distinction,- the  remainder,  which  are
TOBACCO   AND   CIGARETTES
GIVEN AWAY
At  the   "Macle-in-Canada   Train
The exhibits on lho "Made-in-Canada" train, which is now touring Western Canada, arc opening the eyes of
thousands of visitors. Many of us are
too prone to be-litlle our own goods
and to consider that thc word "imported" covers a multitude of virtues.
Those who go to see the "Made-in-
Canada" goods on the "Made-in-Canada" train discover the fact lhat the
"Made-in-Canada" is a mark of honor.
An exhibit which is doubly interesting to the mon is that of the Imperial
Tobacco Company of Canda, Limited,
the largest manufacturers of smoking
and chewing tobaccos and cigarettes
in the Dominion.
True to their reputation as liberal
advertisers, the Imperial Tobacco Company of Canada, Limited, are presenting visitors to the "Made-in-Canada"
train with attractive souvenirs and
samples of brands that western men
like, namely, "Black Watch" Chewing
Tobacco, "Shamrock" Quality Plug
Smoking Tobacco, "Meerschaum" Cut
Plug Smoking Tobacco, "Player's Navy
Cut" Cigarettes, "Sweet Caporal" Cigarettes and  "Columbia"  Little Cigars.
called by "Eastern horses," having all,
in a greater or lesser degree, an infusion of various alien breeds
The pure bred Arab is to be round
only:1 (a) among the different Bedouin
tribes roaming over the Arabian and
Syrian deserts and Mesopotamia and
in Nejd. (b) In a few private studs
of Egypt, (c) In three or four studs
in Europe.
(2) Of being certain of the purity
auction sales at Cairo for pure bred
Arab horses and Eastern horses.
(3) To encourage Arab horse breeding in Egypt, the country which is most
adapted to that purpose, as'it possesses all the essentials necessary to ensure success in rearing the Arab horse,
viz.: dry desert air und hard dry
ground, a hot oven climate and practically speaking, no rainfall. All these
conditions make it possible to keep
both mares and produce all tho year
round in thc open, withouL shelter of
any kind and thus ensure their retaining that hardiness of ' constitution,
those clean strong legs and wonderfully
sound lungs, which are the principal
characteristics of thc Arab horse.
Egypt  is  also  most  favorably  situated   as   a  central   rallying  point  for
the   Arab   horse,   being   close   to   the
Arabian  Peninsula and  Syrian desert,
and at no groat distance from Bombay,
Koweit,    and    Mosul,    thc   two    latter
towns,   thc principal  markets and ox-
port   ports   of  Arab   horses   to   ln;lia.
Tho  society  intends  sending  in  May.
a commission,  to buy horses -from thc
Bedouins    tribes   of   the    Syrian   and
Arabian deserts; it wishes also to enter into communication with tho horse
merchants of Koweit, Mosul and Bombay, to induce them to send to Ciui.>,
for Lhe show, some first class Arabian
stallions.    Jt would be highly desirable
at  thc  same  time  to  got  the  private
and ogovernment  studs   of   Europe   lo
send their pure bred Arab  horses,  sb
as to gather- together as large a choice
as possible i'or intending buyers.
Arab blood is essential for improving and renovating other breeds, but
the thoroughbred Arab has neither the
height nor the substance necessary for
heavy weight riding horses nor for
carriage horses. The best 'all round
horse for riding, driving and military
purposes is, undoubtedly, the Anglo-
Arab. Arabs crossed with cart horses
have given tho best of results as i.e.
the Boulonnais, the Percheron and the
Russian Orloff trotter, which latter
is thc descendant of an Arab stallion
and a Danish mare.
, To demonstrate at the show thc
utility of crossing pure bred Arabs
with other, breeds it is purposed to
have classes for those breeds which
trace back-their origin to such crosses,
or havo been periodically re-crossed
again with Arabs. '.Such aro: 1st, The
Russian Strclets breed, the Cossakand
the'" Raslopchine .horses,* .2nd,- the
French Anglo-Arabs; 3rd, 'the Hungarian horses..
. These classes would prove how enduring the Arab blood is when 'used
judicially, for notwithstanding tnat in
some cases many decades have passed
since this crossing was made, lhe descendants will retain the best characteristics of  thc Arab horse.
To demonstrate further the suitability of the Arab horse for military
I purposes, it would be advisable to organize during thc show, long distance
(SO-]00 kilometres) races with officer
riders in full marching equipment. To
these races ought to be invited light
cavalry officers from all European-
countries, also Russian Cossacks, Australian and  American rough riders. .
II would further thc new society a
great deal if it succeeded in obtaining
lho co-operation of the Khcdivi.il
Sporting Club in Cairo and Mcliopolis,
the   commiLlco   of   the   International
Hurrah,
No More
Lame
acks!
This Case Proves That the Best and
Strongest Liniment Ever Made
is Nerviline.
When it comes to determining the real
merit'of a medicine, 110 weight of evidence   is   more   convincing   than   the
straightforward statement of somo reliable and well-known person who has
beeu  cured.    bV this reason wo print
tlio   verbatim   statement   of   Juan   JB.
Powell, written from his home iu Carleton.   " I am a strong, powerful man, six
feet tall, and weigh nearly two hundred.
I  have been accustomed all my life to
lift groat weights, but one day I overdid
it, and wrenched by back badly.   Evory
tendon  anl   muscle was sore.    To stoop
or  bend   was  agony,    j   had  a  whole
bottle  of Ncrvaiine  rubbed  ou  in  one
day, and by night J. was woll again.   I
know of no liniment possessing one-half
the penetration and pain-subduing properties of Norviline.    I    urge    its use
strongly as an invaluablo liniment and
household cure for all minor ailments,
such as strains, sprains, swellings, nou- *
ralgia,   sciatica,  lumbago,   rheumatism,
and muscular pain."
No better medicine for curing pain
was ever put in a bottle thau Nervaline
���������rub it on and rub it in���������that rubs out
all aches, pains and soreness. Large
family size, 50c, trial size 25c, all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo,
N.Y., and Kingston, Out.
du Cheval de Guerre in France, the
Russian Sociele des Concours Hippi-
ques and the committee of the International Horse Show in Vienna.
WHERE  EGGS ARE  CHEAP
Trade in booby eggs is one of the
sights of Kingston, Jamaica. Long
ago the JBritish seamen gavo thc name
"booby" to several of tho species of
ganncls, because these fowls are regarded as stupid. Thc eggs are gathered in vast quantities on the islets at
certain seasons of the year and taken
to Port Antonio by thc boatload. .The'
arrival of a boat with booby" eggs is
the occasion of no little excitement
among the Negro women, who buy"
them by the box and thon sell-them by
retail chiefly in Kingston, though they
arc also sold in Spanish Town, Port
Antonio, Montego Bay, and in other
towns on the island. These eggs are
about two-thirds the size of an. ordinary hen's egg, and are quite palatable. '
PIKE   ONCE   HIGH-PRICED   FISH
-   The'pike-is-a fish    for    which now*,
there is little demand.   Yet "Edward I., ���������
who  regulated  thc prices-of  different*'
fish, that his subjects might not be at"
the "mercy "of  thc  vendors,   fixed ' the
value of pike higher than fresh salmon,
and at more than ton times that of the
best turbot. , * '
" 3Dike arc supposed to live longer than *
any othor fish, in spite of their former
popularity,   as    food.      Gesner relates
that in 1-197 a pike was caught in Suab-
la  with  a  ring attached,   inscribed   *T ���������
was first put inlo  this    lake    by the
hands of the Governor of the Universe,
Frederick  II.,   Oct.   5,   1230."   -This   is -
lhe fish's story. * -   ' -
Horse  Show  af  Olympia,   the Societo
A GOOD COEN SHELLER
JRoots out any kind of a. corn, hard,
soft or bleeding; cures it without pain,.,
acts at night while you sleep���������its nam������
is Putnam's Painless "Corn Extractor,
the only painless remedy'that acts iu'
twenty-four hours. Putnam's Painless
Corn and Wart Extractor is sure and
safe, price 25 cents.
'^sjfa-'jfcHQ* CTo   TT^t^tTToA^ -fira^t^
/ 1!>K
Since the first of September, 1911, to tho present time we have boen
entrusted with tho largest business we have ever had in hnndling and
disposing of grain shipped by farmers to Fort William, Port Arthur and
Duluth. Ave have to thc best of our ability, squarely, conscientiously,
and except as prevented by the delays in railway transportation, promptly, executed all business entrusted to our care and we now desire to te-������-
cier our hearty thanks to all those who have employed'us. The manv
letters we havo received (some of which we will publish In our advertisements before long) expressing approval of and satisfaction with the
way we have served our clients, have been most encouraging to us and
will stimulate us to use In the future renewed efforts to serve to the
best advantage for their Interest, all who entrust thc disposal of their
grain to us. A new season has started over Western Canada with Its
hard work for the farmer, and we sincerely trust that a favorable "rowing time and abundant yield, with a favorable harvest timo, may follow
to amply reward the husbandman for his energy and toil.
THOMPSON,   SONS  &  CO.
GRAUV COMMISSION MEHCHANTS
700-703Y GRAIN EXCHANGE. WINNIPEG, CANADA.
mmmi!@mm
A LLP LAST
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.
WINNIPEG, MAN.
<������l ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S "WEEKLY  1$  fl  The Key to Yesterday  (Continued)  half-hour, the armistice will be over.  For God's sake, man!" He ended with  a gesture of appeal.  The place began lo empty.  "Get him to my boat, then," acceded  the captain. "Here, you fellows, lend  a hand. Come on, Doc." The man  who had a ship at anchor was in a  hurry. "Don't whisper that I'm sailing; I can't carry all the people that  want to leave this town tonight. I've  got to slip away.   Hurry up."  "A quarter of an hour later, Herve  stood at thc mole with Rodman, watching tke row-boat t that took the other  trio out lo the tramp steamer, bound  ultimately for Franco. Rodman seized  his watch, and studied its face under  a street-lamp with something akin to  frantic anxiety.  "Where do you go, monsieur?" inquired the Frenchman.  "Go?   God knows!" replied Rodman,  as he gazed about in perplexity.   "But  I've got to beat it, and beat it quick."  ��������������������������� A moment later, he was lost in the  shadows.  CHAPTER   XIV.  When Duska Filson had gone out into the woods that day to read Saxon's  runaway  letter,  she  had  at once  decided to follow, with regal disdain of  half-way     methods.       To     her    own  straight-thinking    mind,    unhampered  with petty conventional  intricacies;  it  was all perfectly clear.    The ordinary  woman would have .waited, perhaps in  deep distress and tearful  anxiety, for  some news of the man she loved, be-  --cause he had gone away, and it is not  customary for a woman to follow her  wandering lover over quandrant of the  r,     earth's   circumference..   Duska  Filson  was not of _the, type that sheds tears  or remains .inactive.    To  one man  in  the world, she had said, "I love you,"  - and to her that settled everything.   He  had gone to  the place where his life  was   imperiled   in   thc  effort  to  bring  back to her a clear record.   If he were  ��������������������������� fortunate,    her    congratulation,   direct  >  from  her own  heart  and  lips^ should  be the first he heard.    If he were to  be   plunged   into   misery,   then   above  '"   all  other   times  she  should  be  there.  -   'Otherwise, .what was the use of loving  him?-*       c'  *    - But,; when' the  steamer   was - under  " way,','crawling slowly- down the .world  by the same route he had "taken, the  .  days'between quick sunrise.and'sud-  '   den sunset seemed interminable.-  "-" - Outwardly,- she^was-'lhe.blithest pas-  .,* - senger .on the steamer, _andN, daily ..she  held a-sort, of salon for the">few .other  passengers'-who  were   doomed  to  the  ���������������������������, heat and the weariness "of such a voy-  .'   age./-   . -..-        ,    .        ;" .   ,v  But, when she was alone with Steele  ���������������������������-. * in the evening, looking off at the moon-  '   lit sea, or in her own cabin,- her brow  would  furrow,   and   her  hands  wouid  "'-"' clench with the tensity of her anxiety.  And, when at last Puerto Frio showed  --���������������������������across -the purple water with a-glow  of  brief    sunset    behind    the  brown  -'' . shoulder" of. San>* Francisco,  she stood  by the rail, almost holding her breath  in suspense,  while the  anchor chains  ran out.    As soon  as Steele had en-  - "���������������������������   sconced   Mrs.   Horton   and " Duska   at  the Frances y Ingles, he hurried to the  American Legation for news of Saxon.  When he-left Duska in the hotel patio,  he knew,-.from the anxious little smile  she threw 'after him, that for her the  jury deciding the    supreme' question  was going.out,  leaving her-as a defendant  is   left  when  the  panel" files  into the room where they ballot on his  fate.    He rushed over to the legation  with sickening fear that, when he came  ==-^baekf^il^might-^haveHo-*-be=like--theijury-=  man whose verdict is adverse.  As it happened, he caught Mr. Pendleton without delay, and before he  had finished his question the envoy  was looking about for his Panama hat.  Mr. Pendleton wanted to do several  things at once. He wanted to tell the  story of Saxon's coming and going,  and hc wanted lo go in person, and  have   the   party   moved   over   to   the   legation, .where..^thoy must=:_be_ his.  guests while they remained in Puerto  Frio. It would be several days before  another steamer sailed north. They  had missed by a day the vessel on  which Saxon had gone. Meanwhile,  there were sights in the town that  might beguile the intervening time.  Saxon had interested the envoy, and  Saxon's friends were welcome. Hospitality is simplified in places where  faces from God's country are things to  greet with the fervor of delight.  At dinner that evening, sitting at the  right of the minister, Duska heard the  full narrative of Saxon's brief stay  and return home. Mr. Pendleton was  at his best. There was no diplomatic  formality, and the girl, under the reaction and relief of her dispelled anxiety, though still disappointed at the  hapless coincidence of missing Saxon,  was as gay and childlike as though  she had not just emerged, from an  overshadowing uncertainty.  "I'm sorry that he couldn't accept  my hospitality here at the legation,"  said the minister at the end of his  story, with much mock solemnity,  "but etiquette in diplomatic circles is  quite rigid, and he had an appointment to sleep at the palace."  "So, they jugged him!" chuckled  Steele, with a grin that threatened his  ears, "I always suspected he'd wind  up in the Bastile."  "He was," corrected the girl, ^ her  chin high, though her eyes sparkled,  "a guest of the President, and, as became his dignity, was supplied with a  military escort."  "He    needn't    permit    himself   any  ^vaunting pride about that," Steele assured her. "It's just difference of  method. In our country, a similar  honor would have been accorded with  a patrol wagon and a couple of policemen."  After dinner, Duska insisted on dispatching a cablegram which should intercept the City of Rio at some point  below the Isthmus. It was not an original telegram, but, had Saxon received  it, it would have delighted him immoderately. She said:  "I told you so. Sail by Orinoco."  The following morning, there were  tours of discovery, personally conducted by the young Mr. Partridge. Duska  had wanted to leave the carriage at  the old cathedral, and stand flat  against the blank wall, but she refrained, and satisfied herself with  marching up very close and regarding  it with hostility. As the carriage  turned into the main plaza, a regiment  of infantry went by, the band marching ahead playing,^ with the usual  blare, the national anthem. * Then, as  the coachman drew up his horses at  the legation door, there was-a sudden  confusion, followed by the*-noise of  popping guns. It was the hour just  preceding .the noon siesta. The pJaza  was indolent with lounging figures,  and droning in the sleeping sing-song  chorus of lazy voices. At the sound,  which for the moment impressed the  girl -ftike the exploding of a pack of  giant crackers, a sudden stillness fell  on the place, closely followed by a  startled outcry of voices as the figures  in the plaza broke wildly for cover,  futilely attempting' to shield their  faces with their arms against possible  bullets. ��������������������������� Then, there came a deeper  detonation, and somewhere the crumbling of an adobe wall. The first sound  came just as Mrs. Horton was" stepping to the sidewalk. 'Duska had already - leaped liglitly out, and stood  looking on in surprise. ,But Mr. Partridge knew his Puerto Frio. He led  them hastily through the huge, street-  doors, and they had no sooner passed  than the porter, with many' mumbled  prayers to the Holy Mother, slammed  the great barriers against the outside  world. The final assault- for Vegas y  .Libertad had at last begun.  Mr. Pendleton had insisted that the  ladies remain at the rear of the house,  but-Duska, with her adventurous passion for seeing all-there was. to see,  ..threatened insubordination. , .To her,  the idea-of leaving several perfectly  good-balconies'vacant," and staying-at  the back of. a. house," when'*the\only.  battle one - .would probably ever" see  was occurring in the street just outside, seemed far fromJ sensible. ^But,  after shehad looked out for a few. moments, had seen a belated fruit-vender  crumple to the street, and hadtsmelled  the acrid stench of the-burnt powder,  she was willing to turn away.    .   ',  Inasmuch as the stay of Duska and  her aunt involved several days of waiting, for the sailing of the next ship,"  Duska was somewhat surprised^ at  hearing nothing from Saxon in " the  meanwhile. He had had-time to reach  the point to which the cablegram was  addressed.. She had told-him sbs would  sail by the Orinoco, since that was the  first available steamer. . At such a  time, Saxon would certainly- answer  that message. She fancied he would  even manage to join her steamer, either  by coming down to meet iti or waiting  to-intercept it at the place where he  had received her message. Consequently, when she reached that port and  sailed again without either seeing  Saxon or a receiving a message from  him, she was decidedly surprised, and,  though==she=did=-not-=admit=-it-=even=-to-  herself, she was likewise alarmed.  It happened that one of her fellow  passengers on the steamer Orinoco  was a tall, grave gentleman, who wore  his beard trimmed in the French fashion, and who in his bearing had a certain-air of  distinction.  On a coast vessel, it was unusual for  a passenger to hold himself apart and  reserved against the chance companionships of a voyage.._.Yet, .this, gentle^  man did so. He had been introduced  by the captain as M. Herve, had bowod  and smiled, but since that he had not  sought to further the acquaintanceship  or lo recognize it except by a polilc  bow or smile when he passed one of the  party on his solitary deck promenades.  Possibly, this perfunctory greeting  would have boon the limit and confine  of their associations, had he not chanced to bo standing one day near enough  to Duska and Steele to overhear their  conversation. The voyage was almost  ended, and New York was not far off.  Long ago, the lush rankness of the  tropics had given wray to the. more  temperate beauty of the higher zone,  and this beauty was the beauty of early  autumn.  Steele was talking of Frederick Marston, and the girl was listening with  interest. As long as Saxon insisted on  remaining the first disciple, she must  of course be interested in his demi-god.  Just now, however, Saxon's name was  not mentioned. Finally, the stranger  turned, and come over with a smile.  ''When I hear the name of Frederick  Marston," he said, "I am challenged to  interest. Would I be asking too much  if I sought to join you in your talk of  him?"  The girl looked up and welcomed him  with her i.; accustomed graciousness,  while Steele drew up a camp-stool, and  the Frenchman seated himself.  For a while, he listened sitting there,  his fingers clasped about his somewhat  stout knee, and his face gravely speculative, contributing to the conversation  nothing except his attention.  "You  see,  I am  interested  in  Mar-   For a year they laughed, then they be- I    It is probable that the original vege-  *m," he at length began. came  a  trifle   uneasy.    Finally,   how-   tation of the world's first days of ver-  ston,  ,The girl hesitated. She had just  been expressing the opinion, possibly  absorbed from Saxon, that the personality of the artist was extremely disagreeable. As she glanced at M. Herve,  the thought flashed through her mind  that this might possibly be Marston  himself. She knew that master's fondness for the incognito. But she dismissed the idea as highly fanciful, and  even ventured frankly to repeat her  criticism.  At last, Herve replied, with great  gravity:  "Mademoiselle, I had the honor to  know the great Frederick Marston  once, lt was some years ago. I-Ie keeps  keeps himself much as a hermit might  In these days, but I am sure that the  portion of the story I know is not that  of the vain man or of the poseur.  Possibly," he hesitated modestly, "it  might interest mademoiselle?"  "I'm sure of it," declared the girl.  "Marston," he began, "drifted into  the Paris ateliers from your country,  callow, morbid, painfully young and  totally inexperienced. He was a'tall,  gaunt boy with a beard ��������������������������� that grew  hardly as fast as his career, though  finally .It covered his face. Books and  pictures he knew with passionate love.  With life, he was unacquainted; at  men, he looked distantly over the deep  chasm of his bashfulness. Women he  feared, and of them he knew no more  than he knew of dragons.  "He was eighteen then. He was in  the Salon at twenty-two, and at the  height of fame at twenty-six.- He is  now only thirty-three. What he will  be at forty, one can not surmise."  The Frenchman gazed for a moment  at the spiraling smoke from his cigarette, and halted with the uncertainty  of a bard who doubts his ability to do  justice to his lay.  "I find the story diflicult." He smiled  with some diffidence, then continued:  "Had I the art to tell it, it would be  pathos. Marston /was a generous fellow, beloved by those who knew him,  but quarantined by his morbid reserve  from wide acquaintanceship. Temperament���������������������������ah, that is.-a wonderful thing!  It is to a' man what clouds and mists  are to a land! Without them, there is  only" arid desert���������������������������with too many, there  are storm and endless rain and dreary  ,winds. .He" had the storms and rain  and winds in his life���������������������������but over,all he  had "the genius! The masters, knew that  before they had criticized him six  months. In a" year, they'stood abashed  before him." -- -  "Go on, please!" prompted Duska, in  a soft voice of sympathetic interest.  ."He dreaded- - notoriety," he 'feared  fame. " He never had- a" - photograph  taken,, and, -when it;"was'his turn-to.  pose in the ��������������������������� sketch ��������������������������� classes, where the  students "alternate-as models for their  fellows,'- his" nervousness . was "actual  suffering. ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� To be looked at--meantjr-for  him, to drop his eyes and find his hands  inv his way���������������������������the hands'-that could paint  the finest pictures in Europe! "  .""To understand- his ���������������������������half-mad con-'  duct, one must understand his half-  mad genius. To most men"who can  command fame, tho plaudits of clapping, hands are as ��������������������������� the incense of  triumph. To him, there was but the  art itself���������������������������the praise meant only" embarrassment.1 - His ideal was that of  the English poet���������������������������-a.land: ��������������������������� , .'-'"  ��������������������������� 'Where no one shall work formoney  -     And-.no one shall, work for fame���������������������������  With none but the master to "praise  him    "��������������������������� .    ~  And none but the master to blame.'  That was what he wished, and could  not have in Paris..  "It was in painting only that-he forgot himself, and became a disembodied  magic behind a brush. When a picture  called down unusual . comment from  critics and press, he would disappear  ���������������������������remain out of sight for months. No  one, knew where he went. Once, I remember, in my time, he stayed away  ever, these fears abated. St. John, his  father-in-law, admitted that he was  in constant correspondence with the  master, and knew where he was in  hiding. He refused to divulge his  secret of place. He said that Marston  exacted his promise���������������������������that he wanted to  hide. Then came new pictures, which  St. John handled as his son-in-law's  agent. Paris delighted in them. Marston travels about now, and paints.  Whether he is mildly mad, or only as  mal as his exaggerated genius makes  him, I have often wondered."  To be Continued.  FREDDY AND THE TYPIST  It sometimes happens that an employer brings his two-year-old Freddy  to the oflice, while his wife searches  tl e length, breadth, height and depth  of the city for lace, curtains or a sideboard for her husband's birthday surprise.  The stenographer must not lose this  grand and glorious opportunity. She  must immediately stop her work and  go into thrills of rapture over Freddy's  curly hair, intellectual forehead, deep,  searching eyes, peachy cheeks,..sensitive mouth, dear little ears," pear/y  teeth, firm and determined chin and  never, never overlook calling attention' to the evident and faithful resemblance he bears to his handsome  father.  If Freddy shows a desire to examine  her bracelet at close range she shall  hand it over at once. If he wishes to  see the workings of her revolving  chair she shall arise promptly and  make the desired explanation with a  smiling face. If he manifests a desire  to try her new fountain pen, her wellT  sharpened pencils, or any of the other  articles in her tool kit, she shall give  them up pleasantly, counting her loss  Freddy's gain.  Yes, if she has a good, strong constitution and - steady, - well-behaved  nerves, it will be a splendid and telling stroke of diplomacy to lift the little  rascal up on her chair, and let him  loose on her typewriter.  While all this devastation is taking  place the-proud father has ^heard-the  excited ejaculations of delight and the  squeals, of rapture bursting ever and  an<-n from little Freddy's red lips.  When, .with one fell swoop, the,.little  tow-headed imp, .with -both hands  comes down solidly on the whole keyboard at.once, she hears a loud guffaw  from the' delighted father;���������������������������then is the  time for action. Delays are dangerous!  Let her .speak out her greatest .desire  and-perhaps, I,-say, he may possibly  -let. her off at.two-thirty for the matinee",'if ,she " gets through "with "her  work." - li) is at' once * evident "tbat .her  , /chance" of going to theiriatinee depends  entirely upon,' the^'length .of_ Freddy's  stay "and this^ih turnTdepcndsTupon'ttie"  ability of jelerks;-floorwalkers and man;  agers.pf the various stores.-in assisting  his mother to decide between lace" curtains and-sideboards. -'��������������������������� ���������������������������.-, - '- / "... .-���������������������������  ' If-Freddy overlooks the ,fact that", it  would "be "fun" to "stand-"on ",the keyboard with both feet,'-the stenographer  shall .feel, that her cup runs over with-  blessings. - ,Ther'e also remains to her  the .blessed relief and silent, exultation  of the glorious-momenta when she can  say: "Good-bye, dear} .come .again";  reserving the' right of "mental \swear  words. >���������������������������" ~ _��������������������������� .'"  "almost a yearf  "He knew 'one woman in Paris, besides the models, who were to him impersonal things. Of lhat one" woman  alone, he was not afraid. She was a  pathetic sort of a girl. I-Ier large eyes  followed him with adoring hero-worship. She was the daughter of an  English painter who could not paint,  one Alfred St. John, who lodged in the  rear of tho floor above.' She herself  .was.a poet-who .could noL-wrile-verso.  To her, he talked without bashfulness,  and for hor he felt vast sorrow. Love!  Monc'Jiou, no! If ho had loved her, he  would have fled from her in terror!  "But she loved him. Then, ho fell  ill. Typhoid il was, and for weeks he  was in his bed, with the papers crying  out each day what a disaster threatened France and the world, if hc should,  die. And sho nursed him, denying herself rest. Typhoid may be helped by  a physician, hut thc patient owes his  life to the nurse. When he recovered,  his one obsessing thought was that his  life really belonged to her rather than  to himself. I havo already said he was  morbid half to the point of madness.  Genius is sometimes so!  "By no means a constant absintheur,  in his moods he liked to watch the  opalescent gleams that flash in a glass  of Pernod. One night, when he had  token more, perhaps, than was his custom, he returned to his lodgings, resolved to pay the debt, with an offer  of marriage.  "I do not know how much was the  morbidness of his own temperament,  and how much was the absinthe. I  know that after that it was all wormwood for them both.  "She was proud. She soon divined  tlfat he had asked her solely out of  sympathy, and perhaps it was at her  urging that he left Paris alone.- ' Perhaps, it was because his fame was becoming too great to allow his remaining there longer a recluse. At all  events, he went away without warning  ���������������������������fled precipitantly. No ono was astonished.    His friends   only   laughed.  PLANTS OR  ANIMALS?  Was the. cell, which -was the origin  of organic*, life on earth,' vegetable or  animal?. Haeckel and- his followers  hold that it was vegetable and that the  cells of'animal nature sprang from the  vegetable cells, which were the. first  cells formed. In tracing the grades in  the scale of beings it is not possible  to define clearly -.the-, point where..one  nature branched - off from the other.  The scientist has tried in vain to classify, the good and the evil and to do  his work without invading the field  of=metaphysicsf==-The=animal=andivege-  table kingdoms are represented as two  trees whose' roots cling together and  intermingle and whose summits" are  widely separated.  Among the organic refuse cast up  by the tides quantities of coraline and  vegetable matters aro found. Among  them there are very fine seaweeds  covered with rose and white calcareous  armor; some scientists have ranked  them among seaweeds; -others have  classified "tlfem"~as~polyps.- There" is "a  pretty little water plant, the "marsl-  lia," which closely resembles a grub  and sometimes rises on its littlo feet  as if to satisfy somo occult impulse.  Thero are plants with systems com:  parable to tho arterial system of the  human being. A fragment of the sar-  gassum recalls to mind the ramifica-  .lions of tho human arteries. Tho sar-  gassum is but ono of many peculiar  algae, of which there aro at least fifteen thousand existing species, but it  is the most voluminous member of the  family. One of its plants attains a  length of three hundred motors. These  weeds are the giants of the vegetable  world. In the same family there arc  dwarfs so small that they can be seen  only with the microscope. The bacteria  of typhoid fever, diphtheria, tetanus,  cholera, the plague, and other diseases  are of the algae family. While thoy  are all of the vegetable world, they are  more dangerous than wolves.  Mosses and lichens are formed- by  the indissoluble association of a mushroom and an alga. Lichens cover  the arid ground, the rocks, trees, and  walls; they are gray, yellow, and very  often a vivid green.  It is supposed that the "manna" described in Biblical history as "a small  white thing like hoar frost," which  was seen on tho ground when the dew  disappeared, was a lichen of the sort  common in Europe and is the only  n urishment of the reindeer of Lapland. It has been said that were Lapland to be deprived of 'the reindeer  lichen the country would become a  desert.  dure sprang from the deposits of the  lichens.^ Only a few spores of mushrooms and of algae were needed to  start plant production'in all parts of  the globe. The little whitish lichen  called the "edible parmelia" is carried  all over Asia by the winds and deposited in masses in the Crimea, where  the people eat it and feed it to their  goats. The debris of the lichens accumulates and prepares the layer of  humus soil in which other plants can  live. Irish lichen, or moss, is one of  the benefieient growths of earth. Many  mosses have a commercial value; they  may choke the growth of the springing plant, but they serve as filling for  the mattresses of the poor, they are  used for brooms and brushes, and as  they are bad conductors of heat, they  arc valued as Ailing for the sides of  ice-boxes. Like lichens, moss forms  soil, or, humus, on the arid ground and  makes a bed where other plants may  grow. It moderates the floods of - the  mountain rivers, because its roots are  thirsty drinkers, while in the forest  it is a feeder of the streams.  The microscope reveals the beautiful  tissue of the leaves of,the mosses, and'  the   peculiarly  minute  care  taken  by  nature to preserve them from the extremes of heat and cold.   ,Moss plants  are shaped like vases;  they are often  of elegant and graceful forms.    Some  of them  have rows of cells;. one  laid  above the other, and closed by double  ranks "of teeth,  the  outer  side  shelllike ��������������������������� and   colored  and   the- inner  side,  diaphaneous" and   supple.   . The   ranks  of the teeth are set in  groups which  vary in number as the species vary;-  but  the ��������������������������� groups   in  a , species   always"  contain   the 'same   number' of   teeth.'  The teeth  vary  in number from four  to   sixty-four.    In .some  species  they  (the teeth)  are clamped over a,mem-;  brane  to   form * a   drum   hermetically-  closed .by i a. cover   rounded - like'  a'  beadle's'cap.   The1 cap is.covered with '  a smooth coif trimmed with long yel-  low  hairs.    When ' the  plant-reaches-  maturity" the  cap  falls voff,  the .teeth,:  open and close with rhythmic motion,  and the spores issue from the heart of  the plant, to be carried by "the -winds,;*',  as.they hay.e'.been carried since'first.;  the'lichen, worked  for  tlie" formation^  of   the' verdure" of   the "earth." ;  The,,  movements of mosses and lichens are '  so like the actions'.of men. that: scien---]  tists have found' reasons, for. attribut'r*\  ing their acrobatic work to. an' animal  >  origin;'",'.   ^-K -   .'.<',   -" -~ " 7- f ��������������������������� ~ _. ,-,  f  fiyii/i^:  ������������������-.':i'-*T.I  V- '- ~ .3  -y.ym  ii .r.   n  ..!;-{<l  .CHICAGO'S WONIAN^ ENGINEER.-,:' "(7-C- 'X  Chicago has -the, distinction of'"fur-" }'. .; y;"-^  nishirig the.first woman recruit to the->vf / -i-M!  ranks.of the civil,and consulting, engi7''v fz/z'yJZ'  heers,-". says^ a, writer in ��������������������������� the," Technical z-/.i_^jyy^%  World ^Magazine.--. This ;is ���������������������������'Mrs." MaryfK7''i/&7&  E. Swing,'., widow." of,"the Mate .-Willfam 7X/y/kS&  Bion -'Ewing, .one ��������������������������� of ";ihe*-'mbsti pmrni-jhr'/^S'^  nerif engineers ^f-.th'e, midd"lo'*west/*.whb yf^Ji^M  diedMast spring. Mrs.'.Ewing.'has^taken|;>5^?r^-J^  up andMs .carrying"^ successfuIt 'corri-?7^4������������������'������������������r^  pjetion.]'. work'-.".on---r-yafibus-',.sywerage/fe-f ' " "" ~  and ��������������������������� water-.- systems Z;costing**'approxi-'*'" ',y  matelyl 'half V-.million!.dollars, .which";;.'1-,  her'rtiusband "���������������������������iiad_.undeK'-way'^IOT,^"irirr-^f/-  rcourse of,planning, at-"the ..timefoPhistj^'.'5  death. She appeared-; "before '".the;-'";'.;-v  boards of all.the"villages and' the- dif-v!.'.';  ferent companies with whom Mr.'*Ew'-':-^i'  ing. had'contracts, and.it is a.remark- vily  ablo tribute to her technical'knowledge / '-/' Xfiji  and executive ability that 'each village".0"*''"' "*  and --each company..;unhesitatinglyf*'  passed"* the . contracts'" into", her- hands'-'-*  for, completion of the work. "��������������������������� ,".,-' '"���������������������������"><;'*'-  Mrs. EwingJs-',-tra"ining "was secured'.;;."  by,: assisting'her'husband'"- with', his^-  work', in wliich she was-intensely in- "  terested,' ^-throughout -their-^married ^}  life, .a period-"of twenly-fiveV"years"r:r:  Much of Mr.'Swing's planning for the'-;*,; _  larger, contracts was'done in the qtuei'7:'< S-' -y ?-  of :their" homeland so "Mrs.** Ewing had)i  an-opportunity to. observe-to the -best ','  advantage .his" methods of work and },  his solutions of the various problems.  connected with it. They also read and-'  studied together many of the technical ,  books, , while Mrs. Ewing took care  -"of-Hhe^apsr-bliF^  other drawings, besides otherwise  "serving as general oflice boy," as she,'-  expresscs it. In addition to this, she"  went with her husband on many trips  of inspection to the scenes of the *  actual construction, and thus was en7  ahled to become familiar with the  practical side of the work.  Although Mrs. Swing's entrance into '���������������������������  a field of work heretofore unexplored  by. women'has created widespread'in- -  "tcfn-sl and discussion, she herself is the  least excited of anyone by reason of  her unique situation. She considers  it the most natural thing in-the world  that, being familiar with her husband's  work, she should have stepped In and  assumed the mantle of his professional  duties. She earnestly advocates every  woman interesting herself in her husband's profession and associating herself wilh him in his business, since It  not, niy draws them closer together  but has tho practical value of making  a woman Independent and fortifying '  her against emergency. She considers  that civil engineering offers splendid  opportunities to women who have inclinations in that direction. In her  opinion there is no feature of the work  that is outside of a woman's element,  and put into actual practice she finds  it extremely fascinating.  '���������������������������*"-  GERMAN   TELEPHONE   SERVICE  Telephone lines in Germany are  owned and operated by the German  government. The telephone service  belongs to the post oflice, and the telephone lines are operated by the imperial postal authorities, except in  Bavaria and Wurtemberg, which have  maintained their separate postal service. The total number of subscribers  in the German empire, including Bavaria and Wurtemberg, it is stated in  the recent report, was 591,973 in 1905  and 1,040,849 in 1910. The number of  conversations in 1905 was 1,207,446,753  and 1/04,062,521 in 1910. It will be  observed that the number of subscribers has increased more rapidly than  the number of conversations.  146 m  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, August 15, 1912  Hie Corporation of the City of Enderby  Loan By-law No.10  A BY-LAW FOR RAISING TWENTY-  POUR THOUSAND ($24,000) DOLLARS TO PURCHASE LANDS AND  ERECT SCHOOL BUILDINGS  THEREON;���������������������������  WHEREAS, the present school accommodation of thc City of Enderby  is inadequate', and it has, therefore,  become necessary to purchase a site  and erect school buildings thereon to  meet the requirements :  purposes and with the objects hereinbefore recited ;  2.   That it shall   be lawful for the  said Mayor to   cause any number of  debentures to   be made  for the sum  of    not ���������������������������"' less    than    One    Thousand  ($1,000)      Dollars      each,       bearing  interest at the rate of six per centum  per    annum,    not   exceeding    in   the  1 whole the sum of Twenty-four Thousand    ($24,000)      Dollars;      ancl     all  such  debentures shall he sealed with  the  Seal    of   the    City   of Enderby,  Signed  by   the   Mayor,  and  countersigned hy  the   Treasurer of the said  City ;  ��������������������������� 3. Thnt the said debentures shall  bear date the First clay of October,  one thousand nine hundred and twelve  land  shall be made payable in thirty  . .,_   ���������������������������Ttt������������������������������������������������������_,.,,    l u -j  (30)   yoars from  the date hereinafter  AND  WHEREAS   to purchase said ^^d   for   this   By-law to take  site and erect said buildings the sum  _fl t th   B    k    f Montreal ln the  ot Fifty-nine Thousand ($59,000) Dol--City 'of Eruierby ;  !    4.   .That the   said debentures shall  lars  will    be    required,  of which the  Government    of the  Province of Bri-, ._,,������������������_,  tish Columbia has agreed to contrib- have coupons attached for the pay-  ute Thirty-five Thousand ($35,000) ,ment oi interest at the rate of six  Dollars if' the City will provide the Per centum per annum on account of  balance of Twenty-four Thousand! said debentures, and such interest  ($24,000) Dollars: Ishall be payable   half-yearly,  on the  AND WHEREAS    it is deemed ad-'1st day of April   ancl the First day  visable that   the    City do accept the  of     October,     in   each    and     every  Provincial Govern-*'year,    and   the   signatures   to    such  therefore, be neces-' coupous     may    be   either     written,  way of loan upon , stamped, printed or lithographed ���������������������������,  Corporation of the j    5.   That a rate on the dollar shall  the  said sum  of ��������������������������� be levied and   raised annually on all  11. That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The City of Enderby School Building Loan By-law,  1912."  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a  true copy of the proposed By-law  upon which the vote of the Municipality will be taken, at the City Hall,  Enderby, on Monday, the 26th day of  August, 1912, between the hours of 9  a. m. and 7 p. m.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  City Clerk.  Dated at the City Hall, Enderby,  B. C, August 15th, 1912.  OITY OF ENDERBY  Votiug on Proposed By-law  proposal  of    the  ment and it will,  sary to raise   by  the credit of the  City    of    Enderbv  Twenty-four Thousand -^$24,000) Dol- the rateable property in the said  iars, payable on the First day of Oc-; City, in addition to all other rates,  tober, one thousand nine hundred: sufficient to pay interest on the debt  and forty-two, bearing interest in the ! hereby created during the currency of  meantime, payable half-yearly, at the the said debentures, and to provide  rate of six per cent. (6 per cent.) per;for the payment of such debt when  annum,    the    principal  of such  loan;due;  when raised,   to   be    applied for the  purpose aforesaid:  AND WHEREAS for the payment of  the said principal' and interest it is  necessary to raise the sum of One  Thousand Eight Hundred and Sixty-  6. That the sum of One Thousand  Four Hundred_ and Forty ($1,440)  Dollars shall "be levied and raised  annually by a rate on all the rateable  property in the City of Enderby, in  addition to   all   other rates, for the  seven    and     Ninety-two   Hundredths, payment of the    interest on the said  ($1,867.92) Dollars in each and every  year:  AND  WHEREAS    the value  of the  debentures:  ' 7.   That the sum of Four Hundred  and    Twenty-seven     and   Ninety-two  o  whole rateable property of the City ; Hundredths ($427.92) Dollars shall be  of Enderby, according to the last re-' levied and raised annually by a rate  vised assessment roll, is Six Hundred!on all the rateable property in the  and! Eight Thousand Eight Hundred j City of En'derby, in-addition to all  and  Ninety-five  ($608,895)  Dollars:      I other rates, for   the payment of the  AND WHEREAS  the total amount;debt hereby created, when due ;  ot existing   Debenture    Debt   of   the j    8.   That'it shall- be lawful for the  said City is Sixty-four Thousand Five 1 said City-  of   Enderby from time to i        .     ,, , .   ,.    ..  Hundred  ($64,500) _ Dollars, of _ which j time to repurchase any of the said 'd J ��������������������������������������������� '"J*?. ^^X^fl^Jl  PUBLIC NOTICE    is   hereby given  to the Ratepayers of the Municipality I  of the City of Enderby that I require:  the presence of the    said Ratepayers:  at     the     City   Hall,    Enderby,    on'  Monday, the 26th day of August, 1912  between the hours of 9 a.m. and 7 p.  m., for    the    purpose   of voting, by  ballot, either to confirm or to negative a certain    proposed    By-law, to  wit:  A By-law    for Raising Twenty-  four    Thousand    Dollars  ($24,000)  to    Purchase    Lands   and    Erect  School Buildings Thereon.  Any person, male   or female, being  a British "subject    and   the assessed  owner of land or real property within  the   Municipality,    is entitled  to  vote on such proposed By-law.  Given under my hand at the City  Hall, Enderby, this 15th day of August, 1912.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer.  CITY OF ENDERBY  Poll on Site for New  School.  THE attendance of the Ratepayers  of the Municipality of tlie Oity of Enderby is hereby requested at the���������������������������  CITY HALL  ON MONDAY, "AUGUST 26th,  1912  Between the hours ,of 9 a.na. and 7 p.  none of the interest or principal is in  r arrear: .   _        ,.  NOW THRERFORE the Municipal  Council of" the City of Enderby, .in  open.-meeting assembled, hereby enact as follows:  -1. That it-shall be lawful for the  Mayor of the City of ��������������������������� Enderby to  raise' by way of loan, from any person or, persons, body'or bodies corporate, who. may be willing to advance the same .on the credit of the  said City, by way of the debentures  hereinafter mentioned, a sura of  money not exceeding in the whole  the sum of Twenty-four Thousand  ($24,000) Dollars, and to cause  such sum of money so raised and received to be paid into the hands of  the Treasurer of the said City for the  jbentures at such- price or prices as  *may be mutually agreed upon between the-.said City and .the. holder or  holders of the said debentures; and  all debentures so repurchased shall be-  forthwith cancelled, and no re-issue  of any debenture or- debentures shall  be made in consequence of such repurchase ; ���������������������������  9.   That this ' By-law shall, before  their votes ��������������������������� which of the under-mentioned sites they prefer for the erection of the* proposed new school, to-  wit: ~ - - ' ���������������������������-- " ". ;-"  , (1)" Property between Salmon Arm  r,oad and proposed continuation of  Sicamous street.  ,(2)   Property    on    Railway  street,  formerly known- as the Forbes property. "      ��������������������������� "  The said poll will be taken by bal-  the final passaere thereof, receive the!  assent of the electors of the said City :lot> and any Person Having the right  of Enderby," in the manner provided;to vote on a money by-law will be  for by the 'Municipal Act, 1906, and entitled to vote thereat.   -  By order.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  ! Returning Officer.  !    Oity Hall,  Enderby, B.  Gr, August  J 15th, 1912.  amending Acts ;  10.   That    this   By-law shall come  into force and   take effect on the lst  day of   October,    one  hundred and twelve.  thousand nine  .Listen!  Itwillgayyoii  to deal with us.  Ve have the "dollar argument" up  before you Vhen you come to our store.  Friendship   ceases   when   it   comes  to  money.  We want your business, onlv because  it will pay US to get it. To get your  business ve know ve must make it pay  YOU. :  Our garments are _4LL-WOOL vhen ve  say they are; if ve misrepresent anything ve vill lose your confidence, lose  your trade.   Ve vant both.  If ve get your confidence ve vill get  your trade: if ve get your trade ve vill  get your confidence.   Begin.  Sole Agents  Slater Shoes for Men  ess  >*  44  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd-  Send in your subscription to the Press  BSB  a  The Fall Samples of 20th Century Suitings, and can give  you the choicest range ever.   Come in and pick out one  Bargains in Men's Shirts  Regular $1 to $1.50 Shirts  now your choice, 3 for $2  The Phenomenal Success of Our Dry Goods Sale has Outstripped our most optimistic expectations  We are now moving balance of stock to where the Groceries have been.        Great bargains are offered.       Get some of them.  White Muslin Waists, up to $3.50; Saturday your choice for $1.25.        There Bhould not be one left Saturday night at this price.  Regular $3.00 Nightgowns and Underskirts, SATURDAY ONLY, $1.50.  Ladies' Wash Dresses, LESS THAN COST.       Regular $2.50 Wash Dresses, Saturday $1.25.       Regular $3.50 Wash Dresses, Saturday, $1.75.  WE HAVE INSTALLED   A  BACON  AND   HAM   SLICER  in our Grocery Department.      Have your Breakfast Bacon sliced as thin or as  thick as you like it.  PULL LINE OF PRESERVING FRUITS  POLSON MERCANTILE CO, Enderby  Cl  fl  w  !.������������������'  '>l  m  1  >:i  Sk  m  massK

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