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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 16, 1911

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 \
Enderby, B. C,  March 16, 1911
AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY
Vol. 4; No. 3; Whole No. 159'
NEWS OF LOCAL NATURE IN AND ABOUT ENDERBY AND HER PEOPLE AND THINGS
Wear a touch of green.   - '<��������� 1   Town property   is moving rapidly,
The Rev.   Vernon   Venables is now''ancl the ' prices ' paid' indicate a de-
stationed at Port Moody.
Mr. A. Fulton is expecting a carload of hardware this week.
(Jol. R. T. Lowery has purchased
the Boundary Creek Times from Duncan Ross.
A meeting of the Board of License
Commissioners   was held in the City
"Hall last evening.
"_Rev. Mr. Dawson Hall-will speak in
the Methodist church next Sunday
evening, March 19th..
Summerland is out with an attractive poster advertising the-celebration there of Empire Day.
cidedly satisfactory upward tendency.
; Frank Ornst and "family, who have
bought the Gossen place, Mabel Lake
Valley, left for Frank, Alt., this week
to settle up his business there.       ;
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Northwood anu
child, from Nottingham, Eng., are
visiting old friends, Mr. and Mrs. G.
H. Smedley. They are delighted with
the balmy days of spring, and think
Enderby is most admirably, situated
for pleasure""and home-building.-  - .,
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. S peers entertained a large party of young, people
at their home last Thursday .evening,
cards being   the    feature of the eve-
Mr. Jas. Emeny is on a visit to J Officers Bailey and Price made the
the'coast metropolis, accompanied by (capture this week of a white man
his son Arthur. The serious.nature' supplying whisky to an Indian, lt
of the afflicted knee which has been a j cost the white man $50 and costs,
constant source of pain for some ' and the Indian $25 and costs���������and the
years to Arthur, made an operation i Indian didn't have the chance to get
necessary, and Mr. Emeny took the even a smell of the booze", except as
boy to the best surgeons at the Magistrate Barnes pulled. the cork
coast to have the -leg attended to.       and poured the liquor into the snow.
Vernon    will   soon   have  .a   third
chartered bank.      The Bank of Com-
The experienced hand of Mr. Currie
is in evidence in the choice selection
ning's   entertainment.      Miss   Hazel
Mr. Thos. Pound, has been-made one ( Stevens won-the lady's prize, and Mr
G. G. Campbell the gentleman's..
of .the three Canadian vice-presidents
of the Light Brahma Club of America
All of our- real   estate   men report
the - receipt   of   many   enquiries   for
town and' close-in    small farm prop-
Gerties. ���������"' ":. '---'". "   '.-     *���������   -     ���������    /    .' .-
The Columbia Flouring Mills Co.' is
always 'ia the lead in getting'the
newest and, most - up'-to'-date machinery. *' Manager Moffet .lately had,' installed two new-   machines' which'ire
-.""-"���������-'--Mr..-S. -WN-'Hartley   arrived-- from : said'"to raise .the "quality of'Moffet's
Best several 'shades above any-other
Saskatchewan this -week; -to join, Mr.
*V and .��������� Mrs.." Hartley,    who ., spent'the
winter-here. "*������������������    . ' ,  ���������   ��������� "'"
- Jt The best ;; production . of " the,Ath-
- ��������� letic World yet issued "is" undoubtedly
the .February   number,"which is now
on the news stands.
The stock of spring hosiery for men
.on display   at   tho Enderby Trading
���������r Co., embraces, one   of the-completest
- lines ever shown-<here.
;r ,On the return of .Mr." Murphy.from
the East, work will.be'started on the
���������King Edward;Annex. .It is;Mr'.>Murphy's"intention' to erect, a building as
large as the present "hotel, and .."to
make it front on Mill street,'4ooking
out>over- the handsome ' grove and
garden of the Moffet home. -
Radcliffe,    the   hangman,"   who has
Mr. F. N. Beddall, of Montreal,- representing several' gentlemen of, the
ancient city,    is visiting/ Enderby in
���������,,,.,   .   , .x,    ,     .       ,     ���������  , ,.     ,       | search of homes for himself and oth-
adjusted the knot and, pulled the drop i,   , .. ,       TT   .     .      7. ,     .,
���������     A-rn   ,      ,        ���������   ,.   ���������    .    ���������      , -   ers of the party.   He is charmed��������� with
in   450   legal   executions   m Canada,"'.������, -,       ,       . A: ���������     .
���������,i-���������',i in Tnmntn c���������m��������� Aa���������B ���������.;��������� ' 'tho beauty of the surroumhngs and is
only waiting for the snow to go" that
merce this week secured quarters in j of spring dress goods on display at
the Oddfellows', Block, having sub- the Poison /Mercantile ' Co."s- store
leased half of- the lower floor from this week. The ladies are particular-
0'KeeL& Martin. The bank will bejly interested in the "pretty,,muslins
open for "business as soon as the ne-'jand silks, such as pongees- Rajahs,
cessary, alterations in the building ' Tamalines, Paisleys, , ��������� and new laces
are made and fittings installed.���������Ver- and embroideries. ��������� With- such' goods
non News. ' ' / as are here   shown,    there should be
no difficulty in supplying the requirements of "every, lady, however particular she be.   '     ''   "   * *      ���������    -   "������������������
Mr. F. H. Barnes placed on the editorial desk this week a plate of Ontario apples from .his Enderby orchard, which are perfect in size, color
and flavor, and   in'spite" of the late
To-morrow is March ;17th-cor, to,
be;more correct, the .Seventeenth"of,
Ireland;     And the/young ladies of the
date, the. apple &~- are as -sound , as ���������
when "picked from* ,th'e trees;. If we' Presbyterian "churchy have" prepared, to
could: piitxupon'. the^marketTa" carload j Sive. a*. Puzzle - Spcial^in the" basement
brr������two:..bf :such;".apples aslthese.-'at'!������-f <the^church ;-on/:St. Patrick's.-Day
this time"   of 'the -year," "they;- would -evening.- "./They   promise.-an evening
of enjoyment., to*,; all. ^'Refreshments
will, be',served, < and'���������2&c\fwill .be.colt.
lected atH the" door, which will-entitle
you to mix" up in ;-the ��������� puzzles,and
partake of the   table- delicacies.   No'
There was   going   to be an exhib"- * ���������- ;
tion of^Birigville Bugle reciprocity at- 'i .'
the curling   rink   the other evening.'
But���������there was   too   much water oh ���������*- < -
the .ice.   Bingville    Bugle reciprocity H -. ".
is not the Fielding variety.- For in--"-, r-~
stance, if Mrs. Lem Brown's iron'sis *'-.,",
all rusty and she borrows an iron to,'; "^ -
iron from her neighbor, Mrs. Cy Hos'-���������.'*H.
kins, and   then    if Mrs.  Cy Hoskiris"^
borrows a   clothes   wringer in a day.; -���������������-
or two from Mrs. "Lem Brown, that's ' ��������� j "\.
reciprocity.     If a man.has a grudge"A?'*'-"''
against   you   and   slaps, you on the ';l;\"j
right" cheek,.- arid   you* turn the '.left; 1: %���������?
cheek to him' to be^slapped, that isn't .������"'���������.'"?._���������
reciprocity,- but-if instead of- turning Vi,;,^!
the left   cheek   to'him, you haul" off ���������>^;Vi~
and knock him heels over head, that -T.;1';
is reciprocity". ;       '-- - '--        --.*    .,''!���������������������������<'"'.!-'"-">;
CONSERVATIVE MEETING'-,,"
r.*,^ y *   hl   -('j
The AnnualiMeeting of tne Enderby *(:< ^.Vl
Conservative;' Associationr'was -held""^b^'3!
last Saturday-evening'in the,sample''^^ftS*
rooms of,the King;Edwardf. .-.The at-J������;&Mi
rf^EESf
bring $2.50 and $3.00 per box.'"       , ,
.-/���������- '   ��������� "   ������������������/'""   '**.:     ^-".���������' ..���������.'���������
."- Mr.* .w'. N?.Hatch,;- of Montreal"N"wlio
has-been spending "a few days in'arid
about Enderby, returned to his home
on Wednesday. '  Mr. Hatch.has made rlimit to the "number provided for
died in Toronto some days ago.
Willie McGregor, the 14-year-old son
of Mr:-and-Mrs. F*. H. McGregor, of
Salmon Arm, died last week of appendicitis. y
Mr. Robt.'   Hartley   this    week received a carload    of general purpose
horses from his  Saskatchewan farm.
���������The=ahimlils^TfivTd=in=tii^t^la"ss_c~cli-:
dition.
Secretary Robinson, of the Board of
Trade, is being deluged with enquiries for the Enderby booklet, in response to the small ads inserted in
the eastern papers.
The Public Library is open for re-
__ccipt_of -.subscriptions- and-exchange
of books every Wednesday from 7:30
to 8:30 p. m.,   and   every   Saturday
from 3:30 to 4:30.
he may choose" a piece of- land.
There was a little tightening-up of
the ice last week, and the four culling rinks tied for - the cup���������Jas.
Evans, Jos. Evans, Geo. Bell and
A. "E. Taylor���������managed to play off;
result, cup   and   medals won by the
Mr.
TirilTskipped by Jos. Evans, embracing E. Evans, H. M. Walker and Jas.
Chalmers.
Several hunters have been convicted this season by the Game Warden
of having deer meat in brine in their
possession after the.time allowed by
law. The law allows but fifteen days
after the,expiration-of the open season to" get" rid" of all deer meat in
one's possession, whether it be fresh
or in brine.
An exploration trip a little out of
Herbert Twigg and brother are  the common form8 the leading story
expected to   arrive   in Enderby in a|in the March   issue of Rod and Gun(
week or ten   days   to take over the | published   by    W,   J.  Taylor,  Wood-
implements, etc.,   on the Mohr farm,  stock) 0nt     In thig story Dr  Luther
Harvey describes a trip to Moose
Factory and the very strenuous work
he and his guide encountered huring
their return by way of the Abitibi
River. There are many other good
things in the number.
Mr. M. Bigham has been engaged in
rebuilding the interior of the old
Holtby furniture store for the past
week or two, and has partitioned off
the upper story into living-rooms for
himself and family, while en the lower floor he has established a billiard
and pool room, with three pool tables
and one full-sized billiard table. It
is Mr. Bigham's intention to conduct
a thoroughly first-class billiard hall,
and he hopes to make his tables popular with all who enjoy a quiet, clean
recently purchased.for $13,500
Mrs.  S. F.  Stevens    and   daughter
left last Friday on a visit to Seattle.
Mr. F. V. Moffet Jr.    had the honor
of accompanying   them.     Mr. Moffet
will be absent a week or'ten days.
/���������
The Enderby Press, one of the most
independent, informative and wideawake newspapers in the-Okanagan
country, has just celebrated its third
'birthday anniversary.���������Victoria Colonist.        Thank you.
Mr. P. H. Murphy left on Tuesday
on a trip covering six or eight weeks
during which time he will visit New
York, Boston, Philadelphia and other
eastern cities. Paddy left alone, but
  !!!!!!!!!!!
Tooke's, Shirts; all the latest designs; at C. W. Evans & Son's.
a ..study.., of- conditions at'the coast
and in other parts of .the interior,
and declared on the eve-of his departure that what'he saw of-Enderby district pleased, him greatly/'and heJ expressed- a determination to return to
this section in July.       ;  ' ��������� ���������
Mr. A. McQuarrie reports that
work was --started this week on" the
new-dairy buildings he is to erect at
the- Glengerrack Dairy, and -the buildings will* be completed as early as
possible. Mr. McQuarrie has had to
operate his dairy the past winter
under Conditions which made life any-
thing but '' one__lpng_swe_et_ song, "L-but.
A public meeting,will be held in the
City Hall \ next . Wednesday evening,
March 22nd; to   discuss and arrange
for "the annual celebration of Empire.
fDay, May   24th.   ' Every Enderbyite
'interested in making   this the BEST
EVER is earnestly (.urged to be present..    The    cancelling   of last year's
celebration on account .of t'hc King's
death,    should; - and - no doubt will)
lend impetus to make this celebration"
the best.in the    history of Enderby.
Time of meeting, 7:30 p. m.
In order to permit his poetry to be*
put into cold type close to the foun-
now that he .has started work on his
new buildings he expects soon to
overcome all obstacles which have
blocked his way to the top, and he
promises this year to capture the cup
offered by the government for the best
dairy in the province. He expects as
soon as the new buildings are finished
to put on a dairy automobile to facilitate the ~handling~of""the" Enderby
route, and he will then give his personal attention to the daily delivery.
Enderby's first fruit packing school
is now in full operation. Instructor
Gibbs was on hand bright and early
Monday morning, and when the hour
for commencing arrived, everything
was in readiness for the pupils. The
full class of 15 started the work the
first day, and the attendance each
day has been most encouraging, and
the advancernent of those taking the
lessons has been most satisfactory to
Mr. Gibbs. The school is being held
in the unfinished Holtby block, corner
of Cliff and George street. The attendance of many outsiders from day
to clay indicates how interested all
are in the work, and the pupils themselves lose no opportunity to learn
the important points brought out in
the packing and repacking of the
fruit. The packing thus far has been
without wrappers, but to-morrow
wrappers will be used. Anyone desirous of   learning   how it is done is
game of   billiards    or pool.   He will | privileged   to   visit   the    school and
open for play to-night. . watch the operations.
ta"iTrheTd^fT.ts source, MrTTSTPolson
is installing the Monoline typesetting
machine taken from his Vernon office
when the Weekly Okanagan pinched
out in the old harness shop of Mr.
Evans, and here will be set up all of
the poetical and editorial gems which
are to fill the columns of thc Armstrong Advertiser from this time
henceforth��������� forever��������� and���������aye--ad
infinitum e plurihus unum and everything of the sort,
Side-track, facilities in Enderby is
the one great question which must
sooner or later be settled by the railway company. At present thc loading of cars by the farmers shipping
hay, etc., is only possible under the
most difficult conditions. It has
been pointed out that there is ample
sidetrack room near the Vernon road
just south of the lumber yards, if
the railway could get track privileges
on the Indian reserve. Whether this
is the best plan or there are other
plans more practicable, wc do not
know, but it is certain, if the traffic
from Enderby continues to increase
as it has in the past year or two,
that new and more available sidetrack facilities will have to be provided.
For Sale���������Incubators, only one season in use; all in perfect working order: One Cyphers 244-egg, $25.00; one
Cyphers 144-egg, $18.00; one Prairie
State 100-cgg $10.00. Apply, R.
Waddell, Enderby*
tendance' was lgrgeY-thanlit 'hasibeeh-^^-^
-. rr>ri.������-<t-'.   -/.*���������--<   ->,���������*<������������������* -������'--���������-��������� --_jw*"s������_.s.^vs"������<:!*^3J8EJ!g
at any * meeting, since organizing,'_;arid '-riMi^M
the ��������� interest-;;mucn", keener;;������The ^offl-5^pj^l
cers elected" arid"; "committees/-riamed^^JS;^?I
are: Hon'. President',"- Hon: Price"'EiliV������>������t.";|
son; Hon*. ..Vice-President,--Mfr-MartinVlf^^&il
Burrell;* president, Mr: F.\H. BarMstl'^fr^if
1st' vice-president,: F. ��������� Hassard; ;2nd "'v^T^I
vice-president,'""A.- Fulton;. secretary,*)Jj ������Jfl
W.' *E." Banton;'-. treasurer,'' Gfah'ariiTf^Sv^l
Rosoman; finance committee^ 'Messrs.,'-.''���������yj^'l
Hawes. and   Garden; % committee" ori*f". v^..*I
elections,  Messrs: -;-Robinson,--:Banton ^",'.^1
ana. Fenton; social- committee,":Messrs lY:-:- ���������*):
Walker, Folkard and Fulton/. '"-..'%��������� ^r^S
A resolution   was passed "endorsing";""'*>'���������- ,"-'*
the position taken by" Mr! Burrell- pnl*> Jj }-f
the   reciprocity    question; \also"_ o"ne'}-'rv>^;J
asking. our Ottawa representative' to ''"-���������' -fc^i
take up tbe ""matter- of .'op.ening.fthe^VU;;^/
Dominion ' lands fin   this "district"-to'';"', v -':.""
settlement,   and. "urging :-"the govern^-V^O
ment to,throw' the lands open; also a';^"-"-'*;."
resolution-suggesting the-need of'an-'.'  /���������"'..>
other road- -foreman- to" assist.Fore'-.T" --'".''
man Hancock in, covering.the roads' '- - ���������._
under his care,-in all, about 100 miles
Moose    Jaw,   the   only "important'.
town  in the prairie provinces - to' go
"dry" in the   local   option elections .'
held in December   last, is once more
in the "wet" column, the courts having set aside the verdict at thc polls -
in consequence    of proven irregularis
ties-and- illegalities - in-the" petition""
presented by the dry town advocates.
When a duck lays an egg, she just
waddles off as if nothing had happened. When a hen lays an egg, an
exchange says, there's a hell of a
noise. The hen advertises. Hence
the demand for hen's eggs instead of
duck's.
Lord Chesterfield said of an acquaintance whose idleness had become
conspicuous: "He loses an hour in the
morning a'ud ' spends the rest of the
day looking for.it."
The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian
church will hold an ' Apron Sale at
Mrs. Moffet's home on Easter Monday
Afternoon tea will be served.
T. E. Rodie, Bell block, wants you
to list with him. It will not be a
waste of time for he has a good
share of prospective settlers on his
books.     Do it at once.     Box 177.
If you want to keep your feet dry,
get a pair of our shoes. J. W. Evans
& Sou. RNDERBY   PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  George H. Duffus of Robertson Sl, Fort William, a  C. P. R. fireman, aays: "The water gauge of my locomotive  burst and scalded the whole left side of my face terribly. I  had a box of Zam-Bui; in my pocket, which I was using for a  sore on my lip, and when I had recovered from the first shock  or the accident, I produced the balm and had it applied freely  to thc scalded parts. I was suffering acute agony, but within  a wonderfully short time Zam-Buk gave rne ease. I was able  to continue my journey and-upon reaching home, I obtained  more Zam-Buk and continued the treatment. Zam-Buk acted  wonderfully well, and in a few days had the wound nicely  heal in";. \ don't know" anything so fine as Zam-Buk as a  hcr.Ier of burns, scalds, cuts, and similar injuries, which  wo fliers are so liable to, and, in my opinion, a box of Zam-  Buk should be kept handy in every worker's home."  J rain, ..and. at a dangerous rate..it. went  speeding down the steep gradients;.-Suddenly the conductor saw iiis companion,  m ho had been clinging to the running  board for dear life, make a move as  though to rise, and, fearful that, he intended to .jump, the conductor yelled.  "Don't jump! You 'II be killed! '"' The  greenhorn shouted back, "An' do you  think Oi'tn Cool enough to jump whin  Oi'ni makiii' uionev as fast as Oi am  now?" ..''"'  being  U  THE SOUTH SEA FiNGER-BOWL  1 > I I.IZKD man did not invent the  finger-bowl either iu form or in  '.use.; lt was used iu the South Son  Islands some hundreds of years before  l-hiropeans and Americans fuund out  that tney were necessary to t heir own  refinement. A bowl oi' water is handed  round to every diuer iu a South Sea  house.  This South Sea finger-howl is half a  cocoa nut shell, beautiful, practically un  breakable, useful, yet not of sullic.ient  worth,to prevent its being thrown away  tomorrow and replaced by a fresh one  from the nearest palm.  course,   was   over   an   ice   track,  credited   with   2:17 "4'  for a   mile.  This  seldom occurs on turf.  Aiiiir.uiieine the exact time injures  no one, and is better for all concerned.  It gives the sport a better status with  rhe patrons of racing���������������������������those patrons  who pay their money at the gate and  who form the backbone of tlie sport.  Without the producer there can be no  race meetings, and announcing the cor  rect time lor a winner, no matter  may be I lie owner, encourages the  ducer.  who  pro-  / ���������������������������.-.  H.U  in.k will aho bo / <tind n auro cura for cold 8or&B>  ���������������������������"-j;- w, i ro*i bit*', i'l<������������������:'-s, oloo.l-poidon, r aricoso Eorea,  ') B'fi''>i, riii^-.r fia, i.id-.m-id putohi'S, habit-a'erup-  ���������������������������ft-. c.i"1, hurnA, bruifc-i, and ������������������kiu m-  t- fc':d niora-t ieli at 60c. b is or  Tvnavi, xi/ou riMteipt of price  .,1  C'iippei  jurirts   I'Hi-iMiiy.    Ail <i '���������������������������  poat fri;i������������������ i������������������������������������n'> Z/.i;i   '������������������uk  ���������������������������J.  mm sex  aondthiaCo-.i on h  an I a lc. st inp t.j Q  Zvm-iiukOo., nn 1 P  (re* tiiil bo-r.  of' y  Zun-U  Ik  Will Uj |  UMilnd >(JU. 2  ���������������������������dCUIimvu* o^t*������������������*  MINING FOR COFFIN PLANKS  OSE of the most curious industries in  the world is the business- of miuii.;  for coffin planks, which is earrif"  9X1 in   Upper Tonquin, a  port ion  of tin  French possessions in soiiiheasUirn Asia  In   a   certain   district   in   this   prnvinc"  there   exists   a   great   underground   de  posit of logs, whieh  were probably th"  trunks of  trees ci'gulfed  by  an   earth  quake or some  other convulsion  of ua  ture at  a  comparai ively  nvei:t   perio 1.  Thf tree'-- are a 5nec'e< of pine know.'.  to the natives, and also lo some extent  to   Kup'pean eoriunvn-c. :;>.  " n.-rn hmi.  The   wuiid   is   almost   iui'ieri-diahle,   and  ba>" the quality, eh her through   its nature or a- t!>������������������������������������������������������'result  of its Miioum  in;-  d'"j-!"|nid.    iif    ri������������������.-i-J i!>������������������i    lie'-.iv    from  damp..  Tiiis quality maUi-si ;f particular-  ly  v;;h'.-ib!e  t'i>r the maim 'aei.ure o!   cuf-  8n>, Jiil   i'or  this puvpe^.e it   is largely-  i.  _ _      ^   y _ _ 1  T ".   (iC'lttll  ar  Storyettes  tt+Bum **HXW*iJiCWVtmWil  fr  |   OOK1NO up from  \j    ni'Mit    he   reninrl  his magazine one  Ked   to   his   wife:  "I'oyou I;now what T'd have done  if 1  had  been  Napoleon?" "'Ves." she  answered. "'You'd have settled down in  ' ���������������������������'-��������������������������� '���������������������������'  -- i   vnn>'  li''e  irru'ubling  about bad luck and hard times."  The Horseman  OAR lii came up last week at the  Boaru of Review meeting of the  isaTional Trotting Association al  York which uwill ue of considerable  interest to harness horseineu through  out the land.  It appears the . mare Kingsley Oil I  had been racing in Eastern Canada ovei  ,on-assneiation tracks, and although she  had won heats in time faster than 2..''0.  one of which was as fast as 2:1(5VI, no  rime was announced and later ou, when  A  .Vow  hands of Frank   Lang  horseman, of  Ecstatic,  '   fame, she was started  in a 2..10  at Sberbrooke. Que.   At this meet-  ���������������������������he got into ihe  the barton,  Vt.,  clllis  "III!']   hie  .     Dailv   '  S:ila"ii  Mr.   Lew  leyrapn  ��������������������������� had  exDort'-il to  i-'uropf  The {ree- arr* rii'inii a  -\-   ai-i'   liri'ini   it)   ������������������  ���������������������������i* from  t si i >. 11 v  l-Ot'V  Levy." hu  I >.dl you  mat jer of  vou serve  leuitr  fiiiti".  replied.,'  ���������������������������-0    IlllK-h  PVOiiMJ'id  of the London  unce asked .Mr.  any objection to his  in the otlice. "Mr.  11 am like a butcher,  meal ���������������������������-lo me it is a  iiidili'orenre whel her  t WO  nai!  if! Ulild"  }(i!'  tuem.  in d'a'ueter.  ,������������������'lv eai'h. at a  e'gh; yards, and  as demand  P&PRK  1\   M,i a  S'rii'ii. hoilfd, or roasted.''  ���������������������������1RRXTATIVK  XYK of  Miune-  ;ib  or.  A KANSAS man was telling about a  ��������������������������� J~\ eyi-lujie that >wept hi- I'tuiu i.-h-au.  leavij.g hilu m.ly hi.-, cvcloae eel  lar. Hi-. hearer intenupfe I him.  "Yes." h" paid, '"lifted e\-i-ryi hiug on'  but the mortgage���������������������������I 've heen waiting foi  fclia!.". The ranclu-r .-'iriled. "Took iliai,  too.'" he n,<������������������i'rtpn. "Dnn-p a fence rail  Lito one eoriiiT of Ihe corral and .-truck  m oil well that put me ou vehet t\>r the  ���������������������������est of mv life. '-'  dav  ami  ��������������������������� el a  i .-.i'd a! a lawyers' banquet-in  v.|im>eapuli:-: ''Lawyers have  lcpiit'itioas for eueiyy and per-  in-.-. A lad -aid to his father one  Father, do lawyers tell Ihe truth1"'  Yes, my boy.' answered the father.  Lawveia   will   do   auvthing   to   win   n  IN'.''"  r\ WO  beautifully dressed women got  .. ������������������������������������������������������ .a," a i l-'ift v-Fift li Street  and entered into a discussion of  their household cares and worries (ac  oordiii" to Life). Finally, when the ?nb  jei't of jellies was reached, oue said to  the other: "Yes, we tried some crab  apples this year  .'������������������������������������������������������II. and we had  (ion Army,"  !>        *       *  } ?, I >K KS K XT A T] V E   W1 LLT A M   W.  V U'lLSOX of Illinois and Keprehen  tative .John D. Dwight of Xew  York, the Republican "whip,'' met in  the Capitol corridor. "How large was  your majority'?" as-ked Mr. Dwight ol  his     ItiMnihJi_c.au.. .colleague,-,    i.LFi/tv_  ing Dr. .1. II. (Jaines. projirietor of the  Newport Stocu Farm, Newport, Vt., had  a starter in the same race with Kiiipsley  Girl, and when she finished second to  .a: g's male he prot'"-'le-i th.tt Kiiiirslo"1  'livl was ineliirible and tiierefor.. not en-  tilled to first money.  .Now. before starting in the Sherbrooke race, Lang called the attention  o- the judires to tne fact that his mare  had won over noil-association tracks,  but that no record had been given her,  no" matter how fast she had gone,  and the judges, so it is said, declared  Kingsley viirl was eligible to start.  They allowed her to start and paid  Lang the monoy his mare had won by  being fir.it;. Of course, the judges were  in error, but they and not Lany should  have- suffered the consequences, for  consequences there were, inasmuch  that tlie Board of Review decided Lang  -houid return the unlawful winnings,  and they also levied a .���������������������������?.".() line upon the  Vermont  GiH out of her class.  The ease occupied  a  [dace upon the docket  l.t-view meeting,   and   when  liiw  own    defence.- made   his  renisman for starting Kingsley  very  prominent  of the Hoard of  Lanjf.   in  it  spiel  but  the stuff wouldn 'I  to give it to the Salva  ^J3tHE      ^������������������,  sex-en." an-wered the Illinois member.  "I'rettv c!om' shave, eh?" observed the  "whip.'" " [lo you know?" said Mr.  Wilson confidentially, " I 've got an idea  that any Republican who got more than  a niaioiity of fifty-seven in the last elec  tion did il by bribery and corruption."  PHE composer of "Salome" m.. oin  J      leu "ire iitehi  with a  party of imp  ci-.il '"riendf when the eonveisation  t lit hed-oli -I lie c<,inpi.sil bills <>f-the- Kilis  er.    Some  of  the  guests   had   expressed  their opinions pretty freely, when  lien  _Str;ni������������������-   put   hi<--   fbiL'er   to   his   litis  and  j������������������   -mid, "Sb!   sli!    You  should   never  run  "   down the i-iMi;pii>.ii joiis of i-rnwiifd heads  in  company.    There   if  no telling  who  m."  caused constPrnafion among the board  members. Lang stated that it was an  everyday occurrence to see the. time  -upp'ressed ' at half-mile track meetings, and he pertinently asked the members of the board if they had ever witnessed a meeting on ������������������ half-mile track  where time was not suppressed. President Johnston took the reinsman to task  and remarked that if Lang or any other  driver stood by and saw suppression of  time without reporting same to fhe propter authorities,' he was equally guilty.  Regardless of President dohnxtou's  views and the views of Dr. Gaines, thai  time suppression is not general, there  is far too much of it. In fact, there  should be none, for it is one of the  greatest evils the harness horse turf  lias to contend with. At best, it only  favors one norse at thc expense of several, and in the end 'it ean but -work  injury. There is- no valid reason why  ���������������������������l   horse    which   quablies: _for_ the 2:1")  Dr. Martel's Female Pills  JETEKTEEK TEARS THE STATOAID  dktOKcarlhwd und rwomnxnxlt^ tor nnxnl ������������������A-  |8������������������*tJt������������������ t votontilVntJlT pr������������������p������������������rwl it>ni������������������<ij *t pro~������������������tt  JK>r+V Tho tiMultK from ibnlr ������������������um ������������������r������������������ fufcak t>������������������A  }������������������raiM������������������������������������it.    Wjt anj* ������������������4 til 4j-qk i*or������������������������������������.  wrote tl  I  ^Ifl  AHSCUIIINK.J*  ���������������������������""-ntS. W! It-"CHU  UlAMMill  u sfiff;, plc/isant, aiitis'npti  liiiiini.'iit, for rudiiciiiar Varic^c  Vei.is to a normnl conrlition  healing thern even aftj,^ tlie;  hiive broken, Htopplng- tl:<? puii  quickly, ovcreomuut Vho. prrr  ness, restorii).!; the circuir-' "<���������������������������>]  in a reason note length oi'timt  Also u sncccs.������������������fn]   roi.'iei'-   ii  treating Varieosif ies.;iliil)Al  swe|i;i.<r-s, tuoUinelio. inn  r;i)f,'ia. rlieunuit isni.riieiiin  al ic or jjiiiily <li'j)o^;ts, bun  ioiirf, ce.-iui, i)rul>en, bum  li'icic, H(iit'ue<'k, A good rem  edy tn hnvc in the hotipo it  c.i>:o the children yot a bad cut  bruiso, strain, wore throat, oi  s'-"o painful trfitihle where t  good liniment would beutieful  A IJSOiiUTNK, .1������������������.,(h-n.|rat*ji  r<i i.io wjut of lim liuu..ln iiulckly without criii-Imk hmt m  V tt v mj I on w.. l'lH'i' $I.IW-i or., J2.W '2 0?.. bottle. At ui  IriiiriTi'f'Tdc-livureil. Heclc'lKfrw. ytaniifaclTin.il only bj  (f. f. voilfi" d. D, F��������������������������� "10 Temple ?'.. Sodnprfleld, Ms������������������  I.VJIANfl, 1,1(1., Xonlrvnl, Cinwlln. HnrMl.  a.K.i IWiiMii'I li)  JMHTI.N   IIIILF. * WV.\NV: |-f)M MiiIm  Kiir. .N.ino.V.tl. DllHl   k  (IIK.llII'AL CO.. Itli.ttlM* *������������������J  0m>f\ %ul IIMilUWMl BiUta. OU, UC \<  m  ] late Sir Charles Hammond, who  von a I'ai lia'iient sent at New  castle in 1<W2, scored neatly off a  heckler who venlured to interrupt his  <IircouiM\ "'"iet ver 'air out, Charlie,''  cried the interrupter. Sir Charles, who  iiup'ieiK .1 to be a magistrate, adjusted  his glasses, and, calmly scrutinizing his  interrupter, remarked.' "My friend, if  I am not ���������������������������'mistaken, 1 have been the  means of having your hair cut beforo  today.''  A  MAN ifent to an asylum with a load  of coal found on his arrival tha>  the gales were open, but not know  in:;, where to deposit the fuel he left  the hor^e and cart'ov.'side while he went  to inquire. He walked about the  grounds, but failed to seo any one, so  made his way back to the gates, but  to his horror found they were closed.  He tried in vain to open them, and appealed to passers-by to help him, as the  "h'ir������������������e -iti'l cart. belnti(/f>(i to him."  " Fancy," said one passer-by to nnother.  "that poor mau thinks he is n carter."  #    ���������������������������    ������������������  AN   Irishman  had   received  n  ,!"b  ������������������������������������  brRkeman on a railroad in a tnonn  tainotis section   of   PnnnB.vIvanin  and   was to  be  paid  a  certain   amonn!  ner mile as \ra{������������������es.    On  onp of the  'i������������������������������������������������������������������������,  trips tke  engineer  lout  eontro!  of ki#  class slTo^"T)enirfriniirrbl^fCTTlfe_2"lT?  class, but. this is done, probably at not  "0 many meetings as Lang states, but at  many  nevertheicus.  The faster record the horse lakes the  better pleased should the owner be, foi  invariably the fast record increases the  sale price of a horse. It is true there  are cases where it seems a hardship to  tjive a horse a record just where it races,  particularly at the end of a racing hen  -on, but the altfi native, in .such caijesj.''  to keep the animal in the stable. An  owner who is not prepared to nceeepl  'ho correct time of a race should not  race bis honce. There -will be found  uleiity of r.TTtiers willing to accept the  record if thev get the first money.  It is said, and on the best of author-  :ty, that horses were winniny heats  ���������������������������iround 2:.'"0 at Aomo of thc fall fairs  not moro than a thousand miles from  Toronto, and tke winners were kept cliff  ible to the 2:^") class. This was surely  -nppressinjr time with a vengeance.  Columns have been written in thp leading turf journals on the subject, but the  evil continues to exist, and probablv will  exist until the pnrent associations send  out presiding judges for the, different  meetings. Such me������������������ would be in no  way ���������������������������interested in any of the hoTses, nnd  woidd /keep matters in proper order.  As the winners do not tnlte records  by performances on ice. there is never  any attempt at concealing the time  made at the winter races, and this is as  it should be on turf.  Last winter we. saw a horse winning  hia  first  race  at  mile heats  which,  of  Myron Mcllenry, the "Wizard" and  ���������������������������.'Demon of the Homestretch," .appellations: that, have been .'attached to him,  nas'decided, to again cast in his lot with  the harness horses, and will be seen at  ihe races 'during .the .'season, of .Mill./  Mel I en rv when he was "in harness,"  was considered the world's greatest  driver. As a catch driver he "had no  equal. His hand was light and his  judgment the best, lie could rate a  horse as well without the aid of a timer  as most drivers can with a watch in  hand.  Such qualities could not fail to bring  I heir possessor to the  front, but after  a   number  of  years'  success   with   the  trotter and  pacer, Mcllenry joined  the  ranks of tnose who race thoroughbreds.  With  the  latter  he  was  not  very  successful���������������������������not (hat he was a  poor trainer,  for, on the contrary, he could  prepare a "galloper" to perfection, but he  was  not  fortunate enough  to get  hold  of good horses, and withoul a good horse  to work on, the best trainer in the hind  must fail.    During the summer of 1')()9  Mcllenry had a string of thoroughbreds,  but  not   one  of  the  lot   possessed  any  class   whatever;   still   he   managed   to  innke ends meet, and was able to ship  his outfit to Tampa,  Fla,, for last winter's racing.    There  the climax  eanie.  The stable failed utterly, aud Mac had  to come north.   -  It is probable that his experience with  the runners will be the means of keeping him at the branch of sport he never  should have left. He was a leadei  among the fraternity, was at the top ol  the ladder, and should have taken ad  vantage'oi' the position. However, a.^  he. will open a public training stable ai  Poughkeepsie, N.Y., and is sure of h  large patronage from owners of goon  horses, it will not be long before he i:-  again back at his accustomed place n.-  a trainer and raee driver. Mcllenry bai-  driven many great horses and won main  important stakes and purses, lt was h>  who drove i"an j'atch fo his world':-  record of l.ofiVj. and he. has alway-  maintained that he could have drivei  fhe son of doe Patchen at least tw<  seconds faster had it been advisable t<  do so at the time. Mcllenry's ability  is not uonuned to race, driving by am  means. He has demonstrated his abil  ity on more than one occasion to trail  and "race baby trotters. Of MeHeiiry'*  skill as a colt trainer that'eminent auth  ority, Henry Ten ICyck White -write-  as follows in the Chicago Tribune:  "It is possible .Myron  Mcllenry. ma *  be  seen  behind   some-young " trorfer^  ftoxi   summer.     He   has   arranged   witl  ��������������������������� I.   IT.   Schultz,   of   Brooklvn.   NT.,-  t.  handle  about  a   dozen  youngs!ers  thai  that "well-known   figure   in    tbe   horsi  world   1ms on   hand   after  disposing 01  .his brood mares and stallions, and prob  ably will  locateri at   Ihe   Pougbkcepsh  track.    Although' the present yeueratioi  of race-goers may not be aware of tin  fact.  Mcllenry  is  no  new  hand  at tin  coll    training ���������������������������_ game.    He once ownei  Rose Croix, and  won  Hip three-year-oh-  Kentucky   Futurity .with   her  in   lSl-m"  Inking  down   the  victor's   part   of   th<  $l(i,2o0. the stake amounted  to iu th;r,  year.    Rose Croix  was a  hard   filly  u  "train.    She was dotible-gaited,  had  no  tions,  was  hieh-strung.  and   it   took   ���������������������������<  lot of patience and  skill to  bring hei  HORSE'S LEG SWELLED  Animal   Was  Too  Sore  and   Lame   tl  Work���������������������������Quickly Cured by  Nerviline.  "1 have lif.d a long experience il  treating horses, and 1 can safely saj  that 1 know of no. liniment for strain*  sprains, and swelling that is so useful  around the stable as Nerviline." Thuf  writes Mr. Joshua E. Murcbison,  his home. Crofts IlilJ P. 0. 1 bad  young  RE VILINE  IS <���������������������������  TRUSTY  LINIM NT  isi si re  w r e n e h e d  right fore  from   the  front  i tint  thai  lior  leg, anij  shoulder  down- she wai>  stilf, sore and  swollen. 1 applied  Nerviline and it worked like a charmj  in fact, that mure was in shape to worlt  a day alter 1 used Nerviline.  "We have used Nerviline on our farm  for twenty-live years and never found if  wanting. For man or beast, jt is a wonderful liniment."  We have received nearly five thousand  letters recommending Nerviline as a  general household liniment, as an all-  round cure for aches and pains. On������������������  million bottles used each year. Try it  yourself. In two sizes, SOe and L'oo,  All dealers, or The (Jatarrhozone Cous-  pany, Kingston, Ont.  thei  to the race  Ui  for the  fray, and  carry her through to victory.  "I have seen Mcllenry fit and drivs  a great many in the last quarter of tt  century, bul 1 doubt if over there was  one that taxed his resources, both itf  and out, of the sulky, more than did tht  dtiughter of Jay Bird. That she would  have made a high-class pacer had uot  lameness ended her career at that gait  after she had taken a record of 2:1 ">'/������������������,  seems certain, but bad luck put her oui  lt also followed her as a brood' mare.  Her foal, by Axworthy, a filly, could  trot a quarter in .'.12 earlv in its two-  year-old form, but it was hurt in a'.rail-  road mixup and never went to the post.  Then a Michigan man who makes a specialty of well-bred -high-class t rotten  for brood mares bought Hose Croi.\, bul  she did not suit him, and a year or s������������������  ago he seut hei to the auctions."  THE SEA-MOTHER  Uoriie on  the night wind  wailing oYtw  the sleeping laud  Comes the voice of the old Sea-mother  to those who understand.  "Ye havo wandered far, my children, y������������������  have left  me long alone, -;  But T wait with a patience eternal, ������������������o7  1  can not lose my own.  My hand has been  hud  upon you, mj  seal"is set on your brow; ' ���������������������������  Mine ye shall be-in the ending thougi  ye tiout and scorn me-now.        .   -"-  Long Juiye   1   waited  your'coming,  unheeding-the passing of years."-     ~ '���������������������������'  \vliile. ye .toiled   in. the busy- city  to?'  bread made bitter w,ith tears.   .   '��������������������������� - -  But over the srrifVof- the city ye shall,-.  hear at the last my cryj'  And back  when the night is falling y#  shall c-reepto ruy arms to die. ���������������������������  Powerless   shall   fall   and   helpless the>  arms of t'h������������������ jealous land  When   ye   hear   my   voice  through   thr-  darkness    and   ,listen    and    under ���������������������������  'it and."  Prince and pauper and peasant, in prisons or stately halls,  KGutless they turn on their pillows wha?-  the old old .Sea-mofchcr calls. ���������������������������  Revive the Jaded Condition.���������������������������When  energy 'flags and the cares of business  become irksome; when the whole system  is out of sorts and there is general depression, try Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  TifFY"^vTii"n,eg~fflnTB^  ranged stomach and a disordered liver.  and make you feel like a new man. No  one need stiller a day from debilitated  digestion when so simple and effective a  pill can be got at any drug store.  The eflieacv of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup in curing coughs and  colds and arresting inflammation of th������������������  lungs, can be. established by hundreds  of testimonials from all sorts and conditions of men. It is a standard remedj  in these ailments and all affections ot  the throat and lungs, it ie highly recommended by medicine vendors, becaus*  they know and appreciate- its value a*  a curative.    Trv it.  iii'c'Wy si������������������ii5  c<iiit!!>.*< euros colds,  heo'  ni- tti?i>.M< find  lurM*-. -        J.*j  t-pcifr  Hope for the Chronic Dyspeptic.���������������������������  Through lack of consideration of the  body's needs many persons allow disorders of the digestive apparatus to en-  lure until they become chronic, filling  lays and night's with suffering. To these  i course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills--  '���������������������������h recommended as a sure and mtoedy  wrty to regain health. These pills are  ���������������������������pecially compounded to combat dys  ������������������������������������������������������opsin and the many ills that follow in  mm  train  and  kby we mvi������������������*m������������������itl al-  the  ttcr  Red  of  wuuuuait  The Scar  Quality,  It stands for unequalled merit,  entire reliability and invariable  uniformity in,  I  It means that goods  RIFLESf  AND    A  of all kinds.  ao marked are of Winchester make and '"Winchester make"  means the highest quality of guns and ammunition that can be  produced.   For your protection alv/ays look for the Red W.  Winchester Ultlss, Skott***, Shotgun Shells wni Cartridges for mlt fveryvtitrv.  WINCHESTER REPEATING AnMS CO.,    NEW HAVEN, CONN.  it������������������Lumivmtr*7t^������������������tnnnMtntuom  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  Th* Empire Brand* of Wall Piaster  M������������������a������������������fMtarW wmkf fey  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WnrHTFEO,  MAM.  ;- 'I  ,ll  75. ,'' -<-
ENDERBY PRESS AND "WALKER'S WEEKLY
\
The Last of the Bourbons
(By .J.  Mortou Lewis)
'1
1111' wind whistled down the slopes
of Mont Pipet, beaiing wilh ii a
fine, drizzling lain.
Pinion Van vert stood at the door of
h'������ inn and shook his head solemnly at
the weather; luen, as the rain beat upon
his face, he retired inside and wanned
kiss hands beforo the liie burning iu the
eoinploir. For a few seconds he studied
ihe ftiiicy forms cast by the blaze, then
fuse   and    shivered.
weather for June!" ho said, glancing
���������round the room as if speaking lo the
shadows. ''Miserable!" Diawing a
Chair   before  the   hie,   lie   took   a   copy
��������� f a Paris paper three days old from a
llielf, and commenced  reading  it.
.I one IM.V2 was a memorable mouth
for Prance, memorable in ninny ways.
It was the wettest summer mouth wnli-
in the recollection of the oldest inhabi-
ttinats. and it; was n mouth wheiein
Oi uc-h French 'history was made. Louis
Philippe had been deposed and had lied
to Pi.glnud. and in his place had been
reaied another of the Bonapartes. a man
who neither possessed the brilliant quali-
ties wh'n h marked his uncle nor was
#\eii a diicct deseendiint of the ���������'Little
Coi tiornl     whom all  Furopc hud I'eaied.
Chosen President, he had made hiin-
lell' Kinperor, and already, fain! niur-
,liur<- of, di-coutcut weie heard tiirotigh-
���������ut the laud; and, coupled with tuem,
the wnisper that soniewheie in France,
known "only to a few. lived the giaud-
lon  of the Louis they had  lulled.
A wave of Woyalism swept the land,
Hub many were slowly preparing themselves for the day when lie should pio-
elaim his identity. No less diligently
wre the followers of Napoleon Uie
Third  seeking him, so  that   limy  might
��������� nee and  for all safolv place their mas
""Aud  know  most of ihe inhabitant*
j������    V ICI.IIL- .'
"As well aa thuse iu the hills know
rhu.it; woo dwell iu the valley."
J'he suldiei nodded, and uioditnth ely
itroived ln������ lioii-gitiv beaid. '"I am seek
ing a riii-nd hen-���������a young man, tall and
fair, with u nose t'uat is somewhat like
the noses or the ISourbuns. Peihaps
you ha\e seen a* port mil of that mag-
I is miserable uificent uionaich who paid for his misdeeds upon Ihe scalfold ' "
Simon nodded, wondering at the Hit-
ency of his visitor's conversation, and
wondering, moieover, to what it tended.
"Vou have/ Then you could not mistake my liiend il you saw hiiu."
"Peihaps if you told me his name?"
suggested  Simon.
Por u moment the soldier remained
silent.    '1 hen "'.M'sieu  Foil," he said.
Simon shook his head. "I know no
one  of that name,"  he answered.
'Ihe soldier's stern countenance ru-
la.\ed, and a hard smile showed itself
at the coiueis of his mouth. "No.""
ho unswuiud- iu a tone ihat implied
mui li.
Simon was puzzled. As if to seek enlightenment, he looked aiound the room,
and his eyes fell upon the casement,
whicji stood a little open, aand in 1he
second his ga/.e lOsled upon it a shadow
passed acio.->s it���������the siiudow of a man's
head.
'I iiu elder soldier rose and drew a
handful ot silver and gold I'lom his pocket. "Jt is time'-'we moved on, I'ti-
enne." he an id. '/or il will be midnight
beloie \m' ieach  the Abbe. "
" Vou will not stop the night '" asked
Simon.
"No; we have business among those
who dwell in the valley," leplied.lhe
tor upou the imperial ci.air. A civil, ���������M}<u. '������'d <''g''i������ that hard smile show-
War���������as yet confined to intiigne, but'01' .lls, ',". . ' ,
tin eaten ing everv moment to break out , A'id bimon was not sorry, for though
into  open   fighting���������existed;   and,some-    ie lla(1 a!Jkwl tllc 'l'"-s<:'������> fiom a habit
aris  itself,' there! "orij   ������'   lu"J?   """"���������"tom,   he  had   ho|ied   it
miltiraI   a   color
you. to   ueed   to
iround tho room,
fiom oil' a small
corner between
on   his  cheeks,
Jt  open  ngnting
'where, some said  in
Wy hidden-the man who held the key-
tote to the position iu  his hand.
Simon Vauvert read the news with interest. Like many another, he was tir-
JlA of the .weak, vacillating man who was
��������� Bonaparte only in name, uand'Tike
many another lie hoped that the day
tiight come when a .monarch would
���������gain sit upoi, tke throne * of Prance.
Por when the last word is spokeu, all
lien, at the bottom of thoir hearts, arc
Royalists.      "_,   _
His eyes sparkled as he read through
tlie" long paragraphs, which somehow
kad   escaped   the   strict   censorship,   to
Spread  the news taut  another  Bourbon
ud eome to establish his claim to the
throne upon  which-his fa thei s'-nnd  sat.
So .intent :was   he   upon   his   reading
:   that the sound*of footsteps on' the cob
'Sled yard  outside'the   inn  escaped  his
, ftsually keen ears, and it'was only a gust
;' #f wind blowing, upon him through the
���������pen door that told  him two customers
"ind-entered.
lie looked up from the paper aand surveyed them. There were two men, dress-
fllrl  in long military riding-cloaks.   "
'" Bon si.ir. messieurs,*' he said politely, rising slowly.
Then swords clanked in the scabbards
ts they waited.across to the fire.
Ignoring his greeting, the elder of the
tjvo asked for ineaf'and wine; .while the
younger, taking off his cloak, shook it
tin 1 jl the water, rolling of, hissed as it
fell upon the burning logs.
"Yon will have it here'?'* risked
Simon. '
- "We will have it. here, iu front of the
tre," said the elder.
Simon brought forward a small table
and laid upon it a white damask cloth.
"You do not get many visitors
hore?" asked  the man.'
Sinioii shook his head. "My trado is
mostly wit li tne vigneruns; occasionally
��������� stranger comes, but not often.''
The soldier nodded and glanced keenly at him. "Have you bad nianv late-
4-?'-'
Simon made an expressive gesture.
'* But uo. rhe weather! "
Por a few moments the men ate in
silence.   So far the younger of the two
gleamed; then 'hcirexpression chang~ed
to one of amusement, almost mockery.
''To some men," the stranger roplied.
"Some friends of yours havo been
asking for you, m'sieii. They went
down tne hill to Viouno."
"Some friends f Ah yes. T saw them
���������iu the distance." The stranger re-
bad  not spoken.    "There have been noj lapsed into silence as the food and wino
would be icftised.
A couple of minutes and he was : lone,
standing iu the middle of the comptoir,
listening Lo the footfalls of the men as
they passed down the hillside, and wondering as to.the identity of the iM'sieu
Fou for whom they had asked.
"Ma foi," he said, "1 am glad they,
did not btop the night! He was an evil-
looking man the elder one."    " '
Then he picked up the paper again
and continued leading it wheie he had
left" off at their, entry. He continued for
some twenty .minutes; then again footsteps "upoa the cobbled path aroused
him.    '       '. '  . - ' ,   - '-'���������'/
-The door opened and'"a tall man, entered, .lie too was clad iu a long riding-
cloak,and his face was almost obscured
by the slouch hat he wore..
"You can give' me some food and
wincT" he'asked. '-    ,'_
"But yea," replied Simon.' ���������"" '-
''And a bed? Good! This is no night
to spend in the open." "
lie walked up'to the fire and spread
out his hands before the blaze. ""It
might be December, and not .Inne," he
remarked moro to himself than to thc
landlord.
"But yes,-m'sieu, 'tis an evil night.
Bad. for every one.'.'
The stranger 'laughed, and he turned
and. faced   Simon.     "Vou,   of  all   men, I
should   not   say   that,   for   it   was   the
weather   which   drove, me  jn   here   to
shelter."       ��������� ��������� ..
"Then I give thanks," said the old
innkeeper solemnly, "for trade is bad."
As he spoke the stranger" removed his
hat and cloak, and Simon stared at him
in amazement. There was no mistaking
him���������the elear-cut, regal features, the
light-blue eye, and curly hair. .
"Vou are M'sieii FonT" he said, not
without hesitation.
For    a    sccond_ Jhe Jjgh t-bbie   eyes
within called to him, "Simon!"
"Ves, iu'sieu, *' he replied.
IJiawuiy aside liie cm lain, li* saw
Al'sieu Pou standing in the middle ol
thc loom. He had divested hiniaolf oi
hia coal, ami uiiiud his waist was lied
a huge while In.en apion such as .Simon
himself wuie.
"I ha>e taken the liberty of inspecting youi Wii.'diube and hollowing a leu
articles. On second ihuughls I w.ll
sci\c .MV .ullellds unsell jusi lo piucllsi-
u little joke upon iiieni. " lie laid lr>
hand on Simon's shoulder. "A little
joKe,  \ oil  undeistaiiii.
He sniveled hiuiacii iu Ihe mirioi
abo\e the liieplace. "".My face will be-
Hay ine in has I can altui il." lie turned to Simon with a laugh. "Vou ha\e
no   i nuge '''
"1,  in 'sicu! '
The old in a Keeper spoke as one in a
dream. Astonishment was giving place
to giave niisgi\ iugs. lie l'elt hinisell
to be taking part in a plot, the depth
and purport of which tie was in .ignorance. '
"No, there is too
upon your cheeks for
cieate oue."
-  " M 'sieu Pou looked
nnd seized a  red cloth
table.      Moistening   a
his   lips,   he  dabbled   it
then stood .surveying the effect
"Ves, ' he murmured, "a little black
beneath Ihe eyes, ana I do not think
they   will   recognize   me."
He bent down and picked up a piece
of burnt wood from the grate, and shaded  his eyes with  it.
"Von have no in a how useful amateur theatricals are, Simon," he said
dinh g Hie  opera I ion.
Then he threw it away, and, turning
around   meed  the old  innkeeper.
"Mon  Dieu!'' said Simon.
It was Im 'sieu Pou, but M -sieu Fou
disfigured. The regal aspect of his face
was lost; he looked a country youth, one
of many score that might have been
found within a mile of Vienne,
' "And iiom' Simon._," he said, "I am
ready  for my friends."
He sat down again in the chair, and
Simon noticed that beneath his apron
the sword was still buckled.
"Yon'know they will come, siref" he
said. ,
M'sieu Pou looked at him quickly. He
denied about to speaK, ..esitated a mo
ment. then:
"Yos. Simon, I know they will
come.*' he said.
Lighting, a cigarette, he crossed his
legs and gaily hummed a light tune, a
love-song of Provence, centuries old.
from the days of the tnvubadors and
King Rene." "I hepe tney will not keep
me long." he said onee, stilling a yawn.
"I am tired.'-' ' . '  -      .
"I can tell-tketn to wait your pleasure,-iu   the   morning,   m'sieu."
M'sieu Foil regarded the ionkeoper
aha i ply. -.    -a- ���������.*--������������������., "r '.'- _-- _ V,  '- -, ,j
" You "caii^tell .them nothing of.the
sort;" - he quickly' ' responded. ' ".You
will not even seo them till T hid you."
And he continued humming. ���������<
Suddonlv he stopped!'.'His sharp ears
had heard something nnnotieed by-his
companion, the sound of footsteps on the
cobhle-yaTd,'  "
The door.leading into the eomptoir
opened,.a ad the" footsteps sounded upon
the wooden floor. . _ ;
M'sieu Fon rose and threw his cigarette away'.' *'
"My friends have come." he said in
a whisper, a whisper laden with suppressed excitement. Then he.drew aside
the curtain. y " -*
"M'sieu, m'sieu, what folly is this?"
said the old innkeeper when it had
tallen   back   into   its  place  behind  him.
When M'sieu Pou entered tlie'comptoir the. two men were standing before
the fireplace, their backs turned to him.
Por*a second he surveyed them; and a
smile lit up his features, a smile of triumph.
"Messieurs," he said; andthsy turned sharply round.
Again  the elder man spoke; <'������������������ was
on most occasions the spokesman.
r-"3ome^w.ine,Ji^he^aaid=BHortly.=LLA_nd-
4L
"You have no need lo do that," said
M'sieu Pou; "ilicie a ic n,uin.������ heie lo
spare. 1 can g-\c you one exact 1\ up
pwajie yoiu tiicnil, so thai, il y uli wish
lu, you e;tu speak lo hi in���������dining the
Mighl.
Tne elder mau looked ai him i|tnckl,\
and  lii.u lied.
''We .-iiould wish to <iis������nih im mau s
icst," In- icjilieii.
"No, in'sicu?" said  .���������!'sieu  Pou, and
'heic   w.������a  a   Icnium eiies.-   'ii   Ir-   iu.,cs.
���������|   will   .iu\o   the   mum   gut   ic.idy   foi
you."
lie  id lied  helm d   I In- nil lain.
"Simon," he said. " my two friends
.\ill sla\ the i.iyhl: so we niii.-t pie-
,ui i e a   i uoiii   lui   i hem.
"1   will,   m'sieii."
"' I'antuii  me, We w'll.
'I lie i-nlwcpci look eil Jit M'sieii Pou.
I lieu wit hunt furl he i euiniiient gave a
���������jnich pcuept ible ailing ol the sliuul-
lei.-������ ainl led ihe wa\   lo ihe Ibu.r above.
I lie -;.-i:'.- u-ie, i'i| mi iii a laige binding.    At the fai end was a heavily cur-
.   met!    \N !      ,OW .   lllllillgll    A II U h   . Il,-   IIIOUll
.-hone. 'Ihe dull, ceaseless patter of the
lain upon the glass sounded dieaty iu
ihe silei.ee, and  M'sieu   Pou .-hiveied.
'' \"mii have not had ninny visitors
here  lately,  Simonf"
"No, in'sicu; the weather has ^bcen
iu bad.
M'sieu"Fou nodded, then, stepping lo
one side, opened one oi'-lhe doois aud
peeled inside. The candle which Simon
cariied   <-ast    lon���������������   shadows   in.-ioss   the
* iniin
ii -I'
strangers  here  lately,  then?"  he  said
suddenly,   continuing   aloud   the   train
of .his. thoughts     . _     	
"Yon gel ji good many here when the
wenlhcr is fine, I. suppose?" said his
Aouipitnioii,
"Yes. m'sieu," replied Simon: "they
some to visit the ruins of our old theal ro here. H is supposed to be Roman,
"but f would not answer for the truth of
It."
The, elder man smiled. "H is safer not
io answer for the truth of anything
save one's own speech, and it is not
always easy then."
Simon leaving them for a moment, ho
turned to his companion. "We shall
"earn nothing from him. Por mvpelf, T
think it is a fruitle3s errand we 1 avo
been sent upon. Louis is within five
leagues of Pari", if he is not iu the
t������M'ii itself. Though al! the fati'ts of
the Bourbons be existent in his person,
he would not tarry here. "rre must strike
w thin the next week, or the throno of
E'mnce is !ost to him for ever."
rl he yon-.ro.: nan nodded "And yet
if M 'sello Nouehment is not inisinfortn-
rjd, he has been seen here within the last
seven days."
"i do not crust these, women-spies,
They ..re too much poxerned by crao-
���������*ons to be of any great service to those
who' employ them."
At the re-entry of Sitnon the elder
soldier relapsed into a momentary silence, which he broke with a question
to the landlord. "You have lived Im*
������ good niany years!" he suggested.
;    "But yes.""
Shilohs Gure
rsolckly atop* ������o������tfka, cM������ee anldn,  heat*
tin tltrvttt and Immi*       -      ���������      IA
were placed upon the table. Then ho
sat down before it, and Simon noticed
that_his .hands.were .heavily, jewelled.
l<illin<������ a glass with wine, ho paused
wilh it half-way to his lips. "Those
friends of mine may call'for me. If
they de 1 am not here, you uudorstandl
Ono does not always waut to see one's
friends,"
"But yes, m'sieu," responded Simon.
The stranger smiled. "You do not always want to see your friends, eh?"
".Always." replied Simon truthfully.
"E give them a good welcome."
Again tho stranger smiled. "And 1
shall welcome them." And whether by
accident or not, Im hand came in contact with the rapier hanging by his side,
so that it clanked in its scabbard.
As soon as ho had finished he rose.
"You have a private room? T should
like to retire titers, as T have some business to attend to. And yon will kindly
have these things removed as quickly as
possible."
Simon looked at him. Thore was a
note of command in his voice.
"Yos, m'sieu," he said, and led the
way into a smaller room, separated from
the comptoir by a heavy tapestry curtain.
M'sieu sat down in a chair before
Mip> fire and kicked the logs into a blaze.
"Yon can tell me when my friends arrive, but thev nre not to know I am
here."
9im������������ bowed. Vague suspicions as to
the identity of his visitor began to All
him; and, returning to the eomptoir, he
stood im the middle of the room scratching his bald head in perplexity. Then
slowly trying to reason it all out Mie
while, be begiua to clear srway tbe empty
disliea.
Bw.������m Im had iaished, a T*i������e U������m
where is the man who keeps this inn?"
"M'sieu Simon? He has gone to
bed."
"Ah, we may hare occasion to call
him up aesin."
M'sieu Fon made a low bow, and in it
there was a sarcasm which escaped the
men's  notice.
"Perhaps T can be of service to you.
I will go and got your wine."
He retreated into thc inner room.
-  "The  comedy  is-just-commencing,"
he said with a gay smile to Simon, who
stood   trembling   behind    tho    curtain.
"Two glasses of wine for tny friends."
He relumed with them to the comptoir, and laid them down upon a small
table before him.
"You have been here before to-night,
messieurs i'    he said.
The two men looked at him, Ktiicnne
nonchalantly, the elder one keenly, his
eyes scrutinizing him beneath their
shaggy brows.
"You were inquiring for a friond of
yours, a 'M 'sicu Fou. lie is hero now,
but lie dees not know that name."
The-men leapt? to their feet.
"Where is he?" cried Rtienne.
The other laid a hand ou his shoulder.
"Gently, mon ami," he said. "Tf he
dops uot answer to that name, how do
you know he is the man we seek?"
"Prom tne description you gave to
M'sieu Simon. There is only one man
in France to-day who eould answer to
that description."
"Where is he?" asked Etienne again,
excitedly.
"He is upstairs, asleep," replied
^'sieu Pou.
"Ah." said the elder soldier, "then
your rooms are all occupied, and we intended staying here to-night." lie
turned to Rtienne. "Mon ami. w������ shall
have to brave tbe rain again and g������ to
Vienne."
Only the wninformed endure the
a*ony of corns. The knowing enoK
annlv   Hollows?'��������� ���������Oorav-Giir*   ssi   get
Iiis will do for my friends," said
M'sieu Pou. "I trust the bed is-well
aired and  the sheets net damp."
"M'sieu "   began   the   innkeeper.
when   M'sieu   Pou   stopped   him.
"I was only jesting. They are soldiers, and often  lie  like dogs.' '
Simon looked at him. his rubicund
"ace expressive of his uncertainty as to
Ihe gist of Ihe remark.
M'sieu   Pou  giipped   his arm.
"Ves," he said, as if for emphasis,
diers. and  often  lie like dogs."
Then no ciossed the conidor and opened a door which faced the one leading
into Ihe loom they had just left. -
"And I'm supposed .to be sleeping
here to-night."
"Supposed tOj In'sieu. " -,
Simon spoke and moved as.one in a
dream.
"Ves. supposed lo. I shall spend the
night behind that curtain."
The innkeeper followed the direction
of M'sieu Ton's gaze, and - shook his
head   mournfully. '
"T do not understand," he said.
"No," responded M'sieu i Fou cheerfully, "not yet; bnt'yoii wilP'in good
time." 'He eatered the-room, aud bent
over the bed.; "Yon might bring that
i-andle a little nearer, please, Simon,"
he-said. "Thank;ybn." ���������"-
' He manipulated the pillow and bolster, amPwith, the jiid of a Urge curtain
he discovered in a corner made it resemble the"-figure"of a rnan.:'-^V -  !:'..;-
"That. ia .suppose<1,.t6-b������'vtne.M''k������
said when he had finished. "T 'possess
the objectionable habit ������f sleeping'with
my head beneath the-bedclothes." ,"   ,��������� i.
��������� Then, he,'.went   out-ihto the corridor,
again,  followed  by  Simon. _��������� ":
, "And if'.you spend the night behind
that curtain," he said, "what do I
dof".        '_       _ , ., -       .-   ' '   .  -_,
""You can' go- to sleep as usual;' and
forget  nil about it.";
"M'sieu, 1 cannot go t* sleep; I cannot forget.-' '
The look of despair on his face was
comical, and M'sieu Fou laughed.      "    j
'"'Then you miisl stop in your room.
If T choose to. play a practical joke on
my friends it is no business of yours,
tiark," he said a second later; "they
are calling' me! " _   .    "        "
Prom ,fhe" room beneath came the
sound of voices.
M'sieu   "Pou   hurried   downstairs.
"Messienrs?" he said apologetically,
"Where have j'bit been?''* said Etienne. "We have been calling you for
the last five minutes."
I  am   sorry,  m'sieu,     I  have  been
drew his sword, and stepping sileutlf
.i.n.. iuc coiiiuoi, sVooii jn ihe open
iluoiwnj. I'tienue was holding a candls,
while ihe elder man, bonding ovui tho
be., wa.-* ill i \ iny h:s a word Uiruugh the
liguie   buiiealh   the   sheets.
���������J_;ihat should hn\e finished him, moa
a in 17"" said Ihe soldior; "but 1, wil
see. '
lie wa������ about to pull aside the sheets,
the
thai
M 'sieu    Fou   *iepped    into
led
'   he
him.
said,
But
it    ha������
the
iw������
when
i IIUlll.
'' Ves,   messieurs
-diuuld   ha\e   ki
I.Ol.
At   ihe   sound   of   hit.   voice
men   tun.ed   sluuply   iintinl.
"Mon iJieu!*' ihey e-xclaiincd, as if
with one \oice. Before them, stool
Louis,  ihe last   of  the  liourhons.
Ktietii.e was the lir.st to recover from
his asioni.-huiL'i.t. Seizing the sworl
from his companion, he rushed upua
M'sieii Pun; bin the latter was too
quirk for him. He parried the blow,'
and gave it a sudden lunge. There is
a ceitain muscle in a man's body th������
sevi'iing of whieh paralyses the right
arm and causes it tu'shrivel, nnd M 'sieo. ',
Pou kuoAv where that muscle was sitB-
ated. i ���������   ,
, Ptieune-gave a scream of-pain, ani
the sword fell-from his hand on to tin
lloor  with  a   rlatter. '   .   .   \   "
"'Vou have maimed'tne for life! "-hcU . \
cried. '- ,-..-��������� .;
Cruelty  was ever a trait in the char-r ,
acter of the Hurbous, especially crueltfr ,   ';
in  their moments of triumph.    ���������"  ���������", ' [   yf
"Aiol you too, Colonel D'Angeroii!" "',"
he cried with another lunge.      .i -    -   c    - "_
M'sieu   Pou stepped  quick ly into. ths> \ - -'���������-
conidor; and Simon, standing trembling v  /
at   the   door   of   his  bedroom,  saw-him '   y
point  with,his  drawu  sword,  fibni' jhe\" v
blade of which blood was still dripping  , -
down  the  flight   of stairs. ... -_.*,.   i*   "'
A second, and he heard him speak: -   -.   ''"���������'-
"Messieurs," he said, "go to your .v^'
master, and tell him that is the-meo-A ,,#
sago of tne man who in a few months ~ !>'
will s;< upon the throne of. Prance.".''".-'.':'���������"���������\
- For a second the two soldiers, "wh'osa *'.v
right arms were rendered useless," stooJ.,^,''7-}
and faced him. -      J      ,        '.;.--, ''"iT
"I have the advantage," said M'siesi'=;'' -i
Pou, "aud to men who'wouh^havYimff-'V������'^:;
dercd me while-1 sle;>t J 'show iio-'me*"-,"' '-^
cy!" -        . '   ,        ''���������*'""���������-*���������'<--- :V/vf'
., Then they passed do'wu" the "staimiV
th rough the comptoir- into the,- m'ooa- v
light. ' - ���������-.,_��������� 'u[~;.;r*M������
At thc door Colonel D'Aagerost' paut->f^*';-/
ed. A devoted BouapartJat^heVpossest--;',^
ed.no reverence- for thij_'meJn whovhaivf-*=!.'
sat upon the turone of Prance, for, gtiae-J/ij&
rations.    , _   - ���������  '^        ���������;,.-. .,'.'t������.."-v/'i?"
.'-"Louia Bourbon.'.' he'.said,', "we "-arB'^'rC
maimed   for  life;   but  there'are'.thoo.U*'"'^
sands more, men who would ralh^rl'sWCf;^
our'beloved   country   a   mass .pf^riiini^r^j
than seo anotuer of yo������rr������������rsed;fathiI|r^?x:ci
ujM>n the throne!".    '"A".������ ''Ql^ /'^ji;^.
'" Then"they-passed into!the;night:\T������r^:f I
a few inomonts M'sieti'Fori stood.wateh"-'J;ff^|
ing thorn." oondoring* over!iB::his^miB4%|^|
the words Colonel D'Angwon",hadVspolc-.^iS"
en."' Then'.^with a little /ssgh," hele'itef^^L
ed-the eomptoir'.'fl - r'\./ *>?~':'iAtf$#H-M$g&
".There the old innkoepor w'as*awaitintirf������VjJ
himr ������    ���������- *'   '���������'; .'.-i -.- *V 'y^^V&m
""Sire,"   he   said,-:'ft������ey'ca'llbdVy'
Louis Bourbon!"      '-_ '"  -1. ^"q-~.,c(\^'
Yes,'' answered M 'aion" r?ou,* '/t-a
���������&���������>!
���������i;*'f.fei������s
getting your room   prepared  for you.*'
 " Ah!  and  now you  can  take' us up
To_iT?' 'Te~!i"k������r
M'sieu Pou bowed, and led the way
up the stairs. On the landing he flung
r/nen the door, nnd stood holding a candle high above his head, lighting them
in.
"And our friend's room, you say, is
the one opposite?"
M'sieu   Pou  pointed to the door.
"But yes, messieurs. ' Br/n  nuitl"
Thc elder man nodded curtly, and
shutting the door, locked.it.. M'sieu Fou
smiled softly, and looked at the/closed
door for a second. Tnen he crept; down
Ihe corridor nnd secreted himself behind the curtain.
Relow the frame of the window was
a broad lodge, on wnich ho seated himself.
"'Tis not so bad!" ho multered. I
have ������lepl in worse places within the
last six months. A king without a
throne is like the proverbial beggar���������he
cannot be a chooser."
Then, lighting a cigarette, he loo'xed
nut of (he window. Thc rain had ceased, and the moon wsr nt its full height,
Hoodiii11' the slopes, The, trees were
bending to and fro in fhe gale that had
arisen, and in the near distance the.
ruins of the old Roman theatre loomed
dark nmiwst the foliage which surrounded them.
M'sieu Pou gazed at it for some moments; then ho drew out  his watch.
"A quarter past twelve," he Baid.
He ro������o and took off the while apron,
and, moistening a corner with his lips,
he rubbed the color from off his cheeks
and the black from benealh his eyes.
Then   he   lighted   another cigarette.
lie heard the half-hour chime out from
fhe belli oi the cathedral of St. Maurice in the valley, and almost following
it another sound which en used him to
leap lightly to his feet and peer round
���������i comer of the.curtain.
Prom the door of the-room in which
Hie soldiers were supposed'.to be sleeping a-ray of light shr.-rn*. and a second
Inter hVsnw the two men wnlk softly
���������lcross the corridor nnd open the door
facing theirs.
Emerfifif from betoied the curiom, he
Louis, the last of the Bourbon's:':; ^er-'TifvSn
haps one day I shall sit upon'the tlirone^������:-l|
of my, fathers, and ' perhaps "ndt,vf������**7f-?������-[
Prance is a strange1-country.u 1^-":"^-^;%^:]
He laid five- gold coins, upon, the tahlo/Oc^l
coins' which" bore the-head  of the-'mao'.-"-s'j
who reigned in his stead and"sat- whero-"-!."-"*.
he should have sat.   " "   ���������*"_   ���������""*?" -"--y,'
"Th's" will Recompense" you' 'forvtho :^f<
trouble I have given "you,"."he suid.'",;~ -p&i
"Rut. "sire, you' will not- leave": U-v*'-E'
night?'' o     .    *      _���������'.,-.-:.;:.i-c/-
"To-night. I must, go .down "to thoiJ^J7!
valley, whero T have friends "who await',?.*: ?
me���������better friends than those who 'havo, >^,
just left. ' And to-morrow T loav'e" for'^f.
Paris.    Bon soir." .    \'���������--';-���������'��������� %���������">-,$/-;
"Bon  soir. sire!" said the'old '-m ai. /';'/;
Dazedly he walked  to the door.-,a'm| \/ '���������
watched the last" of the Bourbons*climl������iw--
down the slopes which led into flic val-.v..''1 ^
ley, watcned him until (he gloom swnl- '/ " "
lowed���������hi m-^u p^i n'd���������h i d~h' m^f fahr=vi esrrr^"
Then ne nickod up the gold pieces whicfc    >
M'sieu Pou had left upon the table each
in turn, looked at the head upon it, ani
read the inscription. "'-���������'
"I wonder." he said, "if hn will ever
be King of Prance. lie would make ft
good king."
FdUHD- QUICLCURE-^^
AFTER EIGHT YEARS
DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  TRIUMPH
WHERjt' BET/IS AND PLASTERS FAJL
Mos������s Sherwood, a long sufferer from
Backache, found permanent relief la
ono box of the Great Canadian Kii-
ney xtemedy, Dodd's Kidney "Pills
Poodiac. King's Co., N.M.���������(Special)
���������After suffering for eight years,, while
all the time the remedy was right, at
hand. Air. Closes Sherwood, a well-
known farmer living near here, tried
Dodd's Kidney Pills and is umv as well
as ever he was in his life.
Mr. .Sherwood's experience is situilii?
to that of thousands of other native*
of New Brunswick. "About eight yea*i
ago i. hurt my back from lifting." Im
states. "I used liniments and plastera
and wore a wide belt, but in two ycauo
my trouble had deve^jed into kindoy
disease.
"My hack was so sore T could not
lift any weight, when reading a Dodd's
Almanac led me to try Dodd's Kidney
Pills. Before the first box was finishoi
mv bHckache was goun and I liav������
nrv<������r been  troubled  with  it  since."
Belts and plasters way give temper-
ary relief in eases of Bncknche or
Rlieumatisn^ but the only way to ensf
them is N������ go to ton seat of bke
trouble.; Cure Hie Kidneys a*d tho
Backache ������t Rhoumatiswi will disappear. Dodd '������ JCidaojr Fiile *e������ror fsai
to cum the Kidnojrm. . 'j*- -  .m.isii:4. i  u*rT   ' uL\   ./J TJ-  I  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 16, 1911  <������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������G&&&������������������������������������������������������&������������������$^  SPRING  MILLINERY  OPENING  WWVS'VSWi'  <������������������<$> SKsXj^������������������^^������������������^^������������������^^  The Enderby Trading Co.Ltd  beg to announce that they  | will have their Spring Millinery Opening on Thursday,  the 23rd March, and extend a  cordial invitation to all to come and  inspect their large range.  J^������������������^������������������^)^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<9>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������> ������������������������������������>������������������><&&&&S&������������������������������������������������������<^^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  Ism������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&������������������<������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������<'>������������������������������������������������������><  THOS. POUND  ENDERBY, B. C.  Breeder of  Champion Light  Brahmas  I have a limited number of  young stock and eggs for  sale this season.  <o.-,5Ej;  Orders filled in the order received.   First in, first out.  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  ���������������������������J ---When Paddy-Murphy-shook- the -snow-of Sandon   off his feet ne came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (RxtracL from Lowcry's L������������������dr*-0  King Edward Hotel, L^mmiY  Enderby  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Endcnby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by thc Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  Lowil Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  MARCH 10.  1911  MORE RESIDENCES REQUIRED  Any man looking for a safe, sound  investment, cannot fail to find it in  Enderby real estate. No better buys  are offering any place than those to  be found in town property. And the  man ,o������������������ means, prepared to erect any  reasonable number of medium rental  homes in Enderby, will find nothing  safer, and nothing which will give  him more substantial returns on his  money. The need of more cottages  in Enderby is acutely felt.1; There is  not a house to rent, and few buildings  of any, kind to be had for business or  residence.  It is the legitimate investor which  is wanted at Enderby���������������������������the t man who  buys a property to improve it, and  adds to its value and the stability of  the town by the improvement. The  man who ties up a property for the  season, on, say, a payment of $10 or  $50, and holds it in the hope of selling at an advance before another payment is due, is not the man whose  schemes are of any lasting benefit to  the town or the community. These  curbstone methods do not add any  real value to anything, and check the  sound growth of the community. One  cottage or business block, however  small, is of more real benefit than a  hundred of these curb-stone buys,  which are not purchases at all���������������������������simply the staking of $10 or $50 on the  property of another man on the bet,  implied if not stated, that it will be  sold at a higher figure during the life  of the agreement of purchase. It is a  gamble in real estate. No effort is  made to add value to the property by  improvement.  There are abundant opportunities  in Enderby and District for the man  ���������������������������the investor���������������������������of another calibre���������������������������  the man of means who honestly  wishes to increase his .wealth,.by giving value   for   the   increase received.  This is the. safe���������������������������the only safe���������������������������way  in which the town can advance. It is  the solid way���������������������������the honest way���������������������������the  way without bubbles and frills���������������������������the  way that disturbs the legitimate  plans of nobody and adds to the  prosperity of all. A hen coop, well  built, is of more importance to the  advancement of the community than  a million dollars in hot air promises  and curb-stone oratory.  cockerel; 1st, Ind and 3rd hen; 1st,  1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet; 1st and 2nd  pen. Partridge Wyaodottes: 1st cock  2nd cockerel; 1st and 2nd hen; 1st  pullet; 1st pen. Specials: four silver  cups.  THE ORIGIN OF BASEBALL  POULTRY SHOAV WINNINGS  In the Postoffice show window this  -week7^P-ostmaster-=-Har-vey=-has=given  place to the special silver cup winnings at the late poultry shows by  Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Waddell, of the  Hazelmere Poultry Farm. In reporting the various shows, we have, in  the past given the winnings of this,  the leading poultry ranch in the interior, but now that Mr. Waddell has  nil of Iiis specials in, \ve give_below a  complete list of the winnings at the  winter shows:  Ashcroft���������������������������White Wyandottes: 1st  cock, 1st cackcrel, 1st hen, 1st and  3rd pullet, 1st and 2nd pen. Leghorns (S. C. white): 1st cock, 1st,  2nd and 3rd cockerel, 1st and 2nd hen  1st, 2nd and 3rd Pullet, 1st and 2nd  pen. Partridge Wyandottes: 1st, 2nd  and 3rd rockcrel; 1st, 2nd and 3rd  hen; 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet; 1st and  2nd pen. Specials: six silver cups  one silver medal.  Enderby���������������������������S. C. White Wyandottes:  1st, 2nd and 3rd cock; 1st, 2nd and  3rd cockerel; 1st, 2nd and 3rd hen;  1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet; 1st and 2nd  pen. White Leghorns: 1st cock; 1st  and 3rd cockerel; 1st and 2nd hen; 1st  2nd and 3rd pullet; 1st and 2nd pen.  Partridge Wyandottes: 2nd cock; 2nd  and 3rd cockerel; 1st, 2nd and 3rd hen  1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet; 2nd pen.  Dorkings: 1st and 2nd hen. Specials:  four silver cups, three silver medals,  cash and goods to the value of ?43.00  with Club ribbons in each class.  Revelstoke���������������������������White Leghorns: 1st  cock; 1st and 3rd cockerel; 1st and  2nd hen; 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet, 1st  and 2nd pen. White Wyandottes: 1st  2nd and 3rd   cocv;   1st, 2nd and 3rd  Now that the snow is a thing of  the past, and Spring, with all  her outdoor charms, will soon be in  bloom, the cry of the baseball coach  will seen? sweeter than ever before.  Perhaps there are many of our readers who do' not know the origin of  this great game. A baseball fan has  figured it out thus: The devil was  the first coacher. He coached Eve  when she stole first, and Adam when  he stole second.       When Ike met Re-,  i. -'  becca at the well, she was walking  with the pitcher. Samson struck  out a good many when he beat the  Philistines. Moses made his first hit  when he slew the Egyptian. Cain  made a base hit when he slew Abel.  Abraham sacrificed. The prodigal  made a record home run. David was  a good thrower, and Moses shut out  the Egyptians at the Red Sea: The  game was called off when the flood  came on account of wet ground.  THE EARLY BIRD  I, reckon there's no song as sweet  as robin's twitter now,.because he is  the first to come with Springtime's  meltin' snow, and -though he cannot  sing as sweet as a canary bird, we  sorter make him king of all���������������������������cause he  is the. first one heard. And so in  business you will find the feller who  gets by is he who takes a fightin'  chance when snow-clouds dim the sky,  and this old world applauds him and  helps him right along, just cause he  twitters early when it's hungry for a  song.���������������������������Uncle Bill.  IT LOOKS GOOD  A-Minnesota editor writes: "The  man who makes a business of farming  should have a business card; some  printed letterheads, with the name of  his farm home thereon; and should  pay his bills with checks on the bank.  All these little things not only, make  business, but help to dignify his calling, improve.his social standing and  enhance credit."  PRICES  Quoted by The Columbia Flouring  Mills Co. Ltd. to-day to consumers.. Track Enderby or  delivered to any part of Enderby City:  MOFFET'S BUT Flour 11.75 per 49-lb. sack  Three SUr  1.65  Drifted Snow Flour  1.75  Two Star Flour  1.60  WheatSheaf  1.35  Graham Flour  1.55        "        "  ���������������������������Wh"ol"rWh-"sBt"-F!">*r3F.*"TrTr;77rf6|r  Rolled Oatu, Whentlsts,  Oatmeal and Cornmeal  for tabl������������������ use at right priee*.  Four Star Chop tl.30 per 80-lb sk, $32 per ton  Three SUr Chop  1.25  Bran  1.30  Shorts  1.30  Middlings   1.40  Good Wheat  2.15  Oati  1.65  Out Chop .-  1,00    1.50  Barley Chop-.;.t."."..r 1.20  Whole Corn  1.90  Cracked Cora  2.00  Choice recleaned coaBtSced Oats..$2.00 per 100lbs  Choice Bluestenj Seed Wheat 2.25  Terms, net cash with order.  Prices subject to change without notice.  Tin; Columbia Flouring Mills Co. Ltd.  100  125  100  60  90  70 "  100  81.00  26.00  26.00  28.00  S4.00  31.00  . 33.00  33.00  38.00  40.00  LUMBER FOR  SALE  All kinds of rough and -dressed lumber for sale.     At the mill.  R. DAVISON, Deep Creek  For Sale���������������������������Timothy and oat hay in  bales; timothy, $24 per ton at the  barn; oat hay, $21.      R. Waddell.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B.  BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  Land to Sell  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  ?^:^h-:^:~k~k~k-k~h~h<~x������������������  T  :c  Tell AM  I letters  I talk  ������������������ We are "backing" ten ������������������  ? thousand envelopes with J  | our map prepared for us ���������������������������{-  ������������������ by Surveyor   Williams, |  |-"showing-alKroads=lead^  I ing to Enderby.    This ?  | we have done at OUR J  | expense.   Will you help ������������������  $ to circulate them? ?  v y  ? We will print your ?  | name and address on 200 ������������������  t of these envelopes for ?  | $1.75, or will sell the $  | envelopes without your ?  | name printed thereon, at |  y 15c for a bunch of 25.    ?  ������������������ THE WALKER PRESS ?  V ENDERBY, B. C. V  Bank of Montreal  _      .,   ,    A��������������������������� ,   , Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager.   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS.BANK DEPARTMENT SSffJKJMtSS^S*  Branches wiOkanaffajk District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  fl  u  !'<T  /<  t  i*  ���������������������������I*  "���������������������������.  #  I  Hi  ll  t  i 1  V  1  ?  X  1  *  T  V  T  f  4  i  f\  t  *r|  s  T  t  &l  5'  ' n  ' -   v  (  X  j  jj  '-  (\\  +  \{l  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  +  *l  ���������������������������")  X  i  A  *  I  t  V  v.  t  Vi  *  i  Jl  I  ' 1  i Thursday, March 16, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  &  Is due to arrive in a few days.     We have also a car of  General  Hardware  due very soon.   We can supply- you the very best goods at the  lowest possible price.   Call or write for prices  City Council Brings Forward the  Local Improvement By-Law  ADAMS*STANDARD WAGON  A synonym for thoroughly seasoned timber, skilled workmanship and neat finish  At the meeting of the City Council  Monday evening, there were a number of citizens present and much interest was taken   in the proceedings.  Mayor Ruttan was in thc chair,  and around the table sat Aldermen  Worthington, Murphy, Teece and  Blanchard, with Clerk Rosoman in  his accustomed place.  The minutes were read and approved,   after    which   the   by-law to  "Order   School  Trustees   Crehan, Mouat & Co., audit.  Francis V. Moffet, st.lights...  G. C. Paton, coupon No. 5....  THE WAGON THAT LASTS  The Boxes arc constructed of the best southern box boards, iron banded and  securely braced; extra heavy bottoms reinforced over thc bolsters. Heavier than  any other bottoms made. ' Other special features are rivctted wheels, patent end  gate and patent truss skeins that add double thc carrying capacity without additional weight.   Made in all sizes and handled by the  COCKSHIITT PLOW COMPANY* LTD.  ,       Also a complete line of lorries, heavy teaming gears, dump carts, stock racks and  low wheel trucks.   Catalogue and descriptive matter on application.   Get full par  ticulars from  VHardware  Enderby  B. C.  / : .List with me at.once.. :_ ''_.i- -.,.;_.. ���������������������������. ��������������������������� '=:_:/:.'K-.- .������������������������������������������������������  ;- /I have enquiries'anOuyers for all kinds of Land Propositions!  Let me list whatever,you have at once.. This, week ^ I want'some  improved small acreage hear town.   - . -y.r -     -*��������������������������� - ... \.-  ,:; Unless where permission has been- secured I do hot publish  items given me to list-.--,. -   ;.---' ,r ;  T; E. RODIE  '.' "Agent"for Local Nursery Stock  Bell Block, Enderby  Box 177        '  life & Fire Insurance  ::    Uniform  Grades ,  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  "-'���������������������������1 <:  assess-  Home  more than BAD lumber at  cheaper prices..    First .Cost  is by no means the final cost.  Figure _it-._ou't ._ancLyou .will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  On or about March 15th, I will  receive from Saskatchewan. a  carload of general purpose horses;  roadsters and draught. t These  will be sold without reserve. If  interested, let me know and I  will notify you when they arrive.  =R^HARTLEYrEnderbyrB7-Gr-  We have  ft  Private Sale  I am offering for sale my  house and two lots, stable  and livery outfit complete.  Some cash; terms could be  arranged.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  ~~F. T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B.  C.  OVER 86 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  All kinds of Tin and Zinc  Rear Evans Blk  Articles Rep a rod  Enderby  Trade Mark*  Design*  CoPvniaNT* Ac  Anyona sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention la probnbly patentable. Communications stricUyconlUentfal. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest Hgoiicy for securing paten to.  Patontg taken through Mann & Co. receive  special notice, without chargo, lath*  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any sclontitlu journal. Terms for  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid.   Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNNXCo.3618���������������������������^. New York  Branch Office, 625 F BU Washington, D. C.  regulate   billiard   saloons passed its  second reading.  Aid. Blanchard, chairman of the  Works Committee, moved the first  reading of the following Local Improvement By-Law:  "A By-law respecting local improvements of the City of Enderby.  "Whereas, it is deemed advisable to  pass a By-law regulating local improvements under , the Municipal  Clauses Act, 1896, ;and Amending  Acts;  "Be it, therefore enacted by the  Mayor and Council of the Corporation of the City of Enderby, in open  meeting assembled, as follows:���������������������������  "All future expenditure in the City  for the several classes of improvements, works and services hereinafter  mentioned, .for which, special provisions are made in Sec. ,256 of the  Municipal Clauses Act, 1896, l and  Amending Acts, that is to say:  a."   Constructing,     laying,'   making,  enlarging extending or-prolonging "any  drain or"   branch,   main, or common-  sewer,- or' of   connecting any land .or  real property with such sewer;',   '    ���������������������������'.  b.   Opening,     widening,   extending,  prolonging,    constructing* or   reconstructing, or altering Tor paving, macr  adamising ' or ;"planking,   grading "or  levelling any street, 'lane*-'alley,.pub-:  lie way, or place.'or "any, sidewalk^ or  any-bridge forming.part ofa-highway  .cr. Curbing, ",sodding ",-or; .planting  a,ny..'.street',*' alley, -fsquarje '.or,--"other  public place; -~���������������������������*'-;-������������������������������������������������������'."'y%] ^J\tf-'~>  - m-' Re-constructing as.-well^a's xon-_"  structin'g,fany: works .hereby" .'"provided  for;*."1* ���������������������������:--��������������������������� \.'���������������������������"���������������������������_'--^i > " -_".-'{''���������������������������; ������������������������������������������������������:';'-���������������������������'  '--,  "Shall- be by_special assessment* on  the property- benefitted^yand not; e'i^'  ernpt by- law. from, assessment.-  "2. -In making l-'every-such  ment /to defray , the " cost of_ sewers,  pavements^'and;,sidewalks,v\the .-.en-  g neer or  .other. officer charged "with  that,duty, shall siiggest'in hisreport  what he .considers    a.;fair proportion  to.be*borne by;..each corner lot, .triangular-- or--', other     irregular, shaped  piece "of land _ situated - at,-the intersection or junction "of streets having  due regard   to   the ' situation, value  and superficial-area.of such lots compared with adjoining lots and" prices  of land assessable   for such'improvements," works _or   services,r subject to  the approval of the Council, and the  City may charge   the amount of any  such allowance made on any such lot  or piece of land on the "other land or  .the^real=-property=fronting=on^the=im--ri  provements, or assume the same as a  portion of the Municipality's share of  the work or improvement.  "3. In case the City Engineer or  other officer appointed in that behalf  has reported favorably on any undertaking, and his report has been  adopted by the Council, it shall be  the duty of the City Clerk to cause a  notice to be inserted in a newspaper  published and circulated in the City  for fifteen days in the form in Schedule "A" hereto, or to the like effect;  "4. ln the event of a petition being presented to the Council within  fifteen days after the first publication  of the notice mentioned in the preceding paragraph, against any proposed work or improvement, then the  City Clerk shall forthwith ascertain  whether the same is sufficiently or  insufficiently signed and the value of  the lands or the real property which  the signatures represent; and in the  event of any such petition being sufficiently signed, the City Clerk shall so  certify, and no further proceedings  shall be taken towards the construction of the propesed works.  "5. If there shall be no petition or  no sufficient petition presented  against the construction of said  works, then the Council shall certify  to the City Solicitor what amount of  the total cost is chargeable ��������������������������� to the  property benefitted, and what amount  is chargeable to the City at large,  and shall furnish a description of the  property to be assessed therefor, the  rate per foot to be annually levied  during the lifetime of the said work  or improvement, and the commutation rate. The City Solicitor shall  thereupon prepare the by-law for  making the necessary assessment or  assessments, and providing for the  issue and sale of debentures required  to pay the cost of such proposed  works."  "Schedule A.   Take notice that the;  Municipal Council of the Corporation  of the City of Enderby intends    on '..street, between and to  assess   a   portion   of   the   final cost  thereof upon the property fronting or  abutting thereon and to be benefitted  thereby, and that a statement showing the lands liable to and proposed  to be specially, assessed for the said  improvement or work, and the names  of the owners   thereof, so far as thet  same can   be    ascertained   from the  last   revised      assessment," roll   and  otherwise, is now filed in the office of  the City Clerk,   and   is   open for inspection during office hours.  "The estimated cost of the work is  $  of   which?......... is'to be. provided out of the general fund of the  Municipality.  '.'Persons   entitled    and desiring to  petition the said Council" against undertaking   the   -said .^proposed work  must do so on or before' the.:.......day  of....*.....next." _       - *"/"',  - ,The' Clerk then-read'the estimated  receipts and-/disbursements,, Jor the"  current year, showing an increase in  receipts "'of some $3,000. oveiy.last year  as a-result 'of.^the- increased;,assessment, and'the 'addition.of,2.mills to  the,..tax rate,, .bringing^ it iip.rt'o 2o  20 mills, 'school "and "-"general.'.'.'". The  estimated revenue was *$15,20oV'r'and  the;; estimated- : expenditures'j$i2,00'.  The"''r estimates "r were ���������������������������-laid'Vove'r" for  further - consideration.' 'l\i ������������������A\������������������:*i������������������", -'- \  r*The:B;.',C  I .r. Case  66.85  50.00  21.60  60.00  W. E. Banton, legal exp      50.00  Stepney Ranch, cord wood      16.00  A. R. Rogers Co., light.      23.70  Okanagan Tel. Co., 'phone rnt      3.00  The Walker Press, ptg-adv      35.80  Sinking Fund Loan No. 2      24.00  Special Int.   Account    24.00  F.  Hassard, cord wood       85.00  One Mellote ,-Cream Separator for  sale. Cheap for cash. J. J. Campbell, Fortune Ranch,  Enderby'*        2t  PROFESSIONAL  TTTALTER ROBINSON  Notary .Public  ���������������������������  Conveyancer  Cliff St.,    , next CitylHall, _   Etiderb  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and"     ���������������������������   ��������������������������� .'  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  YJR. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12 i.  i       Afternoon, 4 to 5  Everting:, 7 to 8 ' " v  Sunday, by appointment ,--.  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts.     -   ENDERBY  w.  ,E. BANTON,  , Barrister, Solicitor, ;       ]i:4~. .���������������������������:'/>  Notary Public, Conveyarifer',0 :iK  ���������������������������' * etc-'-v:---,;. j; ^.* ./ -&J?$<i;������������������  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby, BX^  SECRET SOCIETIES"  ',-.3. .  '_represent'ative^{of<th"e J:  Company ,^'"of ^'Calgary a ap;;  steamroller*/ J'.The ^Company/agreed"  to'put;- a, ten-ton c steam/rpllerioTthe.-  newest" and^best' V type - into-Enderby  at;.$3,00p on*,terms'covering, five''years'  or-'for;$2,775" cash"/-;and';to\send^maii  toYsej^it/up/amli put^^  '-��������������������������� The' Council |is^"c6nsidering\'tli"e?pur-  chase of a,' rb'ck^^crusner'./.and-until'  this ',is_\ decided-iupon";;! thei matter 'of  steam-roller , was *��������������������������� laid "over*forTfinal'  action'.^-./-\'/' -%������������������������������������������������������;- '*;,-> '.tVi'"'''j"'CL ;-?  The Finace Committee'recommended  ,the-payment' of.-theVfollwoing'sums of  money:'-.    -V"  --;''','."   ""     " "J,,1  AJ\&A.M������������������  f ?? ~*<rfy I  .���������������������������'_"A^ I  Enderby, 'Lodge _,No.   40 \ ,-=.  Regular   'meetings . firet^f,  .Thursday- on- or after the v^r, \- -z-\,z  '"-'full moon at 8 p. m.^inOdd-^Xi'-hi^i/'"^  -V* fellows: -Hall. -   ������������������Vieiting*.;t;v'^'">V-^  -. .brethrenjcordially,Jnvited.%,"srAT'?'f.j'  - ";;, ."-ii-'. ->: ���������������������������������������������  - -t ",.',.- v ���������������������������;>"t.>,'>>-J-,J-!-^'J-:*---rt-r^l  ....       . _.   .        -f--{---Z.te&l^^i&g2&  WALTER'ROBINSON-"** '^-."-S. H. SPBERS,V"S>^-^1%  mmm  ���������������������������:"*W.- DUNCAN. Treas:������������������ "M^M^  ENDERBY"' LODGE'' *'  /   ,   -���������������������������     No 35vK."of P. -.V:"4.-i  "Meets' every-Monday' "evening  'in K. of P. Hall.- Visitors cor-.;  dially invited .to attend. ,f ,i '<���������������������������'"*���������������������������,  :* M WM.''ANDERSON." CCrc'  C. E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.'-  R: J. COLTART. M.F.- --T .7 ',  -' K.'of P. Hallis'the only hall in" Enderby suitable",:  lor public entertainments.-^ For rates, etc.-.' apply ���������������������������  to- .    .     ,R. Fi JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby   '"-  ��������������������������� 'J--��������������������������� _  t ��������������������������� .  >���������������������������  ���������������������������-**il  ! J"-       ^ ���������������������������  v<"?K - r  FOR SALE  FORlSAl'i  Some Special' Bargains in Real Estate  that Should Not Be Missed  FIFTY ACRES of excellent fruit land, about 2J miles, from Grindrod, 7.  miles from Salmon Arm;, high lands of a sandy:" loam; price, $22 per  acre. ��������������������������� ���������������������������       ', ,  ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE acres land:'22   acres   cleared;   five   acres   in   "  ��������������������������� bearing-brchard;24_acres partiallylcleared.-'--Good 5-room-houser-stable--  chicken and out houses: price, $5,000.00, on terms.  BLOCK containing from 40 to 50 acres; soil of a clay; loam; G-room log  house, stable, chicken and out-houses; 18 acres cleared and under cultivation; water piped to house.      Price, $2,300.00,";cash. '  NINETY-ONE ACRES of fine level agricultueal land," 'only a milc-and-a-  half from town; 13 acres slashed; good river front; for $75.00 per acre  on terms, or 10 per cent, off for cash.  SEVEN & THREE-QUARTER ACRES; only 10 minutes' walk from town;  2������������������ acres ideal for fruit, balance excellent garden land: price, $1,200.00.  FIVE ACRES: 15 minutes' walk from town: level; 2J cleared and planted  with 110 fruit trees.     Price, $1,100.00.  TOWN LOTS AND RESIDENCES:   For particulars, apply to-  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent '-'  The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co.. of Hartford;  London Guarantee and Accident Co.. Ltd.  ENDERBY  The  GRINDROD  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool. Engr., is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  Thc Liverpool & London & Globe Ins Co  The Phoenix Insurance Co..of London,  liritish America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dent)  Tlte London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  ���������������������������   BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY ^ar^K^^t^  *w~:������������������:������������������->^^  knokrby chess and walker's ���������������������������w.kekl'?  T  a  4p>  V*  .nnoeen*, A,  A MYSTERY STORY  (By-WILLIAM JOHNSTON and  PAUL WEST)  <*��������������������������� op'TigiH) Wl<<, by  Dullield  &.  Company)  erers  t i  MUX'  lt'USt  that  one  C1IAI*TEK   \'.���������������������������^continued) |  l'roicssoi-   Snyder s   Falsehood        j  "V" < >T   t<r   vou.   3'f,   pr.-ii;i|.^.   out   per--!  IN    h:-.pi to others..     Else  how dr. you,;  r.-x:.l:iui thu note, written late last]  aii'iit   liml   pinned    to    his    laboratory!  , ���������������������������"   . . . ��������������������������� i  dooi! !  ������������������������������������������������������And  written   by   Professor  Snyder  Vi,u   ;iii'   right���������������������������Snyik-i   at   least   must  hu\e  known of  Hopkins'  intended disappearance.     1'obidos,   I   am  ethers   Know   about   it.     At  O otii'-r."  .Sullivan was none too anxious lo tell  Ihe Dim 11 more of what lie had loaraod  than w:ii necessary, "i lii^ hesitancy  Wa-i m.t from any feeling that the Demi  Wiuii<l betiay his con'i.ieuce, but fiom  i fear that the old gentleman, unused  to affairs (������������������f the kind, might, in moment.��������������������������������������������� of garrulity, spoil his plans. So  bp contented himself with saying:  ���������������������������'The one f mean is Gordon. Now,  sir. wasn't there something between  him ami the girl?"  "They were engaged to be married,  I  believe." said tlie Dean.  "Had ihe, as'far aa you know, ever  bad  any  previous  love affair?"  ���������������������������' Ves." said the Dean, at whieh Sullivan pricked up his ears. "There was  ������������������. young man here last year���������������������������a Frenchman named Albert Kassignol. They  v.vre vcy much attached, il was then  th ought, aud some went so far as to  say that they wore engaged. But he  went away, and after thai it was gene  ally oelievod that she ami Professor  Gordon were much in love with each  ol her. lint why do you ask about the  previous atTnirV You certainly do not  associate the disappearance of the girl  now with young RassiguoH He has  been in France ever since "  "No," said Sullivan; "but 1 wish  to learn all I can about her. Vou ha������������������e  never suspected that she and Professor  Hopkins wero "~  The   Deau united.  "My dear air," Raid he, "you never  taw  Professor Ha-plaaB, did y������������������i?"  "I saw his pictare," said Sullivan,  "aud i know what y&B wean. Nevertheless, the fact remai������������������H that he  gone, "the girl iu gouc, and there's eon-  i-iderabie mystery about it. We mast  find out wbai. IVoCeaaor 8������������������y4er."aa4  Professor Gordon know. WiO yea help  ,m.e with the formerf"  "T   will,  Willi   plca-juro,"   said   the  '   Dean.    "I will ��������������������������� call  ai������������������t l"**  bare  now  and demand- "  "No," said Snlliva*; ���������������������������'y������������������������������������ mast ga  at him marc gently. D������������������n 't let him  know that you suspect him, just yet.  He is too clever a man Us l������������������e takea unawares, I'm afraid. Gordon is differ;  ent.    Leave him  to inc."  "When da yon inteud seeing him*"  "At orico. With your werwissitt'ii I'll  have a talk with him at his first leisure  moment. Till then f guess I'll look  around and you keep your eyes upon  Snyder, please." Sullivan started toward the door. "By the way, Dean,  he said. "I don't, suppose you would  know about such things, but could you  recognize a wheelbarrow or a spade, or  aiiVLhiiig like that belonging to the  -soiif-geT'  "'At.]]/' said the Dean with a smile,  "perhaps nat. Hut everything purchased* by the college in the way of tools  end garden, utensils is branded with its  name."  "���������������������������Thanhs,"- said   Sullivan;   "I   just  wanted to know.    [ suppose ������������������ could get  furthei   details  from  the gardener!"  "Vo.������������������." said the Doan.   "You'll find  "**"���������������������������^mJfrrnJ'r-B0iMewherer=^-Whett=-9aall=r.  Sullivan kimekc'i on the  asked   the  if h  nice of hasr  Jean '������������������   >it."n.  " Was   that   Snyder."'  'eriiJ  a.-   lie  wciii   hi.  "Ves."   nan   rlie   i'xcito'1    rejoinder,  'and : hi'  kinn',>���������������������������',---he   kiiows!  "What did  he say .' "  ���������������������������' I asked him  point blank  I 't   li I UW   .llnnjl   liiiplila.i *  ie hail lu ailmit il. S;ij(|  i.'iii he met in this ruum  ���������������������������-riiiiDii. aid lliipkiiis ttil  ��������������������������� i exiiectedlv vailed out of town and ,  voiildii t hfi������������������e linn- lo cu'ifiuiiiieate  vith me. Asked him. S'lydcr. if he  ���������������������������vnilldll 't give the message, whiih he I  forgot to do. lint he di 1 write tile note  Mini was ni! rhe laboratory door, at  Hopkins' request, and meant to tell me  il!   about   thc  affa.ir  tlii^   inornimr."  that, did h-?" demand-  "And n't what ti'iie did  he note on the laboratory  it was ten o'clock.   The next train left  not let  but he must  ii i     U .i .-*    Mi.. i.  Ai   he   )<���������������������������;  i.nic   i.  aavbody know that  ' !.--���������������������������:  Ins  iln  lid- , i -. ���������������������������  ii.  lepartuie. and j bin . i-  .���������������������������"' n  that   Hopkins   he had left  yesterday  uf-i recite;  Out  him   hi-   wa:-' st rain   verv  :iv-.!'.m in  ������������������'"'''    '��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������*   ���������������������������       ' v         '-"  Hull!       'I''  pearance  and   exchanged   looks.     What  C  I       ���������������������������  'I      .       ���������������������������!'    -|l'      ifl-  nff and h.'ar 1 a  hi'  was  urn bio  I'-iiLT.  ' At   | In.  "Fmi he ���������������������������-ai  jd   tfuM'vnn.  b������������������ say he put  iooi i''  '' About   five o'clnidc  rioon.   just   before  'iiipper.     Is it  I he  -Iriikf  "I  .-iiiow!  yesterday  after-  he   went, .h'.'t'.c   for  truth '    What ih> vou  ilon't  think  Sn vtlcr's  "  paid  storv   i  ?   a  i va !i;   ���������������������������'' I  lie   from  sible i!!ii'iii'!'l lo- "\'i-'!>e  this time taki- g h'- hut  he felt faint and wm  around   I he  building to  ' dice oi'l -��������������������������� ii:t���������������������������  he  to   the   villaye.  a:  of the eollegr-   fair  If" ;oa'!e his tra;:i  to  s[iare.  .   '���������������������������    ii.a>le a  w ok   .vheri  few .-���������������������������: il icil 1 -  tn   -lllhil   tin  eail'i'st   pns  1  himself again  arid raying thai  Id   take   a   ture  i ecover.  lorried ilmvi,  the hill  1   when   mi'   nf   nigh'  y  r:in������������������lo I he siatioi .  wil h hardl v ;i minuf t  lo   reach  ehai.'ge I'lii'i  from i In1 (���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  an ex[ire������������������s '  hour later,  endless  to  ("iordnn  iiad  full play, and  ��������������������������� ���������������������������us. lhbi;;s  l'"ruesla.  Hriston   frenu   fiiaydou, you  nt   1'anville   einhleen  mile-  |<.^(. <ii\V!'.    There yen eat eh  Imt   lauds yon  in   Host on ai  Tn-day the   ionrnev  ^eemed  for  h'v  i'iia'_'inatifi!  le jiictiirei! the vari  iliai  ciiild have lrriocned t,n  io   considered   with   satisfac  spite of tho preposterousuess of it all.  He said:  "When was this!"  ������������������������������������������������������ i ii:a morning al half-past seven,"  faltered Kn:esla. "I was going to Mew  Vuik en  i lie ������������������i'\eii  forty-live tiain."  He wanted to ask her why she wished  \o go Ui  .m:iv   Vork.    lie wauled iu asiv  .ier a great, deal more; but this wah ih>i  .lie lime.    If she really had the money  .i..d   il   was  sloleu,  the  police  must   be  olilied  ami  aomelhin.'r done  to   rep.iivei  it.    He asked her if she could identify  .he mlibeis, if she had noticed any siis-  ,'icinus   pfisoiis   in   her   vieiiiily   iu   ihe  -.iat'oii.     No,  she  j-obbed,  fclie  had   iit.i.  She   cmil I   not   aeount  for   the   loss  ot  ue mo:.cy  in  any  way.    It simply was  ii   her   nag���������������������������and   then   was  not.  In  vain he tried to comfort her.  -topped   her   crying,   but   only   to  ii.to a  con 1 ition of blank  despair  i  g   vacai.lly around  her.  "is*, ressed,   but   finally   lie  -oi,set ami said:  "Well,    Hriiesita,   there  Irng  tnei.ht:  lie   notified.  She   lexped   to  h?r  feet.  (ionloii  rallied  is   OJ] 1V  .She  sink  <raz-  was  his  one  to do.    If you  havo lost  this im-  :   sum   of   money,  the  police   must  'Ih  ���������������������������i'  .i  she   repeated.     "Oh,  t"  "crrm  jee   vou  againt"  "Soon." Raid the detective, "fn the  saeantime, if. aaybody should ask you,  f am selling books, say something that  ffi.uld  iatercst Profewwr Hopkins, such  ���������������������������Kb "  " 'The Final Uoaolutioii of thc Uhcmi-  >al   Kl'Moenta'T"   suggcfllcd   the   Dean.  "That'll iu," said Sullivan, ������������������od h������������������  ���������������������������vt"'.   out.  j"-_rf"t������������������rminp(l to find the gardener.  K   s":iiv)i " waii" not "nece^tiftry,   for -he  ii  'm  examining   the   vory  ���������������������������d to inquire about, Ihe  things  whcel-  \  i  .v   and   thc  spade.    The.  pardoner  !   op   (fuiv/r-ically   as   Sullivan   up-  I.  " nioruirig." said the detective;  .ok   ploftKOd   about something."  fo-.tii'  'le  w  '<���������������������������',<'��������������������������� i  ,l!'.'"  "<;.,ii  "VI..I     I- ,     .  *"W,-, not?" asked the gardener.  "V"o I.',:.'tyoii be pleased if somebody  ���������������������������i-.'d you with a sjiadc just about  ���������������������������ill.' '11111.' you wore tniuking of buying  nil 1''  '* wiid Sullivan, trying to con-  ilolight that this unexpected  ^ave   him,  ?  ������������������������������������������������������Whv,  )|,,.!li;1'_f  nade-7"  < i  inn't ���������������������������that   your  it am"  now."  whcel-  ' '' Nt.,'' relumed the gardener, "it  ���������������������������ool-s like some o' theni they used to  j?e ov-r to Bradley's ice-house when [  3\ur,������������������e.M>, some student found  thought it was mine.    Well, it is  And   he  started   off  with   the  Harrow  a ad  Spado.  "Hold on," said Sullivan; "what's  ids at on the spade"'"  "Sawdust," said the gardener, after  in investigation.. "By godh! it.is au  icehouse spade and no mistake!"  "I'd  like'bo ask   that  fellow where  {rhe  icehouse is," said the detective to  ��������������������������� himself as the gardener went off. "But  I guest* 1 'd better not.    Now ( wonder  >f { ean find Ocirdon."  He had reacted the bacl< of the  building in his walk, and entered by  rilie rear door, so that he paswod the  ivi.ndows of the Dean's study. The  Dean was j*������������������t closing the door npon a  jjian whom Salliviin reeot������������������iur.ed as one  <jf the i|H������������������rt������������������tto- ������������������f the advemture with  Oie wheelbarrow. A.s 8������������������llivan enfcerod  tlie building W"������������������ l*iru pof"0*" wa8 von*  ishing down Iho kajl with a vory appcar-  LAYING SIEGE TO  PARLIAMENT KILL  Anny of Agriculturists Sntering tho House of Connxions, where they routed Members, Cabinet Ministers and Premier out oi Thoir Seats  begin ii ing to end.    And  ijordon.  But Detective Sullivan did uot see  ?rofc������������������M(U Gordon, then, nor for some  rinu' afterward, for the young professiv  left rVwn hurriedly on tho noon train,  uot oven  stopping to  pack  a  valiss.  CHAPTER XL  ._ _. _The Mishap.t.o.Erncsta   There was a telephone iu Graydon  Golleyo. Over it, this Tucadav muni-  in^' when so many things wore happening iu and about the old building, came  a miMitHigG for Profost.or Gordon. He  excused himself from his ela*s and went  to answer the culler.  "Hello! Professor Gordon? Well,  thin is the tolegrnpli operator. There's  a telegrnm hore for you. Shall I wait  till the mail's in or repeat it. now/"  This w<ih Recording to* custom in Graydon, whete lucre were no such things  as messenger boy'*, and the telegraph  operator, who was al*o the station agent-  was in the habit of holding a wired message until the man front the post office  came down to' the station to tret the  mail. Otherwise,, he would telephone  its contents to the proper person if he  could-be.'reached by that means.  Gordon asked the agent to repeat the  message.'  "Here it is,"  "It's dated Huston, and aaya  immediately. South Terminal. ���������������������������Am in  terrible trouble. Lot nobody, least of  all  If.,   know.' It's signed   Ernes "  "That's all right! I. know." said  Gordon, ia a (rc.mbliiiir voice. "Tu that  all?"  "That's all."  Gordon hung the receiver op mechanically. Ernesta in trouble and sending for him I Of course ho would gcd  He looked at his watch and found that  now to tackle ��������������������������� tion the fact that she could scarcely  j have suffered bodily injury, or she would  I pot bp waiting for him in a railroad  station.  He was the first out of the train when  it ri-achi'd Host on and he dashed up the  long platform toward the great waiting  room. Among the thousands his eyes  instantly caught sigut of Ernesta, and  >he esnied him simultaneously. She  stretched out her arms in mute appeal  "ai sue saw ("oi'durr.iind he with a hungry cry rushed toward her. She fell  into his arms, and ho drew her closely  io him.  "Oh!" she sobbed; "I am bo glad  vim '\ e come!    So glad! "  "What is itf" he gasped. "Tell me,  "'riipsia,  what has  happened?"  '���������������������������I've been robbed." iho moaned.  '' Robbed���������������������������of  $r>,000.''  Gordon  gasped.  "Five thiMi^rimi dollars!"  lie looked at her in wondermoiit. The  girl must be crazy. Scniothing had happened  to dethrone her mind, suddenly!  is,"   camo  over  the   wire.  'Come  SMofi's Cure  lulckly /������������������topjf  couiihs, cure? cold.v,  he<ib  (Jle thrortj eurid iun������������������.4 ������������������       W3 cool*  had  Ho knew that she could not have  that mim of money.  "Don't, look at me like that!" she  cried. "It's true, 1 tell you. I had it!  And now it's gone! Gone! Oh, what  shall 1 do?"  Gordon led her to a scat in a remot-o  corner of tne, waiting room and tried to  calm hor. He was,still convinced that  she was suffering from some fantasy of  the mind. The wholo thing wan so unnatural���������������������������her flight from Graydon without notice, hor note to him, and now  tho telegram and���������������������������this.  ���������������������������"Quiet, little girl!" he said iooth-  ingly. "Quiet! You're all right. I'm  hero!"  "you don't believe me," sh������������������ said.  "I seo you don't, George! But it is  s-'O. Ft'sall so. Don't think I'm erar.y  ���������������������������f am, almost, but not that way���������������������������I did  havo five thousand dollar all in my bag  here! I was waiting to take the train  to New York. I taw my bag was open,  and looked, and the money was *one.  Then I telegraphed you. Ok, wkat shall  Idof"  Her enruiMtBMS ������������������������������������������������������rUeed O^rdra ha  ponce  George���������������������������no,   no,   no  "Why   dot/"  "Because���������������������������necause      Oh,  T   can-  ot   tell   you,   but   the   police   must   not  know.    Nobody must know!",  "Then   how  on   earth  do'you   expect  o get  l he money back?"  "1  don't know���������������������������I don't know!    But  'he    police���������������������������never!      Promise    me   you  won't   tell   the  police.'   Jt  would  be  in  he   miners���������������������������it   would���������������������������no,   it  is  impossible!,:  Gordon was more mystified than ever.  Mere was a girl, who had never had  .���������������������������?"),i)()0 in her life, to the best of his  belief, claiming to have just lost that  Mini and yet refusing to have the police  nti.'ied. because it would get in the  lapors. What was there back cf ill  ouddenly the thought came to him���������������������������  -he does not want the matter made public���������������������������because somebody else would know  '-he had Inst the money. Who is this  somebody? Hopkins! The tableau on  'he window curtain, in which they had  -eon Hopkins giving Ernesta money! Tt  was all plain. He recoiled from her in  horror.    She noticed it and said:  ���������������������������'���������������������������'Oconee., George���������������������������what is the mat-  tor?    Why do you look at me sot''  "Ernesta." he said slowly and de-  I'hernloly, "where did yon ' get that  money?    Who- gave it to youf  She was suent. She seemed about to  -peak, but restrained hersplf and averted here face.    He repeated:  "Who gave you that'moneyf Tell  me. was it  Professor Hopkinsf"  "Oh!" she cried���������������������������"you must not ask  ine^    1 cannot tell you.   But believe me  ���������������������������believe in me!    You shall know, not  now. but- some time���������������������������ryes, l~ promise you,  but  don't ask me now."  ���������������������������' yt- must" "he -insisted.    "I ask you  atrain.    Was   it   Ropkini*"  Ernesta   drew herself up,  "Mr.   Gordon,"   aha  saM,   "I   b������������������v������������������  asked you not to press me on that subject^  T had the money���������������������������for a purpose.  I   have  lost   it."   T  thought. I could call  on you to help me.    If you still insist  on catechising tne, T shall ask you for  no.more favors.    You may go."  She made a bold effort to walk away  from him, but he clutched her arm.  "Forgive me. Ernesta," he said. "T  Hdn't mean to distress you. You don't  know the doubts and fears that have  been running through my mind since  vesterday. Vou don't know the things  that have happened. T trust you. You  "���������������������������loir't need to tell me anything. But.  if yon want to find the. money, you must  let me do something."  "No." she said; "f am sure it is  'ioiie for good. But T must have an  equal amount and you must get it for  mp."  "Impossible." said Gordon. "You  know that I haven't that much money!"  "You must get it." sho said coolly.  "You told me once, when you���������������������������when  .V-OU_ns,k_c_d__mc_tjL.*������������������.'.*?ry y������������������u���������������������������*nn t .v&n  this whole trip might be oov&red; 5"t  nineteen- days. -"-Ashen Jule* Vera*  wrote his book "Around the World Lb  Eighty Days, there was a feeling that  Jie was romaneii.g as lo the fuel aa weU  aa in the notion. -Sow, a������������������ Mr. E. Key-  nolds-Ball tells us in "Travel and Exploration," the circumnavigation, can be  ilui.e iu ihirly-aeMjn days. Owing te  the recent improvements in the Trail*  Siberian uaihvay service, the journey  between \ ladivosiock and Moscow has  ...oen accelerated tvveiiiy-four hours. By  leasing Luudou on a Monday, the passenger would reach Yokohama on the  second .Monday after his departure, and  by taking one of the fast steamers of  the Canadian Pacific Dine (which leave  ���������������������������i tiliOiMiinii    oil    a  could   be   reached   iu  from   London,  and   if  Moots    ;il     New     Void  I'uusday),   Vancouver  tweuty-six   daya  the  steamer  eon.-  ,    London    could  be reached in eleven days after  leaviig tiiucoinei. The J1. Jc (J,  (.'ompai.y announce their iiileiitiuii t������������������  issue special lotirist circular tickets to  1 hii-a and Japan from .January licit,  via the Siberian Railway one wav (either outgoing or homeward, according  to I he passenger's coicc). .1 miliary tc  May, Mr. Ball thinks, will be found ijm  best season for this trip, so as to enable  one ro arrive iu Japan in April, thf  season of the cherry-blossom.  A FAMOUS PIPE OF WINE  THE  most  celebrated  of  all   .Madeirg  .1 wines was the "1S14 pipe." ������������������*;  was lished up from the but I turn of  the "Scheldt, a short distance above  Flushing, in 161-1. having remained therf  since 177S in the cargo of a vessel that  had been wrecked al the mouth of the  river iu thai year.  It was sold by auction at Antwerp,  the gieater portion of it being secure.!  for Louis \\MII.', who despatched as  agent with instructions to obtain it r#-  gardless of cost.  Several dozen were presented' to tli*  French consul at Antwerp, and he miI������������������J  them tn the Hue de Haguse". In I6")3,  after the death of the Duehcsse de l"������������������-  guse, four dozen remained in her collart  and these were sold for more than theif  weight   in gold  to  Baron  Rothschild.  In   many   other   places   in   the   wor'i  trees are  found  underground  in  a   very  fair state of preservation.    In  Vermont  certain   meadows,  which  are  now  cultivated every year, are Known to be nd'  derlaid witn great masses of logs, \vhick  were   brought   dowu   and   deposited   io -  great jams in  floods, withinn  the recollection   of   living .men,  and  left   where-  they  were.    Iu  the course of time th������������������  interstices   between   thc   logs   filled   tif  with  earth, and  all  were covered  ovaf'  evenly  witn  more earth and  vegetable'  growth.  Whenever any of these buried logs are  dug up. thoy are found to be in a surprisingly good state of preservation; but."-'  the business of "mining" them has not  yet become au industry.   A*  A TEA SUBSTITUTE  N attempt is  beintr" made to pla������������������e  owned some propertv here in Boston.  You must raise five thousand dollars on  it at once. Oh. I know what T am asking, i know vr.u must think me crazy  or���������������������������or something. But T tell 3'ou  George, if 7 do not get the money to-  dav, T Hhall kill myself. Yes, I mean  it!"  "And if vou do get it. Ernesta���������������������������toll  mp nil! Toll me what yon want it for.  TpU .me: has Professor Hopkins any-  thing-to do -with your gowig-away from  Graydon?"  (To be continued)  ROUND   TITE   WORLD   IN  THIRTY-  SEVEN  bAYS  "(PHE early circumnavigators took  1 years lo sail round tho world, and  the story of Drake, Dampier, An  son. and Cook, in their adventurous  voyages, is most thrilling. Lord Anson  left with six ships and returned with  one only, laden with half a million of  Spanish treasure. He was thrpo years  and nine months in sailing round the  world. A traveller froM *",'*'��������������������������� ".������������������������������������������������������ fn San  Franei'vo won a wager by covering the  distance in two hours and thirty-five  minutes less than ten days; the trip  being made by the Mauretania to New  York, the Twentieth Century Limited  to Chicago, and the Overland Limited to  San i"rancisco. A passenger from Lima.  Poru, in making a hurried trip in re-  spoTise-to a call to Londou, left Lima  the same day by steamer to Panama,  crossed by the Panama Railroad, tool'  passage in a steamer for New York,  and caught the Mauretania for Eng  land.     With'" a'good  Atlantic   voyage  It Is In Demand.���������������������������So great is tha demand for Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil that  i large factory is kept continually busy  making and bottling it. To be in de-  inavd ���������������������������hows popular appreciation of this  preparation, which stands at the head  of. proprietary compound! as the leading  Oil ie tie m'ark������������������t, and it is generally  wimi'rtei that it ia aeserrinff ���������������������������{ tit  laaC  mate, the substitute for tea so universally used in South 'America,  upon the European market, and especially in Prance. ��������������������������� In Paraguay, in thf  Misionps district of Argentina, and i������������������,  Parana, Brazil, thc preparation of the  leaves of this species of holly is a staple  industry; the export to various parte  of South America from Parana amounting in value to ab'out\one and a half  millions sterling. The shrub grows wihj  in the forests, and thousands of laborers arc employed in leathering the leaves,  which -are dried over fires made of  woods giving forth aromatic fumes.  The shrivelled leaves arc ground to  coarse powder, and sewn up into "bags  ready ior the market. T(y infuse mate,  boiling water is poured on the powdered leaves, and the liquor is suckej  through a long silver or china tube. It  has similar effects to tea ou the luiinui  constitution, altough some think it is  sliffhtlv less exhilarating. It gives,  ^Paraguayan���������������������������8&ldie-rs,^hoive-v-&r-j==inejieaj|i=  ed power of physical endurance; and  the vVar Minisrics of Germany and the  United States have made experiment*  in its use. Cowboys often do a long  day's work on a bowl of mate taken m  the morning, coming in to a heavy meal  in the evening. An analysis shows tannin, saccharine matter, salts, and caffeine in a slightly Icsb proportion lhaa  in tea. It has an agreeable aroma amJ  a pleasant though somewhat bitter taste,  "A"~ British "resident"in." Buenos Ayros-re----  ports that the habit of taking mute  there is rather in disrepute, owing perhaps to the practice of handing the  lube by which tho liquid is sucked into  the mouth from one to another without  washing it. Hut there is no necessity  for ndlipring to this untidy and anfci-  hygienic-; mode of using the herb.  T  HUE  boy  p.siuu    into   Uip  bank  and   laid  a  half-i  his bank  "  teller's window  Cleveland  ol la r  with  mok    on    the    receiving  '' Wo don 't receive de  posits of less than a dollar," said the  teller. The boy yielded reluctantly te  the system and drew back. Hut he did  not leiivp the bank. He crossed the corridor and scaled himself on ������������������ settee.  The. teller noticed him sitting there, and  also noticed the reflective look on his  face. The boy waited for some time,  thinking it over. Finally he arose and.,  went to the paying teller's window. A  (moment later he confronted the recei?-  ing teller, "f want to deposit this dollar and a half." he said. The receiving  teller grinned. The boy had just draw*  a dollar from his little balance and was  using it. ns au entering wedge for the  rejected half-dollar. And so the system was beaten by the boy, nnd'a'cob--  siderable accession of bookkeeping labor was the price of defeat.  Recognised as the leading specific far  tho destruction of worms. Mother  Graves' Worm E:rterininatGT has proved  ���������������������������i boon to sutTeritig children ererywhere.  Tt eeldom fails. ENDERBY  PRESS  AND  WALKER'S "WEEKI/7  \  DAME FASHION'S  DECREES  FEW gowns that have appeared at recent new plays are  jo souij 8no] '-.j u, 31 wis j 10114 uj pijoociS .([ijtiiupjoinixa  skill, and    the   loose-shouldered   fit  of  corsage.    The  Grecian  tunic  and   the  full-belted  tunic  are  each  weighted  hjto the desired close effect by handsome fringes.  Striking is a iceciit'one-sided elfect of the corsage.    One  ���������������������������tort sleeve, with the shoulder line in ono'-with it, may be  hollow in the throat, it reaches in a straight line to the top of  the shoulder; the lengthened line of thc guimpe 011 ihe shoulder thus achieved is particularly becoming.  There is at present a curious period of indecision���������������������������of tentative attempts in one direction and in another, interesting  to thoBe who follow the fashions, ln coats, hats, and gowns  this hesitating note is seen. l>  Of great elegance is a long', satin-faced cloth coat, trial-  med with an immense velvet collar that at one side of the  back stretches into a long point, dragged longer by a heavy  silk tassel.  In Paris, tailored costumes of woollen stuff, no matter how  handsome, are no longer worn at afternoon functions. Silks,  the satin-faced wools and velvets, much trimmed or quite  plain, according to taste, compose the correct gowning for  day society functions.  At the fashionable hour of the day for walking in the  Boise���������������������������between eleven and half-past twelve���������������������������however, any  number of smart cloth walking tailored costumes may be  noted. Rough-surfaced materials ate turned into extremely  smart costumes, trimmed with the new silk braid; in"widtlis  varying from fourteen inches to thirty inches wide, it is set  plainly across the, front and back breadth, ending at the  edge of a side panel or an inverted plait. ���������������������������  Again, this braid is placed across the sides of tha skirt  only, with a line of buttons ornamenting the ends. This  braid is expensive���������������������������appalling;* in fact, to those of small  purses���������������������������but, clever people have adopted the device of taking  many rows of narrow braid and joining them by fancy  stiches into the width desired. T confess that this makeshift  is easily detected by the piactised eye.  Tailored costumes designed for southern journeys are made  of smooth-faced cloths, iu  dull pale shades   of   color,   fine  ���������������������������*��������������������������� *������������������ r ��������������������������������������������� . ���������������������������  >"^- -?���������������������������:**���������������������������  ****������������������At&s3r~  White Brocade Gown  with Gold Embroidery  af heavy lace, while the other shoulder may be covered with  ihe giaceful draping of the tunic. This example is prettier  than most, having this effect, for it gives tho idea the tunic  has been dropped"from one snoulder of a lace undergarment,  otherwise quire hidden. An overdress of square meshed, white  tulle bordered with a ten-inch wide band of white bead em-  broideiy that weignts it, is hung over a big, bright-flowered  ���������������������������ilk; tlie skirt of it is circled three times at equal distances,  with four-inch wide jet fringe. The corsage of the beaded  set is cut into a nearly belt-deep square, revealing an under  <orsage to matcL 1he skirt, This idea may be elaborated on  and made with various colors aud materials.  The shoulder of au evening corsage out in a wide, deep  square of silver lace with raised silver embroidery, has one  ahoulder and one side of it covered by a fivo-yard long Bcarf  ���������������������������f thinnest black tulle that is carried to the opposite hip and  eaught there by a large silver oinamcul, and silver fringe  weights it at the hem.   It, is really beautiful on a tall figure.  As the season advances1 new stoics and scarfs are constantly appearing. Those made of black and colored ehenille  are the latest fancy and extremely pretty they are. At a  smart charity sale last week a woman wore a long, wide stole  ������������������f black chenille grille work lined with iron grey satin. It  sad a wide border of seal fur, and trimmed with a narrow  baud of Hknnk fur set at the joining of the seal to the che-  aille. A huge muff matched the stole. 8toles of chenille  lattice work, edged with jet, and heavily fringed, am arranged ou the figure to simulate u short cape by being gath-  ared under a handsome ornament in the middle of the back,  tr on one shoulder; in the latter cane one and is flung over  Ike shoulder.  Quaint and pretty is the latest cut of corsage below a  little guimpe; beginning at the height In front of the little  that burns at one" end.  the flame causes the air to expand  CLOCKS THAT STKIKE THIRTEEN  \.MU.\G the nuM curious clucks 111  the wuild ine two iu Wm-sley, in  Liincuhhiie, England, that never  -drike one, iiihtead they strike thir  teen at 1 a.m. and I p.m. One of them  is over ,the Earl of ElleMiioie's place  called VVoihley Hall, and is the original  ock which the Duke of Bridgewater  had placed in the tower. It is said that  the buke had tne clock made to strike  ie " unlucky number" so as to wain  his workmen that it was time to return  after dinner, some of them having ox-  ciis������������������'d themselves for being late on the  ground,, that they could not hear it  .strike one.  This recalls the incident when the big  clock of the Houses of Parliament saved  a mail's life. A soldier in the reign  of William and ."Mary was condemned  by court martin] for falling asleep while  on duty on tne terrace at Windsor, lie  stoutly denied tbe charge, nnd by way  of proof solemnly declined that he had  heard Old Tom (the predecessor of Big  Ben) sirikp thirteen instead of twelve.  The officers laughed at the idea, but  while tbe man was in prison awaiting  execution several persons came forward  and swore that the clock actually did  strike thirteen, whereupon the soldier  was pardoned and, released.  Welle Cathedral contains one of the  mo������������������i interesting clocks in the whole  world, lt was constructed by Peter  Light foot, a monk, in 1820, and embraces many devices" which testify to  the ancient horologist's ingenuity. Several celestial and terrestrial bodies are  incoiporated in .the interesting movement and relationship. They indicate  the hours of the day, the age of the  moon, and-the position "or the planets  and the tides. When the clock strikes  the hour two companies of horsemen,  fully armed, dash oiit of gateways in  opposite directions, and charge vigor  ously. They strike with their lancei-  as they pass as many times as correspond with the number "of the hour. A  little distance away, seated 011 ,1 high  perch, is a quaint figure whieh kickf  the quarters on two bells placed beneath  his feet. The dial of tbe clock is divid  ed into twenty-four hours, and shows  the phases of the moon and a map of  the universe.    ' ,. .  An oddity "in clocks is the iuvention  of a Frenchman,. M. Paul Oornn. Jt  consists of a dial mounted above areser  voir^'and having a sort of seesaw mounted upon its support. The reservoir.holds  sufficient alcohol to last a. month, and  this  serves  as  fuel   for  a  small   flanip  Tbe heat from  in  the bulb of the-seesaw'directly above  it: As a result the seesaw moves every  five seconds. This, inpvem'ent'is'the sole  motive power that actuates the "hands.'  In Switzerland clocks are. now being  made- that'.do- not' require'"hands and  faces. The timepiece; merely-stands in  the hall, and one p'resses'a button,'which  by means of the 'phonographic ^interna)  airangementvs.'. calls ../nit,������������������'-' Half past  four,", or "-Five ".minutes-to ten,"'-' 07  wliatever,the time'may1 be. *,*   -.','���������������������������  A* Munich professor.has''iuve**d"������������������d a  remarkable sick-room'clock.. Wheif^a button 'is .pressed an electric'-lamp '.behind  the dial throws'the shadow of the hours  "and hands/magnified, np.ou'the'ceiling.  so that "invalids can see it-from - bed  withoutlerniiing their neeks, or,putting  themselvc's to any inconvenience. .  .  A German, shoemaker- spent' fifteen  years of his leisure moments in constructing a clock of. the,-grandfather  shape ueaYly" six feet h'gh, made entirely of straw. The wheels, pointers,  case, and every detail are exclusively  of straw.- The most remarkable fact  is that it is reported to hcop perfect  time.  The Tsar of Bussia is the possessor  of a unique clock that records not merely the .passing seconds, minutes, and  hours, but the days, weeks,, months, and  years. The clock was invented and  man 11 fact 11 red by two peasants, who presented it to the Bmperor as ������������������ token of  their loyalty. Tn St. Petersburg, too,  is to be seen a clock having ainpty-five  falre"s"^Tfrlica"ting==^simulta"neouslvJ5==:the"  time at thirty different spate on the  earth's surface, besides tb<? movements  rf tbe earth and planets.  The clock of Lyons cathedral is a  wonderful piece of mechanism, and thc  legend describing it is as follows: the  cock crown; the bell sounds Ihe hours;  the little bells tlie Sanct fSaneta Spirit-  iiti; the angel opens the gate to salute  the Virgin Mary. The heads tf' th������������������  two lions inovejlieeycs and thc^ tongue,  The astrolabe shows the hours in its  logrees. and the movement of the moon.  Moreover, the perpetual calendar shows  all the days of the year, the feast days  ������������������������������������������������������nd tne bissextile. The hours at which  the chimes are complete arc five and  six in the morning, midday, nnd one  and two o'clock in the afternoon. The  chimes at the other hours are restri������������������led  so as not to interfere with the cathedral service.  Complicated, indeed, is thc cloek cf  fho Hpauvais cathedral. It is said to  be composed of 92,')00 separate pieces,  according to a French statement. One  ipes on the fifty-two dial plates the  hour, the day, the wepk. and the month,  the rising and sptting of the sun, the  phases of the moon, the tides, Ihe time  in the principal capitals of the world,  together with a series of terrestrial nnd  astronomical evolutions. Thc framework is of carved oak, eight by five  metres, or twenty-six by sixteen and  one-quarter feet. When the clock  strikes, nil tho edifice seems in movement. The designer wished to depict  the Last Judgment. This wonderful  clock is the work of a Bestnvaman,  ivl. Verite.    He died in 1887.  4L.  Man Sho n of St ength  Weak Liver So Undermined His Vitalitt  That He Almost Died  "Karly manhood vigor easily led ma  to view irregnbiities of my system a������������������  incapable of affecting my strength. )  am a narrister," writes a well-know*  legal light, "and ther������������������ are times in oar  professional work so exciting and exhausting that any weakness reveals itself in all its uaked awfulnese. Pre#  sure of work prompted me to ignor*  Miinc of the distressing B/raptouis of impaired liver activity���������������������������Html stomach, fulness after eating and duhiess of intellectual activity. It wue uot until 1  severe attack of sfcoplceenost) following  an exacting session of aoart, and a nervous excitability that later developed,  that I resiliacd fully my condition. Mr  physician ordered complete change an*  rent, but my eagagejiieiite rendered La  possible this ������������������������������������������������������ur������������������o.  "Te correct the systeia I began usina"  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, aad to my delight  not  only did they establish regularity  but the liver activity of my earlier dajrj  returned.    The  selntb/n  of  my   healt|~  problem  was  immediate, digestion   ii*-  proved, appetite became active, and m*  nerves were ."������������������"?c>f]ily up to my old fiphv  ing  raaa.<.    Preaae head m ������������������������������������������������������ a' D*  Hajjiiltaa P'U'������������������a������������������"-  " No' HMiliiiiirj  w  valuable  for taoaa  leading a eeaVratary Ufa ������������������������������������������������������ I!!.. Ha-tin ;  ton 's Pi lie. sold in yellow boxee, 25c, ai  dealers, or The ���������������������������atairaoioae Co., Kiaf '  stoa, Caac.4*,  that night, and all Sunday, a force'of   '  men were busy.   The money was surely-  gone from-the vaults, bat no one couJI  discover whence.  On the following morning a eJerk suf  -  gested that the mistake might have o* ���������������������������  curred in paekuig, for the West Indiea .  some boxes of specie that had been sen!  to Southampton for shipment. His chief!'  acted on tae suggestion,    jj-'ere was aa'-  opportunity tf. test tbe powers  of thf*"  telegraph���������������������������lightning agaaast steam, ami .  ni earn r with' forty-ei>bf hours the start;.'  Very  soon  tLe telegraph asked a  man .,-  in Southampton, "lias tho ship Merca-*1*  tor sailedf"        '-r'   -; -'-, -   ,   .  ^   ' f-  The answer eanie back, "Just weigh"--'j/J^VJvS  ing auehor.''  -,,'-     ���������������������������      -",.<"    ,-'V^ v. r.-;^'  "Stop   her   in the   Queen's'; narnV,''.'���������������������������'"-'*��������������������������� kTi  flashed   back   the   telegraph. "'"She'V   s  stopped," was returned. '    ' ���������������������������" - *-,, -   ,-  "llave on ueck certain boxes,(mark*;-,/',']  given), weigh them ,'carc/ully, ;and. let '"Jf."  me know the result,''. telegraphed the 'rC^  duel. ���������������������������    -     , -, -t ~--.** ���������������������������,*  The ,order was obeyed,]a.nd.''onejioi������������������y^ti~&  was found to,be ,swnewhere,'about/ont4^-<!7:''ci?^  pound'aud 'ten  ounces -heavier ���������������������������tban" ite'^V^yV-?^  inntnc "     -iiic.-+    fVo~ wnin-1,4   -^-T  '+],,������������������������������������������������������    ,n ;o*���������������������������':C������������������i.\A.T*'?"f7."J'*  '_������������������   .Jt I  1 -'41  The   West'-India, house Vwasvdebiteri^i^^iT^I  "-   -THE  OIJ*)EST.:OEGANV'"'--V,^J^f;;  iTIHE    Swedish    isladd'*''Gothland,/: ������������������P:F������������������#^|  I.    Mecca_for students'of early Got lift- '-"'* ^V;'ffr-  architcctnre,   lies' La   the "BaItVj:\^';/'&-v>  Sea, forty"miles from Ithe mainla'nd:-;I������������������f-l*rc?f-'";"*t-fl  Wisbjythc principal torn of the isl;i 11 (if:. 1*T1,^y-'������������������^&|  may be seen the ruiuB of'no fewer/tha������������������.'-r>V;^?~i-?-|  lay  ten churches, some'of���������������������������which date from1-V:,  the eleventh and'twelfth centuries. Tht--~z ���������������������������'���������������������������  oldest of-them is the Church of the iioly/vV'^  Ghosi, eomplcted about 1046,     ,L j7     '-''fii;'  A director in aGerman musical inati- '���������������������������;*;'-,  tution, whowas^espcciaDy interested i%^',-'[-  the study of mediaeval organs, visitei - -;  fifty-nine churchos in Gothland, and iaj''''���������������������������������������������  a" villnge called Sundre eatne upon tha.7-"'7'  remnant of what is unquestionably tha V''--.".  oldost known organ in existence. Th������������������"���������������������������: s-  cat-e alone has survived the fret of sevel " .-  centuries, and its exterior is adomel --- ,  with paintings dating'from about tha . ���������������������������"'  year \24%. ,      ' '   \    \    '*  When  this ancient  instrument  couli ,'���������������������������  no longer serve its original purpose, it   ' " ;  wns used as a saeristy, and for the "ifra-.. "���������������������������-'���������������������������   __  gnard~of*bo>y vesseis aad vestments wa* , -. "''  kept in careful repair; basce itt excel-     -  lent preservation to our day. ' f "  A, GOLF player who had bt* badH  ) beaten by bis opponent explained  to him that he hod been suffering  all day from nenritia. "It's a eurioue  thing," replied his epnoaent, "but I've  never h������������������>nteu a man ia perfect health ia .  ������������������y Mfa."  :r������������������"l  ShiMm Gun  quickly slops courjlis. cures colds,  lioals  the tbroul and lunijs ���������������������������       25 ct'nls,  YEAUS a  graph  checks, and a few nearly invisible plnids. Besides these,  there are white serges, as of old, and smooth white cheviots  striped in fine black lines, and barred with black into inch-  wide squaieB. Ou nearly all gowns of these materials tbe  trimmings are black. Much braid is employed in plaee of  the fur bands and hema of the winter time; braid in the extreme widths that first appeared in the autumn, aud many  buttaaa.  LOST������������������������������������������������������100  go, when the electric telr  graph was a new idea a ad a myt  tery to many, there came troubb  one Saturday night in the Bank of Enp  land. The rusiness of the day had elmcr"  and the balance was not right. Thflr*  was a deficit of just one hundred pounds  It was not the money, but the error  that must be found. "For th������������������ ryffiriab  and plerko there pnnld be no vlWn unti  the mystery hai fcaaa akavai ^L   All  Warren, OmL  Fei>. nth.  '] had ��������������������������� borac tkat  had ������������������ Spavim for a  l������������������o| tine and 1 h������������������4  tried ������������������e������������������r)y trtry kind ������������������f medlcis*  whea * neighbor told m>e t������������������ wm  Keadall's Sp*������������������ia Cure, which I rJM  aad || acted waaWkrtullj.'*  M. ROSENTHAL  Kcnd*ir������������������ Spavin Cur* ia M  ���������������������������Dined experimeut, but 1* the world*a  (taudard  temedy for all SweUiafa,  Sort Fiunches aad *Lamc*caa la kwtm  tad man.  Used the world over far 4* jntn.  Ercry farmer, ������������������tockmam, cxpr  man,   lirery   proprietor   aad  owner    (eaeralljr   abould   hc������������������������������������   M  alway* oa haad,  $1. a bottle-6 far |5.   Aak ymw  dealer for free copy of our book "A  Treatise Oa The Hor.e"���������������������������or write m  DR. B. J. KENDALL CO.   M  fEnoflburg Falls.    ���������������������������     Vtri���������������������������t,  71 S3TS!^-^!i,.^'.r/^^^^  \  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday/March 16, 1911  Here is another of the  finest "health builders."  If the child is weakly, pale or  winter has left him or her with  a cough that will not "go,"  you should try a bottle or two  of Codliver Oil. Its merits are  universally recognized, and it  needs no introduction.  A chronic weakness of any  nature will quickly disappear-  under a systematic Codliver  Oil treatment.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. ' Enderby  Initial Steps Taken to Establish  Tobacco Growing Industry at Enderby  re  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDELL  MRS. WADDELL, Proprietors  As a result of the instructive talk  given last week in Enderby by Mr.  Holman, the Kelowna tobacco expert,  under the. auspices of the Northern  Okanagan Farmers' Institute, on the  growing, curing and marketing of tobacco, the initial steps have already  been taken to establish the industry  in Enderby district.  Mr. F. H. Barnes will plant_half an  acre of his hill land this year; Mr*  R. R. Gibbs will plant a quarter of  an acre on clay bottom land; Mr.  Collin and Messrs. Attenborough will  test the bench lands east of tbe river  and Mr. Wm. Anderson and Mr.  Walker the sandy loam on the river  bank. Mr. T. Robinson will also try  a thousand plants on his bench land.  The Enderbyites who are giving  this try-out, will pay for the services  of one of Mr. Holman's experienced  growers to handle the planting, the  careing for, the picking, curing, packing and shipping of the tobacco to  be given a try-out on these numerous  patches, as it is deemed that this is  the only way in, which tbe test can  be made of any practical benefit. The  plants will be put in about the middle of June, and will be harvested in  August.  found it necessary to abandon street  lighting, to reduce the police force,  dismiss certain other municipal officers, and lay over contemplated public improvements.  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  cr-fo--rHH<>4<>><>^-<>,>-o><>><>4-<>f o <>^<>><>^o^.<>4<>4-o-rH>f<>><~-f o-f -o  ORCHARD PLANTING NUMBER  Those who intend planting fruit  trees this spring, whether beginners  or experienced fruit growers, will be  interested in and perhaps secure some  useful information from thc March  number of the Canadian Horticulturist, of Peterborough, Onti, which devotes considerable attention to this  subject.  Comment and Affirmation  3  Eggs for Hating from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  S.<-C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they    run  from pens 1,   2,    & 3,  $2.50 per 15;  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50. ������������������������������������������������������  If from   any    one   pen, $3.00 per 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;'  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from    any    one   pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  PARTRIDGE       WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from   pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet   matings, or if preferred from    one   pen, $2.50 per 15;  $4.50 per 30.  " Please   Note:   We ' retired from the  past season's   shows    with our birds  undefeated in    any   class.     Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  Add,.**-   Hazelmere Poultry farm, Enderby  TOULTRY THAT PAYS  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am pre-  pared to quote you prices  We all have heard a great deal of  the difficulties in the way of profitable poultry raising, but we have not  yet seen a man or a woman engaged  in poultry raising on a painstaking  basis who was not coining money at  it. And we might say, from what we  have seen, that i# does not appear to  make any difference what the breed,  for there are good and bad strains in  all breeds. The thing to aim at is to  get the laying strain, then keep at  work improving it. "u  We casually visited the pens of G.  H. Smedley the other day. Mr.  Smedley has -been dealing in single  and rose comb " Black Minorcas for  three seasons. He was fortunate in  getting his first pen, and he has been  fortunate in his care of them. The  clean profit on his first pen the first  season was just $11 per bird. The  second season, with more birds and  more pens to look after, did not  show up. quite so well, the net profit  for the season being $8 per bird. At  the present time, Mr. Smedley has  perhaps the finest pens he has yet  shown, and he anticipates a very  good season.  And then, too, it might be well to  take this point into consideration:  While the matter of breed may not be'  important, and the matter of strain  be very important, there is a matter  of still greater importance, and that  is the man or woman behind the  breed and the strain.        i  N a sermon which "struck home"  to every hearer, last Sunday  morning, Rev. Mr. Campbell  made the broad statement that every  accomplishment reaching beyond the  mediocre was the result of some individual "attempting the impossible."  Not only in practical everyday life,  but also in the spiritual life of the  community. And the ultimate arg-i-  ment was, that the moment we sit  down satisfied with ourselves and  content to rest upon our oars, we fall  back into the sump of inditforo.iicc,  and our moral natures, our business  instinct, our spiritual senses, heco'iie  quagmired and green with Avaric-e,  Sensuality and Shallow Insipidity.  The storms of life, the clouds, the  trials of -whatever nature, are ihe  avenues through which we walk to  greater things. To live long -on  one strata of development, no matter  in what direction we are headed, narrows the individual, darkens the vision and weakens the moral fibre. If  there is to be growth there must be  exercise; the muscle or the brain cell  unused breeds a frogpond slime of  green over the vision and makes foul  the individual caught in cthe meshes  of self-complacency.  Poison Mercantile  COMPANY  Every Department  oners  Great Bargains  m  SPRAYING  NUMFER  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  !  ������������������^^^^������������������������������������^>������������������^^<s^^^������������������^^������������������������������������^  E. J. Mack  .Livery, Feed &_Sale.Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  <������������������ Prompt attention to all customers ;  Land-seekers  and Tourists invited to give Os a trial.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Without doubt the last thing and  the best thing said on spraying, is  contained in the March number of  "Better Fruit," published at Hood  River, Ore. This excellent magazine  ���������������������������the best horticultural magazine we  have seen���������������������������gives every bit of information which it is possible to get on  the how and why to spray, and anyone interested in this direction wi 1  find  the March number very useful.  ITH the warm, balmy, budding days of Spring, and here  where they reach their greatest perfection, comes the longing for  the wild, and the optimism of the  here and now. We feel in the melting  of the snow the throbbing of life in  the earth beneath���������������������������from which in a  few short weeks will spring all the  pent-up beauty of Nature and the  charm and winsomness of the Divine.  And with it all comes the feeling of  confidence in the fuller development of  the unlimited possibilities about us.  We see in every sunbeam, and the  springing up of every grass blade,  renewed life and vigor, and the put-  ing into existence more of the element of advancement. On every tree  we see the budding of prosperity.  It's  Buying  Time  for that  SpringSuit  When you buy a Watch, an Automobile or even a Jack Knife, you  want to know the name of the  maker, and yon naturally buy  the one with,the best reputation.  , In 20th Century Clothing you  will find what you are looking  for. Made by the most up-to-  date tailors in Canada. Carried  in stock or made to your measure  o+o4o>o+o-fo+<>+o~f<>-^^  Special Value in the NEW MARINE SILK-27-in.  wide. All the new shades in Alice and Sky Blue,  Wood, Rose and Pink, Mauve, Brown, Cream and Nile.  Price, 50c yard.     ���������������������������"*  .  Enderby  COMPANY  R G  CAN'T HAVE   THE LIGHTS  The city of Everett, Wash., voted  "dry" last ���������������������������fall, and because of the  falling of! in revenue due to the lack  of license money, the city council has  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS  Arriving daily: our new and fresh  stock of Seeds grown under contract  by the best growers in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will give the  best results. One trial will convince  you. - Also a full line of Garden Requisites, Implements of all kinds,  Bee Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods and Con-  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest. ,  Catalogue Free.  The M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mgr.  GRAND CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  1 4758  A   SURE   FOAL-GETTER  This horse has won three first champions and one Grand Champion (Seattle A.Y.P.A.) prizes, over all classes. .. Also first champion at Victoria, B.  Cf (1909.)  PEDIGREE���������������������������Marcellus Junior (14758): Bay with white   face; 4 white legs;  foaled,  April 23,  1906.   Bred by  James    McGaw,    Stranraer,    Scotland.  property of Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  DAM���������������������������Melanie    (16612)    (14685); Nina(16613)    (8673);    Nance    (4700)   (573);  Lily.  SIRE���������������������������Marcellus (4653)  (11110!; Lord Stewart    (5976)    (10084);  Macgregor  (4486)   (1487);    Farmer (3056)   (286) Garibaldi   318).  ROUTE���������������������������Will   stand    for the season, beginning 15th    April,  from Belgian  Syndicate holdings to the south to R. Waddeil's ranch in the north.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when mare is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to Stepney Ranch.  S. McCALLUM, Groom.  NOTICE  will be received by the  up to the 22nd day of  at 5 p. m., for the purchase of Block 27, Subdivision of Lot  No. 541, Group One, New Westminster  TENDERS  undersigned  April, 1911,  DISSOLUTION Of CO-PARTNERSHIP  the  be-  DistTictT^ituatetTin-the-Oity of'Van7  couver, and being the site of the old  Provincial Court House. Each tender must be enclosed in a registered  letter and must be addressed to the  undersigned, and plainly marked,  "Tenders for old Vancouver Court  House Site," and must be accompanied by an accepted cheque for ten per  cent, of-the first payment of the purchase money. Payment for the property will be accepted in instalments  of one-quarter of the purchase money.  The first of such instalments to be  paid within thirty days after the acceptance ol the tender, and the other  three annually thereafter, with interest at the rate of 6 per cent per annum, In the event of the person  whose tender is accepted failing to  complete the first instalment within  thirty days of the notice of such acceptance, the sale to him will be cancelled and his ten per cent deposit  forfeited. The cheques of the unsuccessful tenderers will be returned.  The highest or any tender will not  necessarily    be   accepted.     No commissions of any kind will be allowed.  WILLIAM  R.  ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands, Victoria,  B.  C, March 7th, 1911.  Notiee is hereby given that  partnership heretofore existing  tween the undersigned, as  General Merchants, under the firm  name of Wheeler & Evans, at Enderby  B. C, has this day been dissolved by  mutual consent. The business will  hereafter be carried on by J. W.  Eyans_&_. Son,_by _whom _all_debts_of,  the old firm will be paid, and to  whom all outstanding accounts due  the old firm are to be paid.   '  '    R. E.  WHEELER  J. W. EVANS,  Enderby, B. C, March 1st, 1911.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  PHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  V Enderby-Sorvicc every Sunday 8 a.m.. 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4ih Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:S0 p.m. N. Enderby Service at S.1G p.  m.. 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara-Scrvicc at 3:30  p. m. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting of Women'8 Auxiliary Inst Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar.  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  ���������������������������iTA p. m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School.  x    2:30 p.m.;   Church service,  11 a. m. and 7:30  p. ro.; Young People's meeting.Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  T>APTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool, 10 a.m.:  XJ service, 11 a.m.;' prayer meeting, Thursday,  7:30 p. m., conducted by Mr. C. Piper.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday. Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P, R. depot.  When you bury an evil habit, do not  visit the grave too often.  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  Graham  Rosoman.  Magistrate.  Police  and   Stipendiary  POST OFFICE  "LTOURS- 8a.ra.to t:S0p. m.; mails close, aouth  xx   bound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound, 4:00p.m.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  We have taken over the Undertaking and Picture Framing business of W. T. Holtby, and are  prepared to give good tervice in these lines.  Corner George and Cliff Streets.  There is no   christian duty that is  not to be seasoned with cheerfulness.  "iJ  ^ -     til  - I  Ml  il  :'1

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