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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 13, 1911

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 Enderby, B. C,  April 13, 1911  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 7; Whole No. 163' v ,-  \ :  it/1.  Marriage of Two of Enderby's  Most Popular Young people  One of the prettiest weddings ever  celebrated in Enderby took place at  the sumptuous home of Mr. and Mrs."  F.  S.  Stevens, Wednesday afternoon,  ��������������������������� by which their   eldest dau'ghter, Miss  Mabel, became Mrs. F. R. Prince.  There were in attendance upwards  ��������������������������� of fifty friends of the bride _and groom  and the magnificent display of gifts  to.the bride bespoke the'great popularity of the young couple'.   ,  The' decorations' in the home, were  unique, and distinctly British Columbian, fir boughs intertwined with the  - highly-colored Oregon grape being  the; predominating. decoration, with  carnations here and there.   The nup-  * tial bower was formed, in the corner  of the   north   parlor,   of   bows and  .Oregon   grape, - and this' was lighted  - up by a number of incandescent lamps  partly hidden in the decorations.' The  ,��������������������������� effect'was most pleasing.--   " .      --7  ,. At   the   nuptial r-hour,, Rev. "Mr.  /   Campbell .took ,his   position  under  "the bower of7green,''-an'dfMrs.-W.' E.J  * - Banton at 'the" piano 'struck7up'-Men-  ���������������������������_   delssohn's ,* familiar'" wedding march/  The   groom, ,with   Mr. . Milt.;;,Stey-  - .ens, on , the-left, amoved casually into  .7,position, followed,by the bride, lean-'  ' ing~upon~the-arm of her father.   v She.  .was. attired   most     charmingly- -in  --- white-peau   de -' soil,'   with 'wedding  .   veil of white tulle, caught up^with a  - coronet of orange blossoms. *- Ttfiss  Hazel    Stevens, - bearing  the'bride's  - bouquet of pink' carnations, took her  position on the right. - Then to the  sweet, soft tones of- the piano, the  pastor spoke the words which made  them husband and wife.     . -     -  After receiving the congratulations  , of the assembled party, refreshments  were served and all then accompanied  thc bride and groom to the station,  where "they were given a royal send-  " off and bon voyage on a short wed--  ding trip to the coast, where they  will meet Mr. and   Mrs. Prince, par-  clock, picture, frame, chocolate pot,  and a complete line of fancy flours  the Moffet Best type.  Following were the guests present:  Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Leighton, Mr.  and Mrs. F. V. Moffet, Dr. and Mrs.  H. W. Keith, Mr. and Mrs. R. E.  Peel, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Taylor,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Reeves, Mr. andMrs.  Jas.' Mowat," Mr. and Mrs.- H. W.  Harvey,,Mr. and "Mrs. Jas. Martyn,  Mr. and Mrs.1 W. Pearson, -Mr.- and  Mrs. H. ,M. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. S.  Speers, Mr. "and Mrs. W. J. Lemke,  Mr. and Mrs. V., O. Brimacombe, Mr.-  and Mrs: W. E. Banton, Mr. and'Mrs  A/ J. Lazenby, Mrs. Frederick Anderson, Mrs. A. Jv Thornton, Rev. D.  Campbell, Miss M.- Taylor,' Miss M.  V. Beattie; Miss > P. Murray,. Miss Es-  Mr, Herbert Twigg win at once ���������������������������-1 Petitioning Government to Open  model-and modernize the residence on ������������������ ���������������������������   . -   ir  the old Mohr   farm, and add all up-  to-date conveniences, both in the ��������������������������� re-  *     47.-.  . J   re     \ '  sidence and other departments ,of the  farm.  Lands in this District to Settlers  ,������������������S-,*A������������������|  It will be good    news to the many  settlers who    have    patiently waited  Mr. Kenneth McKenzie, a former to hear something definite'about the  member of the .Manitoba legislature,-dominion lands in the Mabel Lake  and grandfather of Mrs. Thos. Bell,'valley, to learn that the settlers-at  of Enderby, died at his residence in Glenemma, Falkland and Hullcar,  Victoria last Wednesday. He-was 85 have decided to appeal to the Domin-  years of age, and was known to many ion ^Government to resume the grant  CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS  Enderby citizens.  Mr. B.   Francis,    the popular .auctioneer of   Armstrong, has two sales  of land for homesteading, arid in their  appeal they have been joined by large  numbers of    residents in and -around  on in Enderby this month. -On Sat;: Armstrong and.Enderby, where many  urday next he , will sell the livery, settlers are possessing their souls in  outfit and household furniture of Mr. patience during this long suspension  A. L. Matthews, and on the 27th, the of the ' granting -of land"'for,home-"  household furniture , of Mrs. P. Bur- steading.' Quite-a number of settlers  nett, who is leaving for the coastf 7 at Glenemma*' who have, been .occupy-  Over 100,000 packages of . flower'ing land for .'three-years or'mbre,have  seeds . are being sent .out this. spring I not, yet been able " to? obtain entry.  by*"the- Canadian     Pacific" Railway\papers.   -."   .- y.    ���������������������������*,'��������������������������� **-.'"  ther Moffet, Miss- Edna Laing, Mis"s'.ComPan7/s- floral. department-to .the | Another, would-be homesteader! at  Marjorie ^Moffet,-- Miss'-Francis -Moffet,J-agents,/'sectionmen/ and other "em-! Glenemma'has not-, only been/denied  Miss 'Hazelle " Elliott,' Miss '.Gladys \ Ployees" - of the" company; . and, it' is ;��������������������������� land for/ nearly "two' ye~ars,;>but -has  Greyell//-Messrs/-~;G:" G.--^Campbell; iPst Possible a-package niay 'find its even been -unable' to��������������������������� secure ,"fire-wood'  Harold ��������������������������� Moffet/-F.'.IV. MoffetJrf,iT:sj ���������������������������$Y *~������������������.$*&*&.<,  Pringle,\WC"S. Poison^T.\<L Poison^^ '""** J  Harry Salter,/Harry D. Krebs; Tom  Kreb's,-Guy-Williams..>,   ,nf ������������������ -y.y" "-<  nj: & ENDERBY. EDGINGS,  "Enderby is "on top"."1 "  Mr. Ross. Poison left for yancouver  this week.-      \-   ,.���������������������������''���������������������������-..'.   ' -^ r'-  ANNIVERSARY   SERVICES -  Last, Sunday, morning-and. evening,  from, unoccupied .'"Government :land'  without "pay ing/the Government: for'it  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� Another settler'rat ;Hullcar has'been'  unable to ' obtain entry-.'papers'H after  nearly    seven   years, occupation,, al-:  Gifford, former pastor.     Mrr ^Gifford  occupied'the-.pulpit   at^both. services,,  ilar-cases along the Mabel Lake roadf  Following, is a .copy of the petition  The Enderby; station-has'received a and   delivered  ��������������������������� stirring -addresses" \to To" th(? Hon   Prank , Oliver,*'Minister  coat-of red paint  '{congregations as-large as the" church  of- the Interior, ��������������������������� Ottawa  We, ' the',   undersigned ~ residents.-' of  A special meeting of. the City Couii- 7 7l>~  cil was held .Tuesday evening to hear-7 \]  the returns officially submittedV.by^'Ty-  the returning officer on the vote -on;'"���������������������������'-'-.'"-  the - - roadJmaking -machinery-byTlaw, >7" "  held on Monday. , < '���������������������������' - ��������������������������� -y; y\.-. Sv  The by-law having .carried by-a.���������������������������'^/.^  vote of 85"to 10, the by-law was read-;' --&'  a .third, time and finally, passed,'-and v.'v,^  was^ signed and" sealed:y: ';.^'-\'l'.'-','.".,:^^^  ^It.was decided to wire "the Watery  ouse Machinery Company- arid'"getVa*?7������������������<('.���������������������������  definite date, from-.- the" company L when.-������������������ l "Jfe  the roller and rock ."crusher.couldc.be'k/'flf,  delivered-at Enderby.' % ,,-. 77|v^^>^'  " Surveyor Williams su"nmitted7data^ fM  and plans of street, grades within- thV^f^A.  fire limit/'and  corporate such  brought in at the next-meeting  Therfmatter, of licensedp'aid'iby^bil-.  -Ml  hard parlors-was brought up, varid!iti#S^  .was decided to [amend, the. existing." byl7te^  law.with^w8Dect^.Vo^lWnM^on������������������������������������u^^#|  tables4overhand above^ th'eVfifstnable'"j^f^|  v It>'was decided, to'open-up^'the-east-%rt?J?l I  end'of Stanley/streetrfrom" George t67A/%���������������������������������������������I  ���������������������������Belvedere,;7aiHlr7make ':it%the.; regular������������������g^f  VidthrA ���������������������������= '^-i y'-'--? >��������������������������� \Fi'f^.^?^'%ti4^i^,  ��������������������������� Applications[for, water'; serviced were i'^SJI  received -Iroinf- Mr !'*R. <.R. ��������������������������� Gib)t)^at;'^e"!|������������������W||  new ,brick';yard;/from -Mr.^F;fTJ^Tor^^^l  ner, at ;hi8, property --- oh; Lawes'/ hii^/5.'p5ll  .where he rhas/started the - erection^^of l/j^-w������������������|  his'home.' from A. 'M.^Baird^^wno^is^'"';;'^'!  -. Mf-  When   cleaning   up the yard, don't J.would l?old- _    forget the. disinfectant.' -' ^. -,, '.-, . I    Monday   evening - in the -old church j Fa)kiandj jjulicar and'oienemmarand I PuttirigJ up a, building;on,his property<'"V^|  Rogers Mill commenced ,."lg . ^ au eSil������������������   *      cong^ei;a" j the vicinity-of Armstrong, and."Brider-1 on the.river,Cahd'fromJMr.5BVsch^m^?^?J  The A. ,R.  its season's cut .this week  ents of the groom, who were delayed  in passage from Honolulu and could  not make connections to be here in  time for the wedding.  Mr. and Mrs. Prince expect to re-  turn to Enderby early next .week, and  will take up their residence in their  home already prepared for them, next  to that of Mr. and Mrs. Stevens.  ��������������������������� On-the-gift tables-were noticed-the  following articles:  Cut glass���������������������������Water pitcher, 2 whipped  cream dishes, 3 handsome vases," 2  olive dishes, cream and sugar bowl, 2  vinegar cruets, bon-bon dish, pickle  dish, berry bowl, spoon holder, pudding dish, jelly dish, salad fork and  spoon, water bottle and tumblers,  sauce dishes, mirror stand, dessert  bowl and celery dish.  Silver Ware���������������������������Oyster forks, silver  tray, salad forks, crumb tray, chafing dish, salad "fork and spoon, silver  fern dish, set tea spoons, meat fork,  silver butter dish, af terminer coffee  spoons, salt spoons, salt dishes, almond dishes, cream ladles, card  plate, fruit dish, tea set, bred plate,  cream and sugar bowl, pickle fork,  tea stand, bon-bon spoon.  Miscellaneous gifts���������������������������Maderia luncheon set, Cluny doilies, lencheon  cloths, hand-painted tea set and  plates, hand-painted cream jar, after-dinner coffee cups, hand-carved  bread board and knife, pair brass  candle sticks, brass book-rack, pink  silk quilt and bolster, 2 oriental rugs,  pictures, books, blankets, spread and  tion, assisted   by .'the young people,  ,_   . _ .   gave one   of    their, popular suppers,  ^ Mrs   Diamond,  of Bimcarth,  Man...^ the crowd  .participating. in this  is visiting   her   nephew,   Mr.  Miller. '--'  " Born-/-To Mr. ' and Mrs". Ed: .Forrester, Wednesday evening, Apr. 12, a  daughter."       '-     -      -  Mrs. F. Anderson, of-New Westminster, ' is visiting her sister, Mrs.  V. C. .Brimacombe.  Mr.    A.    McQuarrie   delivers   milk  "ercy feature of   the   anniversary .was also  (large, hungry   and (later) well-filled.  j    The, supper was followed by an, evening    of   rspeechmaking,     song   and  story in the new church, and this was  greatly enjoyed by all.  BUYING GRINDROD''        vt "...    ,  by, . in    the   province   of B.  C, beg: ehorn," who is ' erecting; a cottage "on^i-'7f;>|  leave to call-  to -4 your attention"the Mill street-'west - of George!/-   ' -"ViT* i'i'i^J't  unsatisfactory policy pursued by the  present   Dominion'   Government with  r  regard to the administration of homestead lands during the past two years  Without regard to party allegiance,-  we wish, to bring to your notice the  fact that the present regulations are  causing a great deal of dissatisfaction, and proving a positive injury to  Mr������������������H������������������W.^atveyJocated^  We wish to   impress the fact upon  from    the   Glengarrack   Dairy    by a buyer, on     Grindrod   property    this  "^r^bhr11, ;    W-      ���������������������������. 'W     ^ ������������������haS- HUflman* W"e aDd;^ that ���������������������������y   -"lers are arriving  Manager Gibbs   is   getting the new family, took up    one of the acreage ;from E    lamJ and other J  yard   in   shape   to   commence blocks in the   Carlin Orchard  lands, tow Country( who have been deluded  *,-������������������ ! and    immediately   moved   upon   the'  brick  brickmaking at an early date. i4tUu    ^uneuxa^y   m���������������������������    upon   ���������������������������, by the promises of 160 acres free land  Mr. F. T. Turner is starting work,land and started clearing. jfor   homesteading)   published   ln the  this week on his cottage home on the |   Other buyers    are   arriving almost; Canadian advertisements in the Eng-  Lawes hill,    just   north of Mrs. and;daily, and, by the time the roads on lish   newSpapers.        Such   advertise-  Miss Cobb. : .-_ ,:__:_���������������������������___; the property jare opened^ujp, :^he^ aslb'eirig  Ninety-five^ ratepayers out of a pos-' certain to be many acreage blocks in  of a m6re or   less offlcial charactei.(  sible 120, voted  on the Road-making shape to plant,  Machinery By-law on Monday, 'and all j  but 10 voted "yes."  The doors in the main entrance of  the English church, thc Baptist  church and the City Hall were this  week ordered to be hung to swing  out instead of in.  Enderby Rifle Association will hold  a meeting to elect 'officers, in the  City Hall on   Thursday evening (to-  Remember   the   apron  . Monday at the   home of Mrs. Moffet,  A. Reeves is showing talcum powder sale commencing at 3 p.m.   Tea wlll  enough this week to keep every facejbe served   by   the   ladies o{ Presby.  in the Valley smooth and unchapped, Jteriall church>  no matter   how   much   the win' she j  blow. _ j  A children's   choir will sing at the ,  morning  service  in  the  Presbyterian  church on Easter, Sunday.     Special  music   by   the    regular   choir in the  evening.  Mr. Jas. Mowat sold the old Fifer  place, a 33-acre home on the Canyon  road, to Mr. Blackmore, of Vancouver, this week. Mr. Blackmore will  at once take possession.  Dr. N. 0. Walker, retired, of Port  Dover, Ont., more recently of Los  Angeles and Ocean Park, Cal., is  spending the early summer months  with Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Walker.  The members of the Bachelors' Club  broke a bottle of champagne over the  bumper of the outgoing car, Wednesday evening, as they bade farewell to  their chieftan, Mr. Frank Prince, and  and whether inspired  by the Govern-  sale Easter  nient or n������������������tP  have been the cause of  night).     Everybody    interested come tjerg  many settlers coming to these dis-  dricts with the intention of home-  steading.  When these people, who are bona  fide settlers and not land speculators,  arrive in the district and find the  land closed against them, and that  they cannot even secure wood for  household purposes without paying  the government for it, they naturally  feel that they are not being treated  with the consideration that a paternal government   accords to new set-  ; Constable Bailey^ appeared"; before^/V-"  theCouncilcand ordered .that body7to-u"J������������������  see that the -doors^ opening; into/the.f"/,.,  Council ChambeR -/shouldv open', out-77/v  ward.- The change-was ordered to be/-77  made..    . -   ."   "'    ".' 'j   ���������������������������   -7 '������������������" "O'!"'*  POWER SPRAY AT^ WORK  -77-0"*  V  ���������������������������T_he__fruit_lpest^department-ofl-the7  Provincial    Governemnt,    under/the"  direction of Mr.    Thos. Cunningham,/  is adopting more stringent measures.,  this year in dealing with fruit pests.--  On Monday,    Mr.  W." R.- Coupland,  an   expert   operator     of   the' Bean  Power Sprayer,   of    San Jose,  Cal.,-  arrived in    Enderby   from the coast,  andv,with,  him,   a    new Bean Power.  Sprayer." Mr.~~ Coupland "~at���������������������������drice"set"  to work to put the machine in operation.   Some time was lost in getting  the sprayer released, but by Wednesday evening it    was in readiness for  work, and to-day it will 'be-in operation   in    the   orchard of Mr. Lawes.  It will be engaged    for some days in  the orchards  in and about Enderby,  and will   then   proceed south, doing  the work   about   Armstrong, and on  down the Valley.  LAWN TENNIS OFFICERS  slippers,    Japanese    picture,  400jday ���������������������������but such is bachelordom !  and keep going this Al sport.  GEO. BELL, Captain.  Lost���������������������������On   the    road    to Vernon; a  green   and    green-red    carriage   rug.  Please notify Box 117, Enderby.  For all kinds of jobbing and landscape gardening, apply J. Gardner,  Evergreen Ave., last house but one  north.  For Sale���������������������������By the Northern Okanagan Farmers' Institute, a,'quantity of  A and B Fertilizer. Apply, C. S.  Handcock, Secretary.  We beg leave to express the hope  that the Canadian Government may  see its way clear to resume the  granting of homesteads in this district without further delay.  All of which is respectfully submitted.  There will be no school next week,  the teachers attending the teachers'  convention to be held at Victoria.  At the meeting of the'Enderby Tennis club, a few days ago,the following  officers were elected for the current  year: President, Mr. A. E. Taylor,  secretary-treasurer, Mr. V. C. Brima-  comb; executive committee, R. E. T.  Forsterer, L. J. Proctor, W. J. Lemke, A. E. Taylor and V. C. Brimacombe. A large number of new members have been added to the list, and  on May 1st the season's playing will  start. The annual dance will be given in the near future, perhaps April  21st. Negotiations are under way  for the purchase, by the club", of the  Easter ties, Easter Collars, Easter  shirts; the   newest, the nattiest, the lots on  which  the tennis courts are  best; at J. W. Evans & Son's. now situated. ENDERBY  PRESS AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by Duffield &, Company)  CUAPTEK   XV.��������������������������� (font iuuod)  Escape of Ernesta  '5MJKY list������������������I  pniil  th'^ir chock, so that  1    there wa.-, ii'. delay,    rsiilli^-an had  not counted on how they-would  go out from tho cafe, nnd when Uicy  lumen his si.!.- of the |'<>^ ll was t"������������������  Into for hmi lo get '���������������������������"������������������ "f *!"' \V-iy'  Gordon did ihm appear lo notice him,  but Ernesta did, and though Sullivan  knew that ml- could not haw /ecog  MKr-.L him. ui-vi-r having seen him be  fore, ho eould not account for the slar-  tled look sho gave him as she pas-.-od.^  "I wonder if 1 imagined it," sum  ho \o him.-elf, "or if she really d;d look  ill wic  as  th'.m^h  she  had soon :no  be-  Up did not rise to follow them at  once. In short, lie had no intention of  trying to keep on their track to-night,  ' for he knew where to find Emc^ta, ami  was sure thai a.s long as she was in  Now York. Gordon would not try to get  mv. In' the course of a quarter oi  an hour the detective left the cate and  strolled over to Broadway. Leisurely  ho walked down that thoroughfare un-  ii]\ be reached the hotel at which Ernesta bad signified her intention ot  staying, fie went in and looked at the  register, lior name was ou it m a  feminine hand. He smiled.  ' "Well/''said lie. "l guess I might  aa well go to bed now. And heros as  Rood a place as any."  lie signed his na.no to the book���������������������������  "John McComiell, Pittsburg, Perm., '  and was assigned to a room.  "Leave a call for me at seven  o'clock," ho said.  Me did not notice the number of the  room given him, but went to bed.  He slept well, and awakened in the  morning with a clear head and a body  full of energy. As he left the room a  vo-ung woman came out of the one  'next to his, and went rapidly down  the hall. As she passed thc detccivo s  door he was standing inside, fixing the  spring lock. She gave a fleeting g anec  in his direction, and uttered a i righten-  ecl little cry. Before he could sec her  face she had passed, but oue glance at  the buck of the fleeting figure made him  recede into his room with an exclamation of surprise. '  "By all the gods!" he said to himself, "if I haven't had tho room next  to her!" .   7  Ho" was afraid she had recognized  him." Surelv-the careful glance.she had.  "given him the night previous would he  "enough to make her re.nemoer him ir  she had never seen lum beJoro that occasion. Now the fact of finding him  hereV in such a-place-that she imisj  know that he was shadowing hor,_ would  arouse   all   sorts   of   suspicious   in   hev  breast.  '���������������������������T'll keep out of her sight from now  on."  he  thought.  lie realized that he"must hoav give up  hie intention of following her to- Madison Square,    lie might stay around the  - park and try to see hor when she met  Gordon at ten o'clock, however, bo  he had breakfast and strolled down in  tho direction of Twenty-third Street.  He watched Madison Square^ from  half-past nine io nearly eleven o clock.  No signs of cither  ErucMa  or (-onion  ' As the minutes sped by and they did  not come, the defective's confidence in  their ultimate appearance began lo  wane. At last he was convinced that  he had been hoodwinked.    Either they  'had known that, he had been listening  dnrinff their meal at flic hotel, the night  before, and led him on a false scent, or  el������������������o the girl's view of him tin* morning  had made her suspicious and altered her  few words to Gordon,  Then she Hpoke .. .. _.      .  nnd wont into tho elevator, Sullivan  saw Gordon, a smile of happiness on his  fa������������������o. cross the news-stand and buy an  rtvomng pjiper. ,Tlicii, selecting a seat  in the lobby,0fortunately so situated  that Sullivan could watch every movement without himself being seen, he sat  down and began lo road.  "She's gone upsrairs to change her  clothes," thought the dotedivo. "She  bought that.bag today, that 's sure, and  probablv somo finery-���������������������������a waist or something, "lie's waiting for her to come  Jowii  again.    L*ll  just keep an  eyo on  him."  Gordon road the headlines on the first  page carelessly, looking up at the ol'iick  every few minutes, as though_ impatient  at tiic slow passing ���������������������������-' the- time, Suddenly Sullivan saw him start, clutch the  page which he held so tightly that he  ���������������������������tore the paper ami mude thoso sitting  near him look at him in, surprise. His  even wore fastened on a paragraph at  the bottom of the first page. Jle read  it searchiiigly, ami then, with his mouth  funning an exclamation, aud his face  wearing an expression which denoted  that he. had seen something which caused him fear or pain, he leaped to his  foot and began to walk up and down the  lobby in extreme nervousness.  "What the dickens has he .just  read?" thought Sullivan. "Let's see  ���������������������������what "paper was that?" He could  read the heading as Gordon st.il] _hcld  the paper clutched in one hand. Sullivan hurried out to the news stand on  the sidewalk, through the cafe door,  and bought a paper like Gordon's. Then,  standing whore ho could see tho man  in the lobby, he read tho headlines on  tho flaring page. Near thc bottom of a  column he saw this:  "Prof. Albert Rassignol Arrives."  "Albert Rassignol?" thought Sullivan. "Whero have I heard that name  before? By George, I luiowl The young  frenchman that used to be at Graydon  ���������������������������that Ernesta was in love with-. So!  He's back in America, arid Gordon didn't know it till he saw it in the paper.  No wonder he was shocked. Look at  Jam���������������������������he's like a crazy man! What's  he asking the clerk? To find out if  .Miss I-'rost isn't ready. I'll bet. H-i  can't wait to call her for what she's  done. I don't blame him, cither! By  George, but that girl's a wonder! She  elopes with old Hopkins, shakes him;  <*ets Gordon to join her so she can cash  old Hopkins' check for five thousand  dollars���������������������������and now she's making ready  to give Gordou the go-by and run away  witli the Frenchman, hev first love!  Here fchc comes!" -  A sudden move of Gordon's toward  the elevator in. the hotel had caught  his attention. The elovalor opened, aud  from it emerged Ernesta. She had  changed her waist and hat, and looked  extremely pretty���������������������������prettier even than  she had'yet appeared to thedeleclivo.  Her face" wore a happy smile as she  stepped toward Gordon, but as she  caught his expression the smile gave  whv first to a look of surprise, and then  of "horror. He caught her bv thc arm,  before she eould speak, and, beforo the  lobby full of people, ho held the crumpled paper up so that she could road.  Sullivan, in tlie meantime, had hurried  to   fho   cafe   and   stood   at   the   door,  into  so lhat he  said.  ������������������������������������������������������George!  slrugglii.g  grnsj  ::ould  hear what was being  George!"   cried    Ernesta.  o   free   hor   arm   from   his  What is tho mailer?   Are you  crazy  '���������������������������'(.  teeth  Koad  He.  eyes,  typo.  " "Read what?" she demanded.  "So,"  he   went  ou,  "so. you  come to New  fork to meet  him,  ���������������������������azv! " Gordon hissed through his  "Crazv!     Wh\   shouldn't 1   bo'/  that!" "  shook the paper before Ernesto's  She  could  not   road   the dancing  you i  it  Albert Rassignol!    That'  havo  have  it.  is  At last. Sullivan, utterly crushed and  ashamed of himself, loft the Square. Ho  ifcnl back to the hotel and looked  aionnd. There was no Ernesta, no Gordon! He asked rhe clerk it .Miss !��������������������������� ru-t  had given up 'nor room, and round that,  as she had airived with no barrage, tho  night bofoio, sho had paid in advance  for ono riiu'lit only.  "Tricked!" said Sullivan to himself  hi ixTcmo 'i'"yr a* !���������������������������'���������������������������- ididi'v, ���������������������������'Tricked'." Mv "ti"T|M'or"uoihii7g.~n"nd"further  than ever from tin- II������������������>pl.in- e:i--e solution! I'll never dare go hack '<��������������������������� Boston or Giaydoii!  The dav brought torth m.thing to  him. Ho roami d the M roots in lie- out'  chance lhat i.i all the million- of people h" might be abb- to find oil hor Gordon or ifuieM i l-'i'-t. S'l'-h eiu'ount  ors occur oalv wh'-n b -is' desired, in  Now York, !i<'.wo\.t. :������������������������������������������������������! i wearily, -ad-  ly, ���������������������������diHinofaeeiily, Sullivan, reentered  the   hotel   at   di'ni'"r   r.i' >'   and   tool;   a  In  aLTH  ���������������������������RUN BOWH  If You Are Weak and Easily Tired  Try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills n  Anaemia  is  a  state  into which  tinlls._be_.ca.use of lack of bloc  one  or because  rhe blood is poor, weak, and watery.  The man or woman who has not enough  blood is pale, languid, easily tired and  easily depressed. A.s the trouble pro-  ������������������tossos other symptoms show themselves  ���������������������������and the life "of the. siiii'eier is one of  misery. Anaemia opens the door to  consumption, and gives victims to all  'he epidemic maladies, because the  whole body is weakened and unable to  iviKt Hie'inroads of disease. Dr. Wil-  ...5l...,.- irr|t'.v-;'i���������������������������.- ���������������������������;_ Lhc. !jcr.t���������������������������rtnie;ly  in '.'no woiid for the euro of anaemia,  and all it- attendant miseries. They  :n;-ke tho hi.md rich, red, and pure, thus  bEnging health and i-'ronglh to weak,  diMiutidrii; men and women. Wo do no!  k'.ov, ol' a fi!i_!e ease of anaemia where  !m\ WiUiaiiis'Vink 1'ilN have failed to  .���������������������������lite i.' given a fair liial. Mr. John  Hu-tiii.'..'-. Yum, Sask., w.i^ a victim of  thi-   trouble   and    found     now    health  Well, you ean meet him if you want  to. But you can't play me as false as  you think."  "George, listen," pleaded the girl,  looking around in terror, lost tlio man's  loud voice should be overheard. "Be  calm, George."  "Calm!" hissed Gordon. "You ask  mo to be calm, after thc way you have  treated me!    T'Jl " she had led ]iin.\  bv now to a more secluded .part of the'  lobby, where they were less liable to  be overheard. But Sullivan, by straining his ears, could catch, the words.  "You've tried to play me'false, Ernesta, and I know it all.' Yos, you have7'  he went on as she protested. "This  paper has shown me what you've tried  to keep from me. Albert Rassignol is  here. So that's why you wanted my  five thousand dollars and made me give  it to you! You wanted if for him!  Well, you shan't have it. T demand  that you givo it back to me at once."  "Impossible," cried thc girl. "Oh,  George, you don't understand,; you  don't believe me. Yon can't believe  what you're saying about, me. You're  wrong."  "Tell me, then, isn't he in New York  ���������������������������didn't vou come here to meet him?"  "Yes, but "  "Ah, sc you confess it hill Oh, 13r-  nesHi. how could you? How could you?"  "George!" She had laid her hand  on his sleeve aud looked up into his  eyes. Her steady glance quieted him.  rio stopped, panting in his emotion.  She led him tg a. chair and they sat  down. Sullivan could hear no more, but  he" could see that Brnesfa was speaking  fervently. He saw tho look oi: rage and  wiblues's "on Gordon's face--gradually  soften. Then they rose, and Ernesta  put out her hand to her companion.' He  look it. and smiled. They left thc hotel  together.  Sullivan looked after them.  "Well." by George!" was all ho could  say, as he entered the bar to take soine-  th'ing to brace himself.  And at various times during the eveu-  until   they   returned,  he said  the  article when  lie  was startled by hearing a Yoico exclaim:  "Look!     That's the man!"  Looking, up, he-saw Ernesta Prost and  Gordon. ".The former was pointing at  the detective, aud Gordon was corning  toward him. But as their eyes met,  the professor drew back, his face livid  with fear.  "'No no," he cricv*. "I didn't do  it! It was uot my fault! It was Snyder, 1 tell you! 'You shall not touch  me.    1���������������������������'I ''  He, paused, looking from Inmost a to  Sullivan, Then with Hie exclamation,  "Come!" he caught the girl by tho  arm and rushed madly from the paik,  across the grass, to Broadway.  They jumped into a taxicab and were  away boiore Sullivan had overcome his  astonishment at the proceedings sutli-  ciently to rise from rhe bench and rush  after them.  (To be Continued.)  BIRDS' FAMILY AITAIKS  'SPJIWOUGJI the United States Febru-  K. ary is ordinalily thc month when  the earliest ncsters among the wtl.l  birds lay their eggs. These are thc owls,  which, in north and south alike, and  even when the snow lies deep in the  r'orests nf tho boundary states and fho  lakes are locked in ice, have sought a  home in a hollow free, where their two  eggs are laid.  Before ihe eggs have hatched into  (he two little ba'fis of down which aro  owlets, thc season of mating among the  other birds is well under way, to be continued without abatement into August  WHAT ABOUT YOUR KIDNEYS?;  Your back aches and fairly gr������������������nwi.������������������-  with tlio distress of kidney fcroub'k.  You're discouraged, but you-."laustast-'t;  give up. The battle can be quickly,  won when Dr. Hamilton's Pills got t������������������  work. These kidney specialists forin^  new health" and vitality to 'young; anef  old alike. Even one box proves their  marvelous power.' Continue tfcis jr-eat.  healer, and your kidney's.will beeowio as  strong, as vigorous, as able to work nr,  new ones.  Remember this: Dr. Hamilton's Pills  are purely vegetable; they do cure liver,  bladder and kidney trouble. Tliny will  cure vou, or your money back. Prite  2oc. per box, at all dealers.  The number   ol  laid   by   wild  ing  same thing again.    Hrncsta . came  bad  to the hotel 'accompanied fo the door  by Gordon, who loft her. ., She went  directly upstairs.  Thc ncxfc-incrning Sullivan, who had  made it a point til-have his rc/oni located in a part of tho hotel whoro Er-  ncfta would not be so liable to discover  him. was up early after a night spent  iu fruitless" speculation. He kept, an  eve on ihe hotel from a doorway across  the street. . About half-past eight he'  saw Ernesta come out alone. She did  not. take a car, but walked, and Sullivan followed. Fhe went down Broadway to .Madison Srjuare, and the detective guessed (nat he had hit it riffht.  Rhe had fo go back to ihe placo where  she was fo transact the business which  .liad-brought_hcn_tP-Mow.Xo_rJi-   He saw  through   Dr.  Williams'  1'inl  'ills,   die  si'ys:   "I.   was   working' ou   a   lailway  driving a (earn and found myself gradu-  '��������������������������� ally  iiiniiing down.    I did not pay much  Kf-al in the men's cafe, whence ho couli  wurch the lobby of tliejmtol. Thore j.,,,',, H|;,,,| to it at first, but soon [began  was ono little hope remaining--perhaps {(( |���������������������������...,, mv .^.j^t'ite ;lnd it was a trial  something had come up to delay thc i0 ^ through my day's work. I got  girl another night! It was a faint hope, modi,dao from Iho doctor on (lie works,  bin   tho  onlv  one  ho   had  to   fall   back        ... ,,.,,,  tie  only  one  ho  upon.  Sullivan ate iiis dinner moodily, wilh  a paper beforo him. He was jiiM about  to rise, when ho saw Hrm-i;, enter tho  front, door of the hotel. He could have  shouted with.delight. The girl was followed bv Gordon, who carried a valise,  a new one. which ho handed to her,  stud' she  wont to the desk   to  register.  To discern and deal immediately with  causes and overcome thorn, rather than  to battle with effects after the disease  has soon red a lodgement, is tlw chief  aim of the medical man, and Bickle's  Anti-Consumptive tfyrup is the result of  patient study along this particular line.  At the first' appearance of a cold the  Svrup   will   bo   found   a.   most   efficient  but it did not heip me, and finally I  s_r(,t so bad I told the foreman I would  ha-, o to quit. He told me. not to lose  hope, that lie woidd got muiio medicine  that would soon make n,e all right. Thai  night he went to town and bought me  three'boxes of Dr. Williams'.Pink Pills.  I had not taken more than two boxes  when I began to fool better, and after  I had used five boxes I was a:s well and  strong as over, and could do a day's  work'"with any'man on the job. I may  just add that before 1 began taking the  pills f was so run down that, I' weighed  only 12- pounds, and while taking thorn  I gained 22 pounds. I cannot'say too  muoii in favor of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, and (drongly recommend them to  all  run down  men."  Yon can got these Pills through any  medicine dealer or by mail at oil cents  a box or six boxes for $2.">0, from Tho  her enter one of the big buildings ou  Tweniv-third Street, and breathed a  sigh of relief. Then he proceeded to  watch for Gordon. ��������������������������� knowing that he  would not bo far away.  At a little, before ten he bought a  paper and sat down on a bench to read.  He had hardly glanced at thc first page  when ho ������������������av/ something thai made hi*  eyes nearly burst from iheir sockets.  It was this:   -pi 1 Iv U K A V DUN- G11OST -     ��������������������������� -  Ghasflv   Visitation   That   lias   Unset   a  Peaceful  New  Knsrhind  Town!  Graydon. Mass.. May 20���������������������������This town  lo , a ghost, or something so near to it  -Jvit the inhabitants are thoroughly  alarmed. It made its first, appearance  vosiordav, when it began to bewitch the  'wafers iii Bradley's ice-oond. a hitherto  respectable body of water on the hill  near Gravdou f'olleuo.    Small boys dis  eggs  birds in a single "clutch" or setting  varies greatly among different species.  Thc largest clutches are those of thc  quail, which often cover from twenty to  thirty1 eggs.  At the other extreme are the auks,  penguins, petrels, tropic birds and the  like, which lay only one egg apiece.  This difference in the number of eggs  ia due to differences in tho difficulty of  rearing young. Birds;-that lay only one  or two eggs have few enemies, but the  quail, grouse, pheasants, etc., 'have  many, and larger broods must be reared. "  The king penguin, a large antarctic  bird, protects,its one big wjiite egg from  harm by carrying it somewhat as a marsupial does its young���������������������������in a pouch formed by a lold of the skin of the belly  between the thighs. Both sexes are  provided with this contrivance .during  the breeding season, and relieve each  other of the burden at intervals.  Thc shape of eggs is iu many instances a wise precaution of nature for  their protection. The eggs of birds that  lay on bard'rocks or in exposed places  with little or no nest are almost always  shandy pointed at cue end. with the  result that it" they start to roll thoy  will simply, turn a complete and small  circle, coming back to the <point" from,  which they started. .The eggs of birds  that make their nests in hollows in^llie  ground or .trees, whore there is no danger of rolling out, are more nearly ovals  than" aro those of any other birds. ���������������������������  The coloring and marking of eggs are  also protective precautions. Those eggs  that aro pure white are usually laid  by birds whose nests are well protected  from the eyes of enemies, as for. example the eggs of the.woodpeckers and  owls, which build in holes in trees. The  highly colored eggs'arc laid by birds  whose nests arc more or less hidden  among the foliage .of. the trees. In almost every instance eggs laid unprotected ou the'ground are marked and colored to resemble thoir surroundings so  closely that it is difficult to detect t.hem  oven when looking directly at them.  The flicker is peculiar in that she.can  be "bled" of her eggs. If every two  or more days all the eggs but one or  I wo are' taken from her nest, she will  continue to lay until she has deposited  from flurry id forty eggs. Toward tlie  last these will diminish'in size until  the very last one will be less than half  thc siKe of her typical  egg. . There is  covered   the   I'ae'  on record a case where ono oi\ urr/st  bird3 laid seventy-one eggs in seventy-  three days.  The long continued laying of domestic rowls is a result of similar treatment. !f left, alone, t.hc domestic hen  would lay a Jiff or of from ten to twenty  eggs and then stop.  Th<* egg of tho extinct acpyornis  would hold more than two gallons, and  was equal lo a gross of ordinary hen's  oggsr "The oinu lays the -largest- egg- of-  miv bird living.  Wore one to spread out a ttollo������������������6i������������������������������������  of eggs according to size, grading these  carefully from the least to the greatest, it would be found lhat tikis gradation did not at all correspond to,* similar arrangement, of thc bodies of th������������������  parent birds. In other words, birds at  like size do not, in evoiy iu&tfvnfce, hi.r  eggs of (he same dimension.  The raven and the guillemot. aro (A  about equal bulk, but thoir eggs di^or  as one to ten, the hitter's being nearly tho size of those of an eagle. The  English snipe and blackbird differ littlo  in weight, but the former's eggs art" ae  large as those of a partridge. Still  more remarkable aro tho egge of^t/ie  Australian megapodos, one of^ waJefe  measures three aud one-quarter by ii.wa  and one-half inches, although the fefea  that lays it is about the size of a *om-  nion fowl..  The smallest egg relatively to thc sia������������������  of tlie bird laying it is that of the jiaiiro-  poau' cuckoo. ThiSj is explained fey ������������������se  fact thai she puts her eggs in the neetr  of other birds for them to incubate, ������������������aA  is under thc necessity of carrying tifee,  egg in her bill to the nest of its future  ioster-mothcr.  Young birds are hatched i������������������ iiktet  stages of development. All tlie small  laud birds and birds of prey are kat������������������������������������-  cd quite naked, but soon assume a.  downy covering, which is replaced Kt ,  feathers before they leave'tho ������������������eet. Jim -  another class the young are not hatred until the second stage has ���������������������������bce������������������  reached, t'io downy covering being obtained before thc chick leaves tho shell.  In this division are thc domestic f������������������wl������������������r  sea-birds, etc. There remain "a very  few 'the mound turkeys) whoso yeusg.  are hatched in the -third stage, full.?  fledged and ready to fly. It is well thi?  should be, for in some speeios t.o oH  ones are at hand t&'help them, partial  duty cndiiifr as'soon as the parents ha.te.  made a mound of rotting vcgotat-iJM  and left the eggs buried therein t* &>������������������-  hatched by the chemical heat. -'       _     *  It is evident "that when a yoa������������������g bird" \  is required to remain inside an egg w������������������-  til it has reached "an advanced stage af  growth, it must   be   provide^ witk -a_  larger'   chamber   and   with   a'r'groabor-'-7  amount of nourishment for its jtroiOB.s;-- _  cd embryonic sustenance'^ and  fciai?-. ia*1  plies an increased drain upon ths phy������������������- ."  cal resources of the mother, amoustrnjr,  in the case of: the kiwi to.the pro������������������u.������������������-  tibn of an egg nearly "a quarter of Vis -'  bird's weight.    It   is   plain   that   terr-  such eggs can. b'e produced br a single  mother.    Hence wo find  that in  ovgrj  case where- eggs of excessively <tiapr������������������   -  portionntC"bulk are laid, only a single  egg is. deposited   at   one   setting, a������������������<i  that,  as a   rule, few  eggs iu  a  brosi'  moan relatively large ones.  Tho period of incubation ia apparently closely dependent upon <*��������������������������������������������� Rise of  the egg." It varies from ten-days witk  Die liiimminf-bird to more tkau forty  with the ostrich, and, it is said, about  fifty witn tlio emu.  ' -     '  HOMES FOUND ALL OTSS, THS -  WOELD  "fMIE name of Eome, says a writer m  J>.    1ho Kuova Autologia, in probabbr  the one most repeated in Ihe different p.-rfs of the world.    All the continents, including Oceania, have Souse*.  In    I'hiropo   there   is   an   island   rallM  5?OMiB=4tf^riH3ftlt4ej=oiT=Uie-i*������������������Ueoast=  HEALTHY CHILDREN  ARE A BLESSIKG  ki  ti  romedv,     arresting     development     and   ,,,,..      ,,      ���������������������������-,      ,    ���������������������������,,  Kpeedilv  healing  the alTeoto.l   parts,  so Dr.  Wilhams' Medicine Co.. Brockvilb  that the ailment disappears. Out  -mat the wafer had  Middoulv become pn-sossod of a tingling  ���������������������������-.oii'-atioi'. and tho town was immediately alarmed over tho occurrence.  ' Last night the ghost was seen, aud  this time by a blind man! Strange, as  this iniiv seem, it is declared to be a  fact. The man is Dan Hawkins, a  sober musician, who lost his sdght five  vears ago. I To was reluming from a  ������������������nburb wuen he suddenly perceived a  human body im.viii" along a few feel  from the ground, lie has not been able  to tell more about it, but will probably  whon ho recovers fronv the shock.  But, the climax was reached this  evening when a strange light appeared  over Cemetery Hill, a littlo out of tho  (own. It is 'now shining in a .ghostly  fashion, and the entire population ds  looking at it and wondering-what jt is.  Some suggest one thing and others another." but/no.-conclusion can be reach  nd. In the absence of Professor Hopkins, of Graydon College, who is an  authority on 'anything of tho kind, the  rest of (rraydoiMK entirely at sea in its  efforts to account for the strange series  of manifestations.  The   detective  had   ,iust  finished   the  Healthy babies are go'od babies, ami  the good' baby is a blessing in ovorv  homo. Nothing can give thc moihoi  or father more pleasure ihan to set  baby play. Every movement is watch  od with delight; every new  brings   pride  of the Scandinavian peninsula, lb if  a village of a thousand inhabitant!', a*'?  it possesses a cathedral. In Asia there  is a .iconic in Upper P.unrm, oa a bran.il*  of the Sitlang. a distance of about  sixty-five kilometers to thc sonthcaataf  Maiidnhty.  liomc in Africa is an import.aut ventre  for the missionaries of Basotnh.������������������e},  It lies fo tlie southeast of the Orange-  ������������������1a1e, about fiftv kilometers from tbt  "Orange 1H ver ."North Amerio:rk*i5~siev--  pral Romes���������������������������one in New York Ktatt.  Virginia, Iowa, Kansas, Texaa, IVnnsyb  vania, and Indiana, and two- in.Georgia.  In South America there aro two Row������������������s>  in Argentina.  In Oceania Rome is an important eit-y  of (Queensland. It is also the name of  a .stream which flows from the monn  tainous chain of the Bismarck Arehi  pelago. The Malay Archipelago also po������������������  sos.-es its Home in the north of Tis������������������������������������r.  vi  A  ivovd spokei  to   the   fond   parents.     It  is only liie sickly baby'that makes lhc  homo "wretched���������������������������and, mothers, it i.i uc  '.'Mill  babv  when   he  IS    SIC  IV.  Voi  are   the   ono   to   blame.     Perhaps   yoi  eive aim candies, cakes, and other food  which   his  little  stomach  is  unable  ti  digest.    Then when he is cross and ail  in"'   vou   give   him - some   "soothing'  mixture fo quiet him.   That is wrong-  remember  his  little  stomach  is  not af  strong  as  a  grown   person's,  and   alsc  ���������������������������remember   that  every  spoonful _ of  tht  "soothing" mixture you give him ouly  does him   more injury���������������������������it  does not re  move  the  cause   of  his  fretfulness���������������������������ii  merely   dopes   hiiii   into   an   unnatural  deep."   What is needed is Baby's Owe  'Pableta���������������������������a   medicine  with  a   guaraiitof  cf stifetv.-    About  them   Mrs.  Mathie>  MVConniek.   West    St.    Peters,   P.KJ.  writes:   "We   have   used   Baby's   Owi.  ���������������������������Tablets with good results.   Thoy sweet  mi  the  stomach;  give  refreshing  sloe)  nufmako baby fat and healthy." Sold  medicine dealers  or by mail  at  2f  k-   n   l.ov   ''������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ''''��������������������������� ���������������������������   ,v"    Williams  Modicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  DRUG SHARES AT PREMIUM  National Drug and Chemical Co., sf  Canada (5 por cent, first prefe.nuio*  shares of ������������������1 each are now quoted on the  Bondon market at a premium of ]2'/.  per cent., thc present price boinj-y &\  :3s. Od.  >y  ���������������������������r>p  To clean a spougo soak it for seroral  hours in buttermilk. Squeeze it well,  and then rinse in clean water, when ii  will be perfectly sweot and  soft.  These Fills Cure Rheumatism.���������������������������To th������������������  many who -sull'er from'-rheumatism a  trial' of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills if  recommended; They have pronounced  action upon tho liver and kidneys anti  by regulating the action of these orgaise  act as an alternative in piwveufcijijl  tin! admixture of uric acid and blood  that causes this painful disorder. Thot  must be taken according to direction*  and used steadily and they will speedily  '?ive evidence cf thoir beneficial effect's. ���������������������������v-  ENDEKBY PRESS AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  tf  \\ *���������������������������  ���������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  i ���������������������������  V,'^^^n,^,(ll^MaMn,UIIWM^lta'!!^amMMwMMM*m"*M^  -   I  FASHION'S  DECREES  ���������������������������TpH E absolute necessity of tho tea gown in tho fashionable  1  outfit of to-day is woll recognized, and the woman who  ioes not'include two or three at least in her season's  arardrabo is.cither terribly economical or a very poor man-  igw. It kas been well proven that to wear the street gowu  ia ihe kouso is a great mistake and a great extravagance as  w^JL, fer the house wear is far harder for the street gowu,  waiefe, besides, is made of materials quite too heavy for indoor  na&T. The tea gown is also an aid to economy when the  swart i&Hgo dross is concerned, for it can be made elaborate  effect is desired the coat in deep rose pink crepe is certainly  striking, but euro must be taktu that the shade is'just right,  otherwise there is too sharp a contrast wilh the white lace.  Quite a different order or tea gown, but an extremely  practical ono, is made of siilc, satin or velvet trimmed with  fur. It is certainly practical and warm and more "or less on  the old-fashioned picturesque order. Taffeta silk is always  a popular material i'or lea gowns, but as a rule hitherto has  been used in combination with chiffon or lace rather than  for the entire gown. A baud of fur, ermine in the original  model, but rarely seen in the copies, is the'.trimniing down  eke fronts, and in fact the only trimming. The model is  original and smart, but not nearly so easy to copy as the more  apparently intricate styles. In the light velyets with lace  instead of the fur it has proved extremely practical, but at  tho same time uot nearly'so elaborate in appearance.  The all white tea gown is dear to tho heart of every  woman who delights iu being smartly and becomingly gowned,  but is not a practical fashion when economy has lo be con-  suited and when the number of tea-gowns has to be limited  to one or even two. Voile de soie, marquisette and lace with  satin are blended in the most bewitching arid fascinating  manner and, with thc air of studied simplicity that always  is attached to the white muslin frock, with blue ribbons in  which tho heroines of novels invariably attract the wealthy  heroes. There is uo firm, cast iron rule as to how these white  tea gowns shall be made; thero is always lace, and many  yards of it; sometimes white satin, just a glint of it to show  tho entire gown"is lined with it; sometimes a white velvet  copo or stole. Lingerie and lace are worn as much in winter  as summer, and the loose coat of crepe, satin, taffeta or velvet  can, if needed, bestow the touch of warmth,and season. One  of the popular trimmings for the taffeta and satin is marabout, softer and lighter than fur, and swausdown and moufflon also are now added to tho trimmings that arc considered  suitable. ' - --.,--  Pink Crepe and Lace Tea Gown  enough to take tho place of the simpler style of dinner gown,  and for home wear is far more attractive than a more elaborate reception gown or the half worn gown of tho preceding  season.  Thero are so many different styles of tea gowns that it is  possible to have quite a number, and o.ach ono unlike the other  excepting in gcnoral lines, and thoso lines must be long and  graceful no matter what material is used. Lace plays an important part in tho fashionable tea gown. Often the entire  '~t}Own"is.inad������������������~of it or thercisa "long lace coatr- The underskirt and tho waist may bo of thc laco, or it may be used  only as trimming, but no matter how it is used it is essential.  Chiffon, marquisette, voile de scio and laco not all are materials Huitable for the tea gown, while if something heavier  is desired there aro tho exquisite crcpo do Chine, liberty satin,  velvet, and even tho satin finished cloth. It is unusual to  have merely tho one material in the gown; two or moro are  ilwayB combined, and varied-colors also are demanded, so  that it is not difficult to understand what a variety there is  to be had.  *    *    #  Velvet and brocade tea gowns are this season very smart;  nhey are on the coat order, hanging straight from the shoulders, often without sleeves and with wide arm-holes, so that  the entire undress shows and tho velvet and brocade looks,  ind in fact is, quite separate, like a cloak of wrap. Exquisite embroidery or applique of heavy laco is often used to  trim tho volvet cope, as it may bo called, as it has many  points of resemblance to the cope, and when made of old brocade is almost too similar to the priests's robe to be quite  good taste. ,  Hare eld brocades and the lighter weight modern ones are  ivfearming for this purpose, and when made over an 'old ball  gown tho expense, while none too small, need not be too great  lo defer one from indulging in the fashion. An old lace gown  or any satin ball gown is all that is required as the under-  rltess, over which is worn the loose coat of brocade, but it is  <v mistake to use any color but white or somo light pastel  shade will) tho brocade, as one then quite kills the other.  There arc a great many very charming colors in thc new  crepes that are most attractive for fhe big loose coat. There  are shaded two-tone effects, pink and blue, blue and mauve,  crimson and palest rose, aud they are iudescribably effective.  One of these coats in pink and mauve over a gown of yellowish lace is a most popular model. The coat is. sleeveless, but  'More are undersleeves of the white lace, and on the shoulders buckles of tho crepe, and holding the-bac^s and fronts  ro'gethor at the side are again the same interlaced buckles.  There is no trimming-on the gown, "excepting^ a jewelled  nickle at the waist to fasten the belt, the jewels semiprecious, in colors .to match the crepe.    If a iuoto startling  INDIANS IN SPORT  NO nation has produced, in proportion to his percentage of people,  more famed and gallant athletes  than the American Indian, and he is  uot confined lo any one realm of sport.  Chief Albert Bender, of the-Athletics, is ono of the best pitchers who ever  trampled a hurling heap, aud for the  Athletics he has won his share of games  iu three pennant races���������������������������1902, 1905, and  1910���������������������������and he won a game in the world  series this season, lie is, according to  Ira Thomas,, the greatest speed pitcher  iu the country, and tho cutest curve  dinger in either league. Thomas has  faced thc Cubs several times in world's  series. He has caught for Detroit and  tho Athletics, aud should know the bypaths of the American league.  Bender is ono of the best shots in  the land, and he is to work for one of  the big gun factories this winter. Bender started to shoot as a youngster, but  until he competed against the crack  shots ho had no idea that he was one  of Iho host marksmen in tho land. It  is seldom that a big shoot is hold but  lhat Bender's name is seen in print,  near the top of the list, too.  Chief Myers, of the New Yorks, is  rated as a catcher who- will in a few  seasons amply fill the shoes of Robert  Bresnahan, late Giant, now manager of  tho Cardinals. Myers has been a big  help to Manager jtfcGraw, and in addition to being a backstop who, with his  Indian wile baffles the" best batsmen,  he is a sticker of no mean rank. He  greatly aided the Highlanders in the  New  York States championship.  Soxalexis the Indian outfielder, of  Cleveland, was one of the best baseball  players who retired and went back .to  the mines' before he reached his prime,  lie was as good a thrower as over shot  a ball from the outer garden to the  plate, and a.corking hitter and a splendid man on the bases. Ho was ordered  to report one season when he was ill.  A telegram was flashed him saying that  unless he came at once he would go  back to the small league. This started  him on the paint path and he dissipated, lie drifted down grade swiftly  and" never",pro-ved his real merit as a  big league star.  Few sons of the forest ever own more  than small, craft of the waters; but  they never had a master at canoe "paddling. ���������������������������* Some of their 'work in' the rapids was never equalled by the frontiersmen o,r guides. -  "Motor cars-are out of reach or desire  of most Indians, but in Tobin de Hy-  mel, who pilots a" huge racing car, the  sons of the forest haveras faultless and  daring'a driver as ever entered a curve  rushing'like the wind ablast. . ���������������������������' \ ;  ,-De Ilymel has-been driving only a  short time, but his, tnrilling turn-taking  .in-the VariderbiltT and Pairmduht Park  race-is still, talked of along Gasoline  Row,by Philadelphians. ' c ��������������������������� .'/ ��������������������������� - '-..-  Oir the,,'"carpeted fgreeii - the ^'Indians  are feared-by, every .college in America  tliat"\plays them, aiid^as-a matter-of  fact, Princeton'and Pennsylvania alone,"  of the. big'four," meet the redskins^'on  tho football field. ; , -', -,L / -, , _'  . Mount Pleasant was one of thoJ best-  quarterbacks who ever trampled-a gridiron. This lean,'' fleet-footed fellow- was  almost' on a par ,with Vincent Stevenson, - except that -he ��������������������������� did - not - have the  band, of marvels in'front of-him'and  built about him which* was thc-fortune  of"the greatest of all quarterbacksA  'Pete JJouser, the juggernaut line ramming'-full-back; Ben is and ITawley.  Pierce, the great linemen of-the Car-r  lisle.team .and Wausega, the; tumbling  ball who tore up4 the lines of Pennsylvania -and . Harvard, -were all famous  Carlisle Indians. ' -  Frank Hudson the. greatest kicker,  not barring Pat O'De'a, Marshall, Reynolds, Billy Bull, or .John do Witt, who  ever" hoisted a spiral, was'an-Indian.  lie was the greatest goal kicker  known to football, and ono of his best  stunts was lo stand in front of"the  goalposts with fivo footballs in his  arms. He would drop them iu quick  succession to the ground, and as each  touched the ground he toed them  tbrough_tho_goal-posts Ho-cou hLcbrppi  SAVED  HER  FlkGER.  |       Mr������������������. B. E. Bedwell, of 337 Pro- I  <3 rencher Ave., St. Boniface,'Wiunipeg,'  uaya ;��������������������������� '������������������ Soma tirua ago my children'  'i took diphtheria, and while attending  a them tht poison entered a small scratch  Q.on the second finger of my left hand.  |j Tins became verysore and blood-poison-'  *j iog soon set in.   For months af cor tho  || children woro quite well I was suffer-.  | ing fi ora a shockingly bad finger.*,, The-  *^ scratch was caused originally Dy a p.n,' |  \j and in itself,, was not- at all serious.'5  'J The consequences,"however, of neglect-  :* ing this scratch, were rery serious to me.*  Is     "When the blood-poisoning setlnltried  \? poultices and a Halve I had in the house.  fJ These, however, did not have the desired  fl elect.   Quite ou the contrary the Au^or"  jg- became more and more swollen and dis-  ;J colored. It then began to fester, and I had  ;1 to call in a doctor.   He lanced the finger  y. to let out the pus, and yon can imagine  | how paiuful the finger was!   Despite his  'I oare, however, lt again festered and the'  ?J oiniments, liniments, and other prepara-,  ft tions which the doctor gave me roomed  ������������������ absolutely unable to bring about any relief."  M     " The doctor thereupon advised motogo"  H into tho St. Boniface Hospital."  1 feared  ���������������������������   that if I went to the Hospital thofinger  r   would bo amputated.   We were told of a  *���������������������������   case slmilartomr own in which Zam-13ak i  am-,!-'- (?{|  hand.   ^  "We,  therefore, decided to glvo Sam-, r   ������������������<  Buk a trial.   A supply was procured, and ������������������v'  '-/  we cotumenoed the Zam-Buk treatments '  f,;  II"only needed a few days to show'the    ;,,s% *  wisdom of this step.* Theblood-poisocirsfp A'~z  and inflammation wero roduced, the pain 1 '" -Pi  br'came les* acute, and it was evid'irtt'J '"'".:  very, shortly that the trouble was bcinij 3 ,.VA-  reduced to a less and still less area    We j ^v4^  persevered with the Zam-Buk and in'lbe fj "T^Tt  ������������������>id  tha, festering sore was .thorou-ih?/ y, j, A  cleaned,  then- healed. - In  under- thive-4 777  i weeks from first commencing with'Zam-^?'": tf*J  o Buk, tho ringer .was entirely well; a-inl'-j'.^l'l  | had woappliedZam-Buklnthefirstplace.'Vi.V^S  J-iridtoad' of trying ordinary" prepa'rationVr'jj  jrno doubt I  should  hare saved'iriys������������������!f  ({hours st nd hours of acute agony." *vv%."jvc,  V" ���������������������������> All mothers should not* this case.   Xanj.Euk.*.  ,Vi' ������������������ surt curs for blood-poi������������������ouhi������������������t, (esrterin������������������,';i  outs,  scratches from..barbed^}wir8,-;;,bi\<J������������������(:������������������f''  7(5 eczema, ra������������������hesrit������������������tter,"s������������������lt rh������������������um, tooe.tozanh, rjftisl  skin injuries and d'ueatM. !60o* box'^ftirdmjf-  ���������������������������< ulcers, piles, bid lef, Tarico-s reins, nnd 7.11  ., (rigtsarid ������������������torei"or post Ires from Zam:Buk"C'a;  -* Toronto, for pries. -". Send lo itamp for postage;:  ' of 'ree Iri il box.^ Refuse aH.iriiitatirins.77-7  asosatasmvsmss������������������mmmamm  'Jr.'Mf  NO HOSPITAL FOR  ^T.*^r ^l^V  S^!S  lP" '"if   L  -?t*n  -   *T, I  White Voile and Lace Tea Gown  All tea gowns that are iealh- tea gowns nre supposed to  hang loose and straight in the back, and the Watteau pleat  never goes quite out of fashion. As the style most popular  demands a low-cut ncclc, square around, the pleat or the plain  coat effect falls from below the opening al the back' of the  neck. Alauy of the tea gowns aro cut quite low and resemble  too closely a picturesque dinner .gowu.'to...bo distinctive, for  it is really a mistake not to keop the two distinct and apart.  For this same reason it is a mistake to havo the sleeves of tho  tea gown too'short; elbow length is tho best, although in thc  case of a most elaborate model of laco ind lingorie the big  angel sleeve, slashed to the shoulders, is'becoming, but even  with this there can be a close unlined sleove of tulle or net  to take away any semblance of its being a dinner gown.  kick as far as 65 yards.  Mount Pleasant was a crack broad  jumper, and wont to England with Mike  Murphy to the Olympic games. Thorpe,  another Carlisle Indian, won five firsts  in a 'recent Amateur Athletic Union  track meet in Gotham.  There was the great Whoolock, Lib-  by, Afraid-of-a-Bear, Exedino, and  Gardner. Tho writer could scrawl a hundred  names  all famed on  the football  Decrfoot, the first of tlio Indian runners, has records which stand to-day.  He tourod the world and mndo good  against the best brought to race him.  Tom Longboat was the fleetest distance  runner of his ago, but Tom was jockoy-  od for the money many times. Ho won  tho real indoor race of races whon he  took the famous Alfred Shrubb off his  feet for tho first tuno in his life.  HE TOOK GIN PILLS  '-If you'ever hear'' anyone"! say 7tha!:_":  ���������������������������Rheumatism'can't be cured, ask theai ii77^|  they have ever tried /GIN" JP1LLS. oi/TTv  ask them to write'us for^ proof that GIN;;-:**;  PILLS have, cured hundreds', and hun7 7?  dreds of cases of Rheumatism, Sciatica'r->1"  Lumbago, Pain in the Back-and,othei'.V>7  troubles caused bv weak 'Kidneys -oi7r-*'|  Bladder. ' '      7/7  Rheumatism  can  be  cured���������������������������is'bei*rif;i7^|  cured every day���������������������������by GIN PILLS.'Her������������������7";"  is the best kind of proof. 1   "'/'���������������������������-'-'-- ":]  .. , Ogden.-KS.'/-; '  "I have been troubled with' Rheo 7���������������������������  matism so bad that 1 could, not work'''"  A^doctor_ten_do'd_me_and_told__me_Lto7gt-,: -'  A T a Christmas dinner ln Washington  ������������������jl a statesman, who had been much  in the public eye, was called upon  after tho meal to make a little speech.  IJe rose and began, "You have been  giviug your attention so far to a turkey  stuffed with sage. You aro now about  to give your attention to a sage stuffod  with turkey! "  *    *    ���������������������������������������������  A SCIENTIST who lost his pot dog  i\. put a littlo notice in the paper  headed "Warning," whieh charitably described the animal as having  "strayed," and  added:  "it is of no value, not oven to thc  owner; but. having been experimented  upon for scientific purposes with many  virulent poisons, a lick from its tongue  ���������������������������and it is very affectionate���������������������������would  probably prove fatal."  -   The dog came back next day  SMIohb Cum  quicldy stops couahs,   cures colds,  hoals  the threat ond luud?.      ������������������  ���������������������������   ���������������������������      S3 cents.  to the hospital but all to no good until  a friend told me to try GIN PILLS. 3  did so and after taking a few boxes, ]  am perfectly well."  D. ,T. Lawler.  Take GIN PILLS on our positivV  guarantee that they will cure you 01  money rofunded. 50c a box���������������������������6 foi  $2.50. Order from us ii your dcalei  eannot supply thorn. Sample box fret  if you write us. National Drug aud  Cliomical'Co., Dept. R.P., Toronto.-1711-,  A SATE  INVESTMENT '  The.farmer who needs a drill shoulo  get a good one, and as he has had nc  experience  in^ making these machines,  must  leave  the   matter   to   those  wh<  thoroughly understand   their   construe"'  tion.    Whon ho buys blindfolded he i*  like the man who marries in haste and  repents nt leisure.    The farmer is per  foctly   safe   in   buying   the   Kentuckj  Grain  Drill, bocause it  is  made  by  t  firm that has had more than fifty years  oxporienco in the manufacture of seed  ing machines, usod successfully by thi  most progressive farmers in all parts' ol  the   world.    Their   ex-perts   havo   hao  actual field experience wherever grain it  grown and thoy build grain drills thai  moot    all    conditions.     This   company  handles many styles of Kentucky Grab  Drills   that  will   do   the   best  possible  work iu various localities.   We refer tf  The    American    Secding-Machino   Co.;  King   and   James   streets,   Winnipeg.'  Write and ask them for a copy of theb  Kentucky Drill catalogue.   Thoy handle'  all   styles   of   grain   drills���������������������������no   mattei  what kind of furrow opener you warn  you can get it on a Kentucky Drill. The  American   Seeding-Machino   Co.   standf  back of every Kentucky Drill, and the  machine, simply must'do all they claim  for it.    Their claims aro many, and iJ  the Kentucky would not back up thei)  guarantee   by   its   actual   work,   the;  would not warraut it the way they do  Go to your local dealer, after you have-  read their catalogue, and insist on seo  ing the Kentucky Drill.  75 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 13, 1911  I  ������������������  i  $  $  <���������������������������.*.  /^  4  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every "Thursday at Ender.by, B.C. at  ?2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inch per month.  Lejial Notices: 12c a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  and incorporate at once, would place  them in an infinitely better position  to develop the district as it-should  be developed,  POLITICAL EQUALITY  APRIL 13,  1911  I These are the points to  be considered when purchasing your Spring and  Summer Suit. It is to  your interest to get the  best your money will  buy, and you cannot afford to be satisfied with  anything less than the  best. You have an eye  for the BEST ?    Then-  I' we want you to examine  -our Spring Goods. Absolutely the QUALITY  kind, and our prices���������������������������  well, come and see.  Tailor-made Suits to  order���������������������������fit guaranteed���������������������������  we keep the suit if it  .does not fit". Wouldyou ask anything fairer ? We  are here to serve you���������������������������and have the goods on our  shelves to satisfy all requirements.     Come and see.  -������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������f������������������>������������������������������������^^������������������������������������^������������������^>������������������^������������������^������������������^$^^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ^������������������<$������������������������������������<^������������������>������������������^<&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<t)������������������-������������������������������������>  -������������������_...>.   .I.-.;-.���������������������������...���������������������������~   --..   .^^,   ���������������������������m^.-p..     ���������������������������_��������������������������� -^  JUUEflCttiiaiUKUJMUE  THE SQUARE GEAR AND THE SQUARE DEAL  . IS CONSTRUCTED' MECHANICALLY CORRECT, AND IS THEREFORE  DIFFERENT FROM AND BETTER THAN  ANY OTHER  CREAM  SEPARATOR.  MECHANICALLY CORRECT means putting the power on the machine  by perperly graded steps or gears. When a very 'LARGE   WHEEL turns a  very SMALL    ONE, it is a violation     of   MECHANICAL     RULES,   and  means wear, breakage and TROUBLE, but is done to   SAVE THE COST  of the extra   wheels, or steps.     The CANADIANS     who   originated   the  MAGNET were EDUCATED MECHANICS,   and    would    NOT   apply   tbe  ���������������������������makeshift, worm-gear drive. _adopted__by._m,aker_s_  who prefer cheapness in construction to durability  Use has sh0Wn that the worm-gear' drive soon  wears, the bowl wabbles, and then considerable  butter-fat goes into the skim milk at each separation. The square gear does NOT WEAR; tbe  MAGNET skims as closely after twelve years' use  as   the first day.  Examine tnc MAGNET stand; it is solid, strong  and rigid, constructed to hold the gears WITHOUT VIBRATION or possibility of ACCIDENT  TO  ANY  ONE.  'SQUARE" GEAR" "DRIVE is" used, "the "only  drive approved of for a FAST-RUNNING machine  like a cream separator.  Thc SHAPE of the MAGNET bowl is different  from others, being LONGER, enabling the insertion of the famous ONE-PIECE SKIMMER, so  constructed fls to take out all the butter-fat but  but ,a trace, at the same time DRAWS OUT all  DIRT AND FOREIGN MATTER, and hold tbe  same to bo washed off. This skimmer delivers  PURE CREAM.  BRONZE BEARINGS are used in thc MAGNET, because, being harder  than steel, they do not wear out.  GLASS-HARD STEEL BALLS, extra large size, are used; will not  wear or break.  The brake (MAGNET PATENT) circles thc bowl, stops thc machine in  eight seconds; does not injure it. Tbe bowl is supported at both ends, and  cannot wobble or get out of balance (MAGNET PATENT.) All other  separator bowls are run an one end, the vibration of which leaves butter-  fat in the skim milk.  Every point in the MAGNET is a strong point; no weak spots.  A cent postal card will give you a full demonstration of the MAGNET  in your own dairy.     No obligation to buy.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  DECISIVE STEP FORWARD  If there was any doubt in the mdnds  of Mayor Ruttan and the members of  the City Council as to thc desire of  the ratepayers to advance, the result of Monday's poll should remove  the shadow. It was a most decisive  expression of opinion as to policy,  a clear endorsement of. the course of  action persued by Mayor Ruttan and  his Aldermen.,and-a convincing proof  that there shall be no turning back.  Enderby is on top.  The poll was the largest we have  yet had out, and indicates that the  property owners of Enderby can ,be  relied upon to boost when boosting is  rcq uired.  To have defeated the by-law would  have, been disastrous. Aside from  the change it would have wrought in  the complexion of the City Council,it  would have brought irreparable injury  to the flower of advancement now  budding.  We congratulate Mayor Ruttan and  the Aldermen individually. The peo-"  pie could not have given them a more  unanimous endorsement. We congratulate Enderby as a whole on the  step taken. "  Enderby is on top.  Enderby is on top���������������������������to stay !  The Political Equality League, of  Vancouver, writes us, enclosing three  or four leaflets on Woman's Suffrage,  and asking us to lend the support of  this paper to thc cause the League espouses. While wo are inclined to believe that women should- vote if thoy  want to, and that they are quite as  capable of voting as intelligently as  the men, yet wc do not propose to  get mixed up in tbe game with any  suffragette. Woman's worst enemy  is woman, and the great reason that  women do not vote is because they  do not want to. When tbe women of  Canada want to vote, we 'believe tbe  ballot will be given them���������������������������we see no  reason why it should not be���������������������������but at  the present time Woman's Suffrage is  not popular with the ladies, and until it. is���������������������������or they should show some  interest in it and a desire for it, we  do not see why we men should get  the bug.  SIDEWALK SPITTING  TOWN AND DISTRICT  Now that the ratepayers of Enderby  have given unqualified endorsement to  the permanent improvement policy of  the progressive City Council, we may  hope to see   in- the very- near future  steps   taken   to   carry    out    the expressed will of the people,  and as a  result our streets will gradually take  on the aspect    of city hood.     It' will  not come' all at once���������������������������it cannot���������������������������but  what work is   done ..from   this time  forward -will -be of a permanent kind.  Little by little   the streets will be  macadamized   and   cement   sidewalks  laid.       And, to harmonize with this,  our builhings will be of a better type.  As Enderby   city advances,'the'district about the city will correspond-  higly improve, and a better type "of  improvements will there be noted. Indeed,    the   improvements in the  district   surrounding   Enderby,    are already showing a vastly superior quality of   architecture    and constrction.  It is   only   a   question of a short  time when the   demand will be made  for the' next step in district development.  ' Incorporation  as  an  agricultural municipality, independent of the  city, must come, and it cannot come  too soon.    Already the initial steps  have been taken, and we 'do not see  any^reason^why-^t-he^-necessary^work-  should not be   done early this  summer, and   the   matter    brought to a  head and accomplished to begin with  1912.     In every direction working out  from Enderby there is ample evidence  of thc opening    of a very prosperous  period,  and the development will increase    in    magnitude   as tbe season  advances.    .For thc_ farmers, and .fruit  raisers to get   together at the start  Passing through Vancouver some  three years ago, after a few years in  the city ol Los Angeles, where to  spit of the sidewalk is as. much a  crime as to expectorate on the floor  of theatres, and is severely punished,  we were amazed at the prevalence of  this filthy habit, and shocked 'beyond  measure to see on the sidewalks of  the principal streets of business expectorations that would shame a hog.  It is therefore the more a pleasure  to see that Chief Chamberlin, of the  coast metropolis, has given instructions to his officers to rigorously enforce the city by-law against spitting  on the public street. "Apart altogether from the peril created to the  health of the public," says the Province, "the habit of expectorating on  the sidewalks is a most repulsive one  which common decency., ought; to  teach even the .most-thoughtless to  avoid contracting or to correct.'"'  ' :-  PRICES  Quoted by The Columbia Flouring  Mills Co. Ltd. to-day to consumers. Track Enderby or  delivered to any part of Enderby City:  MOFKET'S BEST Flour #1.70 per 49-lb. sack  Throe Star  1.G0  Drifted Snow Flour  1.70        "  Two Star Flour  1.55  Wheat Sheaf  1.30  Graham Flour  1.55       "        "  Whole Wheat Flour  1.C0  Rolled Oats,  Wheatlets, Oatmeal and Commcal  for tabla use at right price*.  Four Star Chop $1.30 per 80-lb sk, $32 par ton  Three Star Chop  1.25       "       "       81.00  "  Bran :  1.35      100'   "      27.00"  Shorts  1.30      "       "      26.00"  Middling*   1.40      "      "      28.00 "  Good Wheat 2.16      125   "      34.00"  Oat*  1.65      100    "      31.00"  OatChop  1.00      00     "      33.00"  .'.  1.50      90     "  Barley Chop 1.15      70     "      33.00"  Whole Corn  1.75      100   "      35.00"  Cracked Corn  1.80       "       "      8G.00  "  Choice reclcaned Seed Oats ?2.00 per 100 lbs  Choice Bluestcn Seed Wheat 2.25  Terms, net cash with order.  Prices subject to change without notice.  The Columbia Flouring Mills Co. Lid.  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. K. MACDOUGALL. Mgr.  RESERVE  NOTICE is hereby given that all  vacant Crown lands not already under reserve, situated within the boundaries of the Land Recording Districts of Cariboo and Lillooet, and  the Kamloops Division of Yale Land  Recording District, are reserved from  any alienation under the "Land Act"  except by pre-emption.  ' ROBT.  A.  RENWICK,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department  of Lands,  Victoria, B.  C, April 3rd, 1911. al3-mll  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.  i, to any size.'. - -   -  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  LUMBER FOR  SALE  All kinds of rough and dressed lumber for sale.     At the mill.  . .       -  R. DAVISON, Deep Creek  aaa.^iK<unr>wfat^i3������������������f.cftpaaw  gjraa<s*wc������������������������������������.T.T������������������mrjymu m vmrnv \m jw  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Chas. Wo Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  1x4 No.3 Cedar Beaded Ceiling, $15.00  4 Flooring & Dp Siding, 10.00  3 Bevelled Siding,   -    -    15.00  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO!, Enderby  ii  ii  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President, lit. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President anil 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 ^^=t {���������������������������JSv.fi*  Branches in Olcanapran District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager 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  VI  I  *c     Hi  ;:<tl  (f .i^wi-������������������~* *      ^JTCjSVfl  #>  Thursday, April 13, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  f/.  m^-*\  Alabastine; is easily applied. All  you need to help  you is cold water  and a flat brush.  Alabastine walls  make the home  lighter, more  cheerful and  ~\ beautiful It will  li") not soften on the  wall like kalso-  mine. Because  it is a cement, it  willhardcnwith ,  age, become ,  part of the wall I  itself,and last  for many  years.  WE   SELL   ���������������������������_-        - --i Alabastine wall can    .  ������������������~~jjff be re-coated without remov-  ~ ing the old coat. Alabastine  walls are the most sanitary. They  are hygenic. No insect or disease  i>erm can live in an Alabastine wall.  Alabastine one room, and you'll  want   them   all   Alabastined.  Church's Cold Water  Dropin and let us show you beautiful samples of Alabastine work.  FREE STENCILS ���������������������������  -etusishovr how to get beautiful Alabastine Stencils absolutely free.  With  them you can accomplish any desired color  scheme ��������������������������� you    can,  make   your   home  charming    at    a  moderate coat.  609  Pits, Oils  and Varnishes  FOR THE HOUSE  FOR THE BARN  FOR THE WAGON  FOR THE BUGGY  FOR THE FURNITURE  (For ALL   Purposes)  Our Stock is large  and Prices are  Right  Boys' and Girls' Cleveland Bikes,      Men's .Cleveland Bikes"....' ���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������:������������������������������������������������������  Men's Cleveland   Bikes, cushion  Frame  Men's Standard .Bikes    $40.00  50.00  65.00  50.00  ���������������������������"     We ."solicit your enquiries* for prices on all lines of .General Hardware,  ���������������������������and Builders' Supplies, and Plumbing Goods, Furnaces, Etc..    -       .    .    .  Fulton's Hardware  Enderby  B. C.  Saturday, April 15, 1:30 p.m.  I am selling my livery stable  outfit complete; also household furniture. All amounts  under#20, cash; over that  amount, six months' credit.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  ��������������������������� *t������������������>T*������������������f,?-.Tyii������������������������������������  - -Enderby, B.-C.  Business of Past Season of the  Okanagan Fruit Union Looks Well  PROFESSIONAL  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinls of Tin and Zinc Articles Repured  Rear Evans Blk  Enderby  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as "Orton  & Hartry," in the City of Enderby,  has been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts owing to the said  partnership are to be paid to Thomas  E. Orton, by whom the business will  be continued at Enderby aforesaid,  and all claims against the said partnership are to be presented to the  said Thomas E. Orton, by whom the  same will be settled in due course.  Dated at Enderby, B. C, this 22nd  day of March, 1911.  SAMUEL Fi HARTRY   THOMAS E. ORTON.  He is not worthy of the honeycomb that shuns the hive because  the bees have stings.  OVER 86 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  DC������������������ICN8  .... Copyrights Ac.  Anyone Bending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent froo. Oldest Trponcy for securing patents.  Patents taken through Muim & Co. receive  special notice, without charge, ln tha  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Larncst circulation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Cftnada, 53.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co.36,Broadway' New York  Branch Office. 625 F St., Washington, D. C.  The annual meeting of the Okanagan Fruit Union, Ltd., was held at  Vernon on March 31st. From thc report of the meeting appearing in the  News of last week, we learn that  during the year 1910 the Union  shipped a total of 176 carloads. The  Union operated eight packing houses,  and the total amount realized from  the sales for the year was $120,621.  The operating expenses for the year  were $21,577, and depreciation of fixtures and equipment $267. The.total  earnings, commission on sales and  profit on sales of material amount to  $14,552, leaving a deficit of $7,293 on  the year's  trading.  The sales were on the whole very  satisfactory; the advertising of Okanagan fruit, the goodwill of the trade  and the. excellent facilities obtained  during the past year for packing and  shipping are all of inestimable value  to the fruit growers. The policy of  the Union in putting up a standard  pack has resulted in better grading  and packing of Okanagan fruit. It-  may be pointed out that the exhibit  cars of the Vernon Board of Trade  and of the Summerland Agricultural  Association at the National Apple  Show, Vancouver, were packed by the  Fruit Union," and the success attained  by these exhibits testifies to the good  grading and packing, and the careful  way in which the work was done. <  While the result of the year's trading, so far as getting and keeping the  markets and consequent returns,to  the growers are concerned, has been  successful, financially, the Union t has  not done well. But this is not unusual with fruit-shipping unions. - It  has been proven many times in .other  fruit-growing districts, especially California, that the smallest turnover-on.  which a co-operative'fruit union can  be run at a- minimum charge is 500  cars,per season, -and j with-the large  acreage - corning into.- bearing in the  Va,ley, and -the increased yield of^the  yokn'ger orchards the,time is not far  distant " when 7 the ~. Union" '' will, * be  handling.this quantity"per season.- = '  7It must be\.borne~ in mind that,the  Okanagan Fruit _Union is^ an, association^ growers/ The shareholders "at  the first general meeting-of the,-company "by resolution restricted thV'di-  vidend to 6 per cent; and as the business will' be run, at such charges as  will merely pay the cost of operating,  the Union is practically a co-operative association, and should have the  support of all -growers.' The share  capital 7 at. present. subscribed will  have to ' be materially increased ,to  successfully finance -the business, and  an active campaign for more subscriptions will be carried on. The  Union purchased for the growers last  year, paper,.material, etc., to the extent of over $25,000, which illustrates  the need of a reserve fund to carry  on the business before .the shipping  season opens.  There is   no    doubt whatever that  marked as the volume of fruit increases���������������������������the policy of the Union being to establish the reputation of  Okanagan fruit on such a firm basis,  and to work out the details of distribution so thoroughly, that increase in volume will facilitate instead of congesting operations. The  benefit of such a system in insuring  the disposal of output cannot fail to  show its mark on the capital value  of orchards and orchard land.  The success of the system depends  absolutely on the management, as  has been proved in many other districts,' and the directors are-thor-  oughly satisfied that, under the new  management, the business will go  straight ahead.  The directors reported that Mr. E.  E. Samson had tendered his resignation as manager,,which had been accepted, and that Mr. H. L. Garraway  had been appointed to succeed to this  position.      " ,,-...  Mr. W4 Crawley Ricardo - was elected president; Mr. R. H. Ag'ur, vice-  president; and Messrs. W-. Crawley  Ricardo and Mr. J. Kidston, managing , directors. ,  CELEBRATION PREPARATIONS  W  ALTER ROBINSON  Notary Public  Conveyancer  Cliff St.,      next City Hall,      Enderby  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  A' meeting of the Committees having-in hand the prelminary'arrangements for- the 24th of "May celebration  was held in the City Hall last Friday  epening.1        r"       ' ' ,        ,���������������������������      ,   .���������������������������  7  Mr. R. Bailey reported on behalf of  the' finance committee havin'g raised  already something over $600,- and he  had morel in4 sight. .'.V .       ���������������������������   ;y  The general"- sports J committee,reported having thus far '.decided upon-  one ' basebalL- gamej'-in,.-' the -. morning and one' in-.the, afternoon, a lacrosse game -and"1 foot ball game in  the afternoon,', with" field sports ' for  adults and "children. -~~������������������y ���������������������������; '.''.[" ���������������������������  - Mr. T. Hughes suggested"^having :a  log-loading- contest on,the ,grounds,  and - agreed to get' a team of -loaders  to-go ,up' against' anything the lumber  camps could"send:down".-" Tlie,,matter;  ,was.'left"-in '��������������������������� Mr/-Hughes' 'l hands" tq;fe:l  port-at. the next' meeting, y y/7 ''y" ';7  ; Mr .j F. Pyman -_��������������������������� and, ^Schoolmaster  Brown were named to." look ^afteri'the  children's'-sports;'. and'. Mr.;. F?'M6ffetf,  Mr. T/'Hughes ,.and Mr7-E7.j/Mack.  were;named as committeemen'on field'  sports.'   '" ���������������������������   .'   "���������������������������--"-   -",   -;/"a,.    ".-���������������������������;-  Do.not judge ;a man bylone  word "or upon a single act.  '-' -7r,/,  Bell Block     ' Enderby,.B.C.  T\R. H. W. KEITH,  *���������������������������* ��������������������������� tt  Office hours:   Forenoon,' 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5   .  ' Evening, 7 to 8 '  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff ������������������nd George Sis! .       ENDERBY  TTf   E. BANTON,"   v,  . Barrister, Solicitor;/,-.' 1-7  Notary Public,' Conveyarieer,  etc. -   .'" .'���������������������������-;��������������������������� -     *���������������������������".-��������������������������� "V".-;;1 7  Offices, Bell Block,.Enderby, B. C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  AF.&AJM.  Enderby , -'Lodge'..:" No., '40 ,  Regular meetings "' first.  Thursday "on. or "after >" the'  full moon at 8 p. m.' in Odd- '  fellows. Hall: -,;Visiting?  brethren^ cordially.'invited^  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H.SPEERS,  .  Secretary ^- -.  I.'0:������������������*&  ways  , - o  V*.  Eureka Lodge, No. SO - }'���������������������������- 3?,  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8o'clock, in I. O/'.'A'J''1 L  O. F. hall, Metcalf block/ -Visiting brothers al-. ' ^C-l  welcome.    ' -,.R. BLACKBURN, N. G.^\;-,^l  \-   R.E. WHEELER," Sec'y7'-  ' -    ' ��������������������������� ' " V- >   W. DUNCAN, Treaa:-%t...  ��������������������������� ENDERBY.LODGeJSS  "* .       ���������������������������'.     No.35vk.'ofP.'77v7';:';fUi  -'   Meets every Monday .evening :~/������������������*  > in K.of P. Hall!   Visitorecor-^J^  ,., dially invited to attend. ���������������������������> \ ; <':.$������������������".};$I  '" :   ' WM.''ANDERSON?cK'T^ipf  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.I' v.f5is,  ,..������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������.;   -> .   v'R.EJ.CpLTART.M.F.'; .-W'-r-.r.lTfL  ��������������������������� K.of p7Hall ia.theohly'hall in'Enderby suitableV'%^1  for public entertainments. -. For ratcs.'etc,, apply-j-TvfE5''  to-y .     R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby^l/j-Vx  .7-. '7-INy..THE7CHURCHESL:^iMl  ���������������������������vp;  CHURCH OF-ENGLAND. ���������������������������St.'Georgi'slChurch,3|^l  V EnderbyT-Service every Sunday.8a!mvll a.m.^.p������������������X?������������������|  and.7.30^ p.m:r-LATEvcelebration of ,Holy ;Coml3&M|  munion 4ih Sunday-in month at lra.'iri? -Sunday'tyfe������������������!  School at 2:30 p.m. N. Enderby ��������������������������� Service at 3.15 p*->a������������������k|I  m".,- 2nd Sunday iri'Jmonth.wSHuHcar���������������������������Service at 3^g^l  p.m. 4th~Sunday<in month.7Mara-r Service at,3":30'^^^l  p. m.Mst& 3rd Sundays in morith.V'Regularmeet-^gi'Jsf  m������������������r of'Women's'Auxilia'ry last Friday in'montrTat^iSj^'l  '- -'' J- ������������������*- ������������������ ���������������������������- u-" ' -Rev.Si John"-Leech^^}W.i|  3'p.m: in St:'. George's' Hall.'  Porter.'Vicar.-^   ���������������������������^������������������������������������������������������-.^fV-M-^y  fy^mwl  .A/TETHODI8T CHURCH-^Service','Sunday/7:30$$&  "K p.' mr. Junior Ep worth' League.^Tuesday $p.}tfj4s������������������  m.?rPrayer, Ms^ng^ThursdaV'Srp.-'m.T rSundayV-j'^S  School, 2:30 p. i������������������.r '". ' .' rrt ''-���������������������������"- -; 'X< '&���������������������������&*':& J^o^SR  -- - .. tj, r, r- C F.' CONNOR,'-Pastor. -^V-^'-g^|  -PRESBYTERIAN ;'CHURc'HTSunday iSchool;"'^!  x'   2:30 p.m.;''Churchiservice,-11 a.',m.and 7:30,V^4I  p. m.; Young People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.raT^-'W'} f  1 "   >.   ',    '-D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.- .'it&fel  ���������������������������DAPTIST. CHURCH-Sunday Sehcwl./lOiarm.-V-'^J  XJ   service, 11 a.m.;' prayer meeting,*'-Thursday,'j\/'Kft  7:30 p. m.,'conducted by Mr. C. Piper..-;- *������������������7->:-���������������������������" '~-L..;  "the policy adopted by thc Union has  materially helped in the disposal of  last season's fruit crop, and that  such help   will   be    more   and    more  i: ���������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������  FOR SALE  ������������������������������������������������������������������������*....:  .13: , --yyyy  VQRy&MlM-  h  Some Special Bargains in Real7 Estate  -^ that ShouldlNot.Be-MiissMl���������������������������S������������������^  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE ( ull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker P icss CfTce ���������������������������, BIGHAM, Pr0I,  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that, under the authority contained  in section 13] of the "Land Act," a  regulation has been approved by the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing  the minimum sale prices of first- and  second-class lands at $10 and $5 per  acre, respectively.  This regulation further provides  that thc prices fixed therein shall apply to all lands with respect to which  the application to purchase is given  favourable consideration after this  date, notwithstanding the date of  such application' or any delay that  may have occurred in the consideration of the same.  Further notice is hereby given that  all persons who have pending applications to purchase lands under the  provisions of sections 34'and 36 of  the "Land Act," and who are not  willing to complete such purchases  under the prices fixed by the aforesaid  regulation shall be at liberty to withdraw such applications and receive  refund of the moneys deposited on account of such applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands, Victoria, B.  C, April 3rd, 1911. al3-jnl5  FIFTY ACRES of excellent fruit land, about' 2\ miles from ^Grindrod, 7  miles from Salmon Armjp'high lands of .a sandy loam; price\;iJ>22 -per  acre.' . ,' ���������������������������  7 ' '    '  ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE acres land: 22 acres cleared; five1'"acres'*"in  bearing orchard; 4 acres partially cleared. Good 5-room house, stable  chicken and out houses: price, $5,000.00, on terms.- ' ",'-  BLOCK containing from 40 to 50 acres; soil of a   clay   loani; 6-ropnr log  . . ..house,.stable, .chicken. andl-Out-ho\ises;-18-acres-cleared-and-runder=cu"l-=-  tivation; water piped to house.      Price, $2,300.00, cash.     '       ,'  7-^  NINETY-ONE ACRES of fine level agricnltueal land,    only a mile-an'd-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 Ajrent  Aijent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   Tho Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY  The  GRINDROD  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru t Land Hay Land  Town Lot������������������  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co, of London.'  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Lifedept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada. ������������������  UELL BLOCK.ENDERBY ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  [er Has  or  Cold or Catarrh  Dear Sirs,���������������������������I have been in tlie dru;.  business for over six years, ami as ai  up-to-date druggist have a deep-seatec  antipathy to certain kinds of iiiodiemet  However, beiiifj a suil'ercr from Calurr)  ami iioticiii"- liie enormous sale of Ca  lai'i'ho/.oco. actuated )>y niutiv'.'s ol  curiosity f ojiened and tried a small 2f  cenl [>:.<��������������������������� kn^e ol l.'ar.an'lio:-',oiU'. \'>y tli<  time I Ind finished it and (..ml- of Ihe '���������������������������  n'u.e outfits of t,'aian'ho/.iiiu������������������, I was- com  jdeteh' cured. That was eijiht inontlu  ago, and I have never sine.' even had !������������������������������������������������������  cold. 1 I'oiisider I'atarrho/oue aa indi*  ]ieiiMllile remedy ia uverv  household.  (Signed) Lawrence Mead, Brock vilk  Out.  Ci'it.'U'iho'/.one. is sold under guarantet  in LVx\ "i'lc and -lii sizes, (Jet i! fron  vour dealer.  fer to pull up at the next 'ouse after  die fourth lamppost wot's got yeller  olinds."  "Orl rite, orl rite!" responded John.  'People  ain't  wearin'  out  their  boot  leather, I-don't think!' Jest go an' arsk  'ouse 'ed like to  The Merry Muse  A  ulvice  with   a  :   dinn er  SOLICITOR  who   had   been  asked  out to dinner and was delicately  "pumped" for legal information  by his host sent in a bill for f;������������������������������������������������������-'^-:������������������������������������ '  To this Iho host responded  demand for payment I'or tin  eaten by the. solicitor.  EquaJ to the occasion, however, thc  latter promptly threatened a prosecution for selling wine without a license,  thus effectually silencing the layman.  * rf -r  Isr attendant at an institute for thc  deaf and dumb was undergoing a  pointless   rapid-fire   inquisition   at  hands uf a female visitor.  summon these poor  she asked, finally,  with what was meant to be a pitying  gianec at the inmates near by.  "By ringing the dumb-bells, madam/' retorted the exasperated attendant.  *    *    .  TH 13  conductor  of  tho  old-fashioned  slow-going London horse 'bus^urn-  ed l,o the driver.  "Look 'ere," he exclaimed disgustedly, "a.  bloke's just  got  in   that  wants  ler,-  in  wi'  the  the  hat-  k  tho  " But how do you  mutes   to   church?"  im which part of the  oe  druv  to���������������������������inter  the   par  c'amily, or Imp to   'is room  DICK i  *     *      *  CLUB man tlio other day related  this experience with a detective:  "1 lost a pocketbook with a  ������������������������������������������������������oil of bills in it a few weeks ago. 1  lidn't make a fuss about it, and tell  die papers, but it was more than 1 could  ifl'ord to lose. So I put-a detective on  it. Me asked a lot of questions, looked  ���������������������������vise, and said he'd report iu a day or  :wo. Well, about three days later I  found that, pocketbook where I. had mislaid it. I rejoiced exceedingly, and  then 1 called up I lie detective agency  to confess. The sleuth seemed disgusted. -;  ��������������������������� " '.Mighty careless of you,' be said.  'And I'd just found a good clue, too.' "  ONl'I of .the speakers at a recent dinner,  in  discussing Scotch writers,  mentioned   Ian   .\Jaclaren   as  having written tho  Some   of   the  pronunciation lie was trying to start  some joke, laughed, but the speaker,  turning fo Dr. Talcot Williams, who  sat alongside, asked if thc pronunciation  was correct.  "It is correct," Dr. Williams answered promptly.  "Yr/u see," said the speaker, continuing, "I am somewhat like that boy  who, when reading the ancient history,  came  'But I thought, "interposed a small  man, in blue glasses, determined to  full value for the threepence adminis-  sion   he   had  paid,   " that   Ge'brge  IV.  was a very stout man."  " Very, likely  showman.  long as 'e 'as without even a mouthful  of   food  you'd   'ave shrunk  a   bit }rer  self."  get  'e was, sir," replied the  "But if you'd been  'ere aa  A.  CERTAIN pretty girl has a small  brother who is, as small brothers  are apt  to be, the plague of her  existence, and over whom she attempts  to  maintain  a rigid  eider sisterly  discipline.  Yesterday afternoon sho saw him eating candy.  "Why,  Phil," she said, "where did  you get that candy if"  "Oh, I bought it," Philip replied,  lly, and .Philip's sister, who  knew  deplorable slate of his finances  her eyebrows suspiciously.  "Where,"   she   began,   "where  you get the money?"  air-  the  raised  did  "Bonnie 'Breer' Bnsh."  diners,   thinking  by   his  earned  it,"  assumption  Philip whistled. "T  answered, with great  dignity,  The  big  sister  wondered   for  ment,   then   laughed   outright,  never earned a cent in your life, Thi],"  sho   exclaimed.   "You're   too   lazv  for  a.  mo-  "You  me,-  very  j >  sternly,  to  Lycurgus,  and pronounced  it  iquor  juice.'     Yon   can't  always  tell  *������������������53 THE?*  bv the sound what is really meant."  *     *     *  DUPING a recent smallpox epidemic  iu Alabama special precautious  against the disease were taken iu  the mining camps. In one of these  camps the president of the mining company paid a visit of inspection and came  upon au old negro leaning against thc  side of a building.  ".Fake," asked the president,    "are  you afraid of the smallpox out here."   ���������������������������  "Some may be,  sah," Jake replied.  "As fo'  gwtne toh  anything.      Tell  "where you got that monov.  "None a' your business," answered  Philip, impatiently, "you ain't my  mother. I tell you F earned it. I did.  F earned this all right. I got it from  your beau yesterday afternoon when I  saw him kissing the baby's nurse. Well,  what's the matter'  all  right.''  I guess I earned  it,  jest  lima to  me, I ain't scahed;  I':  get me some lime an'  mah   house,   air'   den   de   doctah,   he'  '   'sassinate mah  coninr up an  so dat, den, sah,  pr/x, 'twon 't be  loid."  if we do git  nothin'   but  family;  de small-  de ccllu-  |TT?q;  U   s  N   a   certain  Sherman  was tho  occasion General  guest of honor  at a banquet, after which a reception was held. Among other people  who filed in to shake hands with him  General Sherman noticed a face that  was -very familiar, but which he could  not place. -  ��������������������������� :'-  - -  "Who are you?" lie asked in an apologetic aside, as ho welcomed the guest  heartily.  The man blushed and murmured behind a deprecatory hand. "Made your  shirts, sir."  "Ah, of course," exclaimed the general loudly, and turning to tho Rc-  ceiving Committee, behind him he said:  "Gentlemen, allow me to present  Major Shurfz."  IS     THE     NAME  OF    THE   BEST     MEDICINE  'for COUGHS     5   COLDS  Oln'E day recently  started to cross  r���������������������������  iere's a Home Dye  Thai  Oars Use. .  HOME DYEING has  always  been more or  less of a difficult under-  taklrf^Noi'sorwherv  you uso  Sutid for Sitmple  Cnnl nml Story  llooklot 90  The- JOHNSON'.  RICIIAKDSON  CO.. Limited,  Moatretil. Can.  JUST THINK OF TTl  With DY-O-LA you can color either Wool,  Cotton, Sillc or Mixed Goods Perfectly with  tli������������������ SAME  Dye.    No chance of using- the  WRONG Dye for tlie Goods you have to color.  by a traffic  anything  ]  Corns, Corns, Corns  .Discovered at last, a remedy that is  '���������������������������iuro, safe ami painless, Putnam's Painless ('urn Kxtrai'tor, a prompt.. ell'c<:ti\ e,  painless remover of corns and bunions.  Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor neither causes pain nor disi'oinfurt. Its  name, you see, tells a story; keep it in  sight, here it is: Put nam's Painless  Corn Kxtractor. Hold bv druggists, price  ���������������������������Inc.  RHEUMATISM.- NEURALGIA  nml iiny !���������������������������:���������������������������.] tit ill nlliii-tioii pioinptly  H'lll'Vl'll   liv  absohiiim:.ib  ���������������������������flLLAYlMl*  ffiSS  n Miifc, liloii.vLiit, iintiMM'tk! ���������������������������Inimpiit  Vriiutr.ili'.x d> wjit, oJ trouble, Ileal-  liiB mid suoUiiiiK- Al.-u) removes wilt  lmuchen eurli us tjoltui. wens, cvmh,  ���������������������������weeping Mnow; Ileitis cutH, fond.  wound:); rtdtii'CH Vnrli-oMs Winsi,  Varicocele, Hydrocele; cures Ktmliis  and hpiuiiiH. Tiikc.-s out, sorenustnuid  iijllniuinin Ion���������������������������i-top-i liiineiiet������������������<.  A ('iiAmicrwnka: "Jly vifo luis  lioi'ii liuuliled w lili ;t raptured limb  tor 12 or is yomi���������������������������no ies-1 day or  nitrlii. Wn tried ino.~t owry known  remedy for llw tronlile���������������������������nntlilnir  oven kuvo t-empoi/irv relief.omylialC  bottle of AI5SOHIUNK, .JH.  luw lKH;n lined by rubbing 011 with tho  lmnd.-< onl v, dho fhj'h then; is no moro  pain and Ims not wifl'exed from pain  ulnee tho second or third application.  Tiio veins were laive and prom-  inuni���������������������������at this time ahpoht invlslhlo  ���������������������������rith very little p������������������.-ellltii;.< Thin Is almost n miraele, but it is  M rnvtr the ci-uiii as I ean express It. Wi; Kindly recom-  raond it to any olio who may Bull'er in like manner."  Safe and plen?mit. to Hwj���������������������������nuickly absorbed into nkln,  ltu������������������inir it dry and clean, lie-suits like Ihe nliovo mako  fwnh iinmv.>fssiiry. A-k ynnr neit'liboi-s about It. 1'rlco  *1.M-I oz., $������������������.ViMti i<Y.. I1..11I0 al: drinji-riKts or dellveivJ.  Hi/ok 1V I im M-.mn.v-'red onlv bv ���������������������������  1. F YOUNG. P n F.2inTfimnleSt���������������������������Sorin,rfiold)Mass.  ">       I.VJU.VS, l.l.l., .llnnlrwil. ('iniiiilhn At-cnK  il������������������������������������ fnriiMinl by .IIUIIIN   HULK .V- WYAM: 111., U'liinliML'i  rtiK natmia.vi, mini ,v 111 unlaw, en., ^b.ni.i^ k c*\.  mil nuil IH;.\Ui;uM>.\ IIHUj. IO., U,\��������������������������� Viunumvr.  a frail little man  a busy street at a  busy hour.    At thc same instant a  very fleshy lady started from thc curb  directly  opposite,  wilh   thc  same   purpose in  mind.  i    By remarkable luck both succeeded in  - escaping   tho   passing' '"wheels,   but,   as  fate would have it, the little man, whose  eyes   were   busy   ogling   the  traffic   on  'cither side of  him,  darted  plump  into  Ihe oncoming woman a I, the middle of  the street.    The result was a sickening  collision, with tho little man down and  out.  " irou should have looked where you  were going." said the fleshy woman,  =!)&n<i i !i[r_o-V-a.E=-lliri���������������������������victim-Oii��������������������������� the..curb.  to which he had been carried  policeman. "But is there  can do for you?"  "Yes,"   he   replied   faintly,  opeuing  his eyes a moment, "get the number of  that automobile that struck ine."  *    *    ������������������  THE itinerant vendor of fruit and  vegetables made familiar to us by  Albert Chevalier's representations  of- the London costermongor,.cherishes  some remarkable notions as to the con  stitutiou of 11 joke and its poHsible effects.  Costcrmongor .loo is tolling the story:  ".Me and my pal Hill was a-com'm'  'nine one night when we spied 11 birr  bnildin' with tho smoke blowin' art. 0'  hevery winder in Iher blesbitl plice.  Suddenly a worry hold bloke with a  white 'end f/f 'air���������������������������bo, '0 was worry  hold, hall right���������������������������sharts art 'Sivo me!  Sive me! hor hilo be bunt to death!'  So I hups and hi dux. a bit 0' shartin-'  hon me hown. 'Don't fear.' T yelps;  'buck up, hold un. Mo and my pal 'as  got a blanket 'ere. Jump, jump for  ver life.' And the bloomin' hold fool  he jumps, breaks his fieo and Ms'pad.  and snuffs it. Don't yer see the joke?  N'o? Whv, we 'adn't got no bloomin*  blanket. * Ha!  ha!  ha!"  lll'l showman was in his elomont. Bo-  fore an admiring crowd of country  yokels lie was dilating upon the  virtues of his waxwork collection in an  English village. Turning to the effigy  of a thin, attenuated gentleman in gorgeous garb, ho exclaimed:  "Now this, gentlemen���������������������������this is- the  cream of the 'ole collection. You'd bo  surprised if T was to toll you wot I  paid for Mm. 'Es taken frr/m life, 'e  is.    'TC's "  "Stow the guff, mister, and come to  tlie point," interrupted a voice. "Tell  us '00 '0 is! "  "'E's George IV., gentlemen. Hem-  peror of Hindia, one of tho greatest  English monarchs sinco the time of  William the Conqueror."  SIX-YEAR-OLD    Harriet   announced  her intention of giving up her Ger-  ,. man  lessons with ' L'Yuuloin.  "She hugs and kisses me all the time  I'm at lessons, and���������������������������ugh 1 do hato  Dutch," Harriet explained.  .father, who is something of a diplomat, reasoned with her: "See here, my  littlo girl, I havo read German and  French with Prauleiu ever since T was  your age, and she has never tried to  hug or kiss me."  "Father." observed the child dryly,  "you had better touch wood."  BTCrCKLATER  once  hired  a- new  helper.    This chap was renowned  for his hard head. Tho bricklayer  thought ho would test hi in, so, the first  morning,   while   thc  helper  was   filling  his pipe at the bottom of the ladder, thc  bricklayer upon the eighth floor flicked  a bit of mortar down on his pate.  Tho helper never noticed it at all.  Tho bricklayer took a brick and dropped    that   down.     Bang!      It   landed  square on the helper's skull.  The. helper took his pipe cut of his  mouth and scowled up at the- bricklayer. .  '"Say!"    he   growled,    "be 'careful  where'yer droppin' that there mortar!"  *���������������������������    *���������������������������    * t       .  ' \ VERDICT was rendered in the Cir-  UL cuifc Court at Bowling Green, Ky.,  that was full of humor and produced a roar of laughter in the courtroom. H. F. Richmond, who had swapped horses with L. Jl. Butler, sued him  for $75. alleging breach of warranty,  introducing evidence that the horse was  unsound and to prove that the horse was  a "stump sucker." Butler filed a counter claim, and set up the horse got from  the plaintiff had fits.  After only a few minutes in the jury  room the jury returned the following  verdict:  "We, the jury, find that this is a case  of boss and boss, that neither the plaintiff nor defendant is entitled to recover  damages and that each shall pay his  own costs in this cause expended."  "A cotton picking machine to be  commercially successful must be able to  pick the open bolls without injury to  the unopened bolls and blooms, or to  the foliage aud tho plant itself. It must  do this, faster and at a lower cost than  can be done by hand, and it must bo  able automatically and mechanically to  discriminate between the ripe and unripe bolls."  Campbell's machine meets all these  requirements. Jt is not merely n mechanical, it. is a commercial success.  Five meeh.iuienl cotton pickers will do  the work of five hundred negroes, Jl  costs .se\ont"y-five dollars to gc over a  hundred-acre farm once with a machine,  and one hundred and fifty dollars to  pick the hundred acres over twice,  which it could do iu twenty-iive days.  Done by hand, the work would cost between livo and eight hundred dollars,  and it would take twelve hands moro  than twenty-iive days to complete the  task. Tho mechanical cotton picker is  arranged so thai, the machine can be  taken off and a plough, planter, harrow  or any other farm implement can be  hitchod to the twenty-nine horse-power  tractor.  This machine is expected to remove  tho restrictions on the Southern cotton crop duo to the lack of labor. It  is also expected to put so much money  into the farmer's pocket as to destroy  the tenant system.  J  ITH  the  vesfcr.  exception of The Har-  2.01, the greatest trotting stallion of tho last season  has been sold to go to Austria. Bob  Douglas, 2.0^i/,, was shipped from New  York last, Saturday and is now on his  way to his new homo. He was bred  by that noted Bostouian, Gcorgo W.  Leavitt, and is by that famous young  stallion Todd, who died in the morn-'  ing of a groat stud career. At the time  of Iiis sale he was owned by D. N.  Ilyams, of Poukapoag, Mass. 'lie first  made his appearance as a' three-year-  old, under the name of Douglas/ He  only started twice and won both events.  At Narragansott Park, R.I., he won in  2.16 ^i and 2.121/., and at Hartford he  won the .10,000 Charter Oak Futurity,  trotting both heats in 2.12%. He was  not campaigned as a four-year-old,,but  was carefully prepared for his fivc-  year-old campaign.    His first start was  A Traveler's Experience  "My one wish will be," writes Harry  P. Pollard, a well known boot and shoe  eraveler of Hartford, "that everyone  A'Uh-'a bad stomach may learn as 1  lid before it's too late, that is'erviliae  is the one remedy to cure. Why, 1  was in mighty bad shape, my dagost/ic*  was all wrong, and every night L would  waken up with a start and find my  heart jumping like a threshing mnchine.  This was caused by gas iu my stomach  pressing against iny heart. " When 1  ���������������������������darted to use Nerviline I got hotter  mighty fast. It, is certainly a graad  remedy for the traveling man, keeps  your stomach iu order, .cures cminps,  prevoulH lumbago or rheumatism, breaks  up chest colds and sere throat-���������������������������in fact  there hasn't been an ache or paiii iuuido  or outside for the past two years l-k*t,  [ haven't cured with Nerviline. Do y������������������u  wonder 1 recommend it?"  at tho Grand Circuit meeting at Detroit,  where he defeated a good field in 2.1fl%.  Two   weeks   lator   ho  field, including l'onisa Jlaid,  Buffalo  defeated   a  fwt  in 2.07-Ti,  ho won  straight   keatw   ia  HORT  BIGHT' 10  Tl  POINT  FEA2STK  MILLER-TELLS   WHY - HE  RECOMMENDS  DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS --  MECHANICAL COTTON PICKER  I A.M. CONVINCED that the machine  must and will rank in tho future  with such inventions as the gin,  the sowing machine, .or thc drawing and  spinning irame." Such is the verdict  ~p rb 110 iThlMKl~lJ5^Ii'r7l7tIif=Tr al nfsl cyr^ex^  president of the New England Spinners' Association, on the mechanical  cotton picker which has been invented  by JI"r. Angus Campbell, a Scotch Chi-  cagoan, 'i no invention is described by  .Mr. A. W. Page in the American  World's Work.  It is the outcome of years of patient  and stubborn  toil  by  Mr.  Campbell:  "lie experimented with every kind  of 11 wooden .finger, from _ono_ an_ inch  and a half in diameter to one a fourth  the size. Ho put hog bristles on some  and wire bristles on others. Finally he  evolved a steel finger with slightly indented teeth that can bo turned on a  polinhed mahogany table without even  scratching it, but that will take hold  of any cotton-fibre that it touches. Jlr.  Campbell progressed from a horizontal  cylinder to two upright cylinders in  which the lingers were fixed, then to  cylinders in which the fingers turned  as well as the cylinders. ITe experimented with bevel-gear drives and  spiral drives, with different Bpecds for  the fingers and cylinders, and with  many devices for stripping the cotton  from tho fingers after the fingers had  taken it from  the plant."  The gasoline engine came in time to  save his earlier inventive efforts. The  present outcome is thus described:  "It is a small gasoline traction engine, with two picking attachments  swung under it, and a pair of canvas  bags hung out behind. Tt travels  through the field about as fast as a  man walks, taking tho cotton plant between the wheels, whore it is picked  over by almost countless revolving steel  fingers winch catch the lint but leave  the plant uninjured, so that the later  bolls may mature. To leave the unripe  bolls has been tlie great difficulty in  making a mechanical cotton picker.  He.Used Them for Rheumatism, Heart  Disease and Lumbago, and They Went  ,. Right to the Root of His Troubles  Elkmouth, B.C. ��������������������������� (Special) ��������������������������� Fratik  Miller, section foreman on the railroad  here, whose work exposes him fo all  kinds of: weather, has discovered that  Dodd's Kidney Pills arc a sovereign  remedy for those kidney ills that,almost  invariably follow neglected colds.  "For four years 1" suffered from Lumbago, Heart Disease and-Rheumatism,  brought on from a cold," says Jlr.  Jliller, "And I got tho very best'results  from using Dodd's Kidney Pills. 1  freely recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills  to anyone suffering from these diseases."  Short aud to tho point, that statement, isn't it? But it is -just like  Dodd's Kidney Pills. They'go right  to the point. They cure the Kidneys.  Healthy Kidneys strain all the impurities out of the blood. Pure blood  means good circulation and renewed  life and energy all over the body.  Pills  uot_only  The-wJroltf  2.00J4 and 2.0(3!J/i.    At  a   four-heat  race   in  2.06V1, 2.07%, 2.0SVJ  and 2.0(5%, wkiwk  is a record for a race of four sbraigkt  neats.    At Hartford he had the diuthi-  guished  honor  of   defeating  The   liar  vestcr in  tho first heat of fko  clusaic  $10,000   Chartor  Oak   Stako   in   2.9������������������^f  but was defeated by the future champion  in  tno  next  two  heats  i*  fdovYW  time.    His most   notable    nchiovowoMt  last year was winning the $10,000 kau-  dicap at Readvillo, which ho did aa:*i������������������st  a   groat  field.    The   distance   was   due  mile  and a  quarter,  and  with Sonoma  Girl ho was handicapped 200 foot.    He  wont  to  the front like  the  re-al  raoc-  horse that he is, and won in 2.19.   .Thi������������������  proved to  bo a  demonstration  feliat  ke  would make a first-class handicap korwe  for European racing.   He met Tho Harvester again  at Hartford,  and  though   '  defeated he forced the groat horse out  in L'.Oii.    At Syracuse ho defeated 8t������������������-  oma Girl and Jack Leyburn in ZM%.  This made lum the second fastest si*l- ���������������������������  lion on the American trotting turf. ,VVe  regard lus sale as a  groat loss to tke  breeding interests of America, and tko  price must have been a most tempting-  one, for he could certainly earn" $it,00d >  a year in thc stud hero.   Tho great difficulty which wo have to meet is fckat  as soon as a trotter gets below 2M Ins  racing usefulness is over.   It ia a paradox, but under our present syRte*a our  fastest have no races for them.    Their  O'lily  chance"fo  earn  money   \x  in  ox-   .  hibition   against  time.     The ,0-uly   big  winning made by "Bob .Douglas Issfc year  was in tlie handicap at Boston,   .liie- now  goes to a cbuutry. where handicaps.are -  the, principal  events ron  the  card,  and  will nave a big-chance to win himself'  out in  one season.     However, our. loax -'  is Austria's gain, and in-tho yoare-to. "  come; if  Bob  Douglas ."proves" "to"-b"o-"������������������ '\  success in-the stud,  we" shall ,prr>baWy7 '  find   live, breeders, buying" some of ltinT-  produco and" bringing them back-here.  "''  That event is bound to. como if wo kooj������������������ -  on  selling our. choice brood  marca-and   .  stallions.      Fortunately,     our '   friends ".  across the seas principally buy stallions  to cross on t.ieir own mares. a������������������d if. we  follow the Arab plan'of holding "on to.,  our'marcs', we shall always have enough   "  ffood  stallions  t,o   keep   up  thc  brcod.  Though  Todd .died   all   too   young,  he  has got moro than one son to porpctu:  ate his name and fame, and the.get.of"  his sire, .bingen,  are full  of both  per-  lormance  and   promise.     Wc^shall  expect Bob Douglas to make a most brilliant   record  'in   Europe,   both   on   the  track and later in the stud.  Thus  Dodd's  Kidney  Tliscase.   "TITey  and make a  given a  cure  body  been  tone up  man feel that  new lease of life.  he has  That's  why people all over Canada are shouting  the praises of Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Trial is Inexpensive.���������������������������To those who  sufler from dyspepsia, iudigestion, rheumatism or any ailment arising from do-,  ran gem out "of tho digestive1-system, b  trial of Parincleo's Vegetable Pills h-  recommended, should the sulforcr be unacquainted with them. The trial will  be inexpensive and the resu.lt will be  unokher���������������������������custom or^f or���������������������������this���������������������������oxeel!cut=  medicine. So effective is their action  that many cures can certainly be traced  to their use whero other pills huv*  proved  ineffective.  WINCHESTER  .22   CALIBER  CARTRIDGES  Winchester .22 Caliber Cartridges both Black  and Smokeless powder are unequalled for.  accuracy and uniformity in shooting. Tha  Smokeless powder cartridges are loaded with  Winchester Grcaseless Bullets which makes  them clean to handle and prevents the powder  from losing its strength. Try them next time*  Ask for Winchester make���������������������������the Red W Brand,  SOLO    BY    DEALERS    EVERYWHERE.  liilcbl)'.������������������(oii.'i  critifihs,  hGuiv  cures colils,  boa!  '&!) c������������������nli  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sac kett PI ast e r Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man.  75 ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  U  New Christian Scriptures ?  "SPHERE has  been  put forth  recently  may  ������������������ibl������������������  lhat  is  Dr.  from the Cambridge University  Press a work iu two volumes which  embody one of the most reinark-  corroborations of Biblical history  has ever been made. The author  Schechter, president of the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York  City, and ho discovered the document  which has now been made public in the  Geniaah, or manuscript store-room of  tha synagogue at Cairo; aud it the opinion of one authority may be accepted  we have in this fragment a record ot  the activities of the early Christians  whieh antedates Ihc'Ciospels.  That is, using the word "Christians''  in the significance of "followers ol  f-lhriat." .For the first disciples did not  BAntleiftu the Jewish law, but'super-  to their acceptance oi it belie)  Jdessiahship. Jt was I'mil  ed thc new worship upon an  the New Tesla-  ie.it boars ample record of the anfagon-  mi   between  the  Judaizing   Christians  addesl  in   Christ's  who1  pi a  independent basis; am  in  ism   betwee -  ���������������������������-- v ,  and those  who no longer  bound themselves bv the Mosaic  ritual,    ilad  tlio  Jewish nation retained Us independence  tho  triumpn    of   the  wight have been less easy  of Jerusalem iu tlio year  tlie -priestly hierarchy a  tle&r   ror   tbe louudati  faith npon thc principles set  P This document hits reference to a sect  of Jews who, if they accepted Ohi������������������t  had so little conception of the e ou  tio-arj cuaneo to be wrought by h  ������������������f������������������chin."B������������������ foresaw so littlo the lcsuitb  It -Paul'a activities, that the record al-  certain clue to the personality  lndcpendellts,''  but the fall  70 overthrew  and left thc way  on   of   the   new  forth by  who was gathered in (or diod) and the  second appearance of the Teacher ot  Righteousness who- is to rise in 'the  jiul of the days.' Apparently this Anointed One was rejected by the great  oulk of the nation who 'spoke rebellion' agaiiiht him.  "What must be especially noted it:  chat J.lio Messiah of the Sect is a priest,  a descendant noni Aaron and Israel. 01  a .Messiah descending from Judah there  is no mention in our text, .indeed, 'ulcer the completing of the end, one shall  uot join the house of Judah,' whilst  the princes of Judah will be visited  oy the wrath of God. Among these  princes King David is also included,  who is held in slight estimation by the  Sect.''  These differences of opinion, says Dr.  Schechter, led fo a complete separation  of the sect from the bulk of the JcAvish  nation. Tney left the land ol" Judah  and settled in Damascus under the leadership of the Star,' and there establish-,  ed the New Covenant. Unfortunately, l  there is a lacuna in the text at this  interesting point, but it is inferred  from another passage that the Only  Teacher found Iiis death at Damascus,  but was expected to rise again. J The  sect existed in Damascus for a considerable  period.    Jt  consisted  of  four  cs-  fords no  ���������������������������f any of the religious teachers to; wnic  it al udes. Professor Schechfer indeed  lt ?' ������������������������������������������������������' n.  ti,��������������������������� theory tentatively thai  at  from  olI��������������������������� forth tho theory lentat  Sta.������������������������������������ a sect which broke away  He main body about the y��������������������������� ���������������������������*'fe  a���������������������������d that their document is a comment  ary upon the Grecian persecut ons. t  fBV. Mnrgoliouth, of the Bn .di ^  eui who reads into it. an -,]'lf  aud   ascribes  its  date  to  tl c  a of thc Temple  ago,  eoeded  forty  years  after   the  of this document is the  made by Dr. Scheeh-  ' which he suc-  from the  17  tiiuo-of the destruction  by  Titus,  some  ���������������������������death of Christ.  The discovery  Sto'tU' SirWs,��������������������������� so,���������������������������o ycu-s  ou the occasion  of  mi obtaining pernnssio'ii  ���������������������������* > J T-L Q(,i1P������������������liter, who was at ui.ib  rS^&d������������������'o?RabV.nic at -Cambridge  I* Sn ve^ty' totk^hobe with him a vast  e'belth?Hebrew text of theapocrypha  Hook  of   Iicclcsiasticus, for yrtiose  (lis  Sow   made  "not without dust      Jb  -    ���������������������������    text of the university's ad-  he received the uc-  The   manuscript  now  Sr/co,isideratlon  is  1*0 ^g J  wit ������������������f an examination of Di. sence  'tor's discoveries. - _ *  body   of   Jess  ������������������������������������������������������ -, migrated  :"������������������n\ ,n "cii; who     the^foundedli cult  ' anticipated. - ���������������������������  ,,  defective state ot the M..&.,  as5,cehter,������������������'and tho corrupt  the Sect, its  . .   Q    re ,-.���������������������������=..,..������������������������������������������������������  ^ tbe rest of  claims,  the  Latin  dross quaintly says^  greo' of  Litt.D.  "A Fragment of. the MS.  Schechter  found hy Dr.  Israelites,' and  "The  writes Dr.  390 years,  or, as it  end  salient points en a  glimpses of the history ol  '        and its relation to  the nation.  "After thc completion  of  Conning the JSiul of the Wvath  1 tofmofl i������������������. another place   'tho  af  the  desolation  ot  the  land,    begin  with  the delivering of  Israel  into the  !��������������������������� n Is of Nebuchadnezzar, the King or  Sol   God. wo are *J^  "f roTvil ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������raerand- A a ron - a -bi anch. lo .in  ferU i 1   ������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������    ThiB wo".1,1 brV!B ".S  Shin a generation of Simon the Just,  who  flourished  about   200    B.C.  twonty  years, however,  ing the  Had o  blind, groping its  led Israel  into the midst  t,t  the  Hellenistic  ing  the  Muccubenn  For  closely  fr.llow-  Tiith,  Israel was  because  of the  the W  evil.effects of the erroneous teachings  of the Man of Scoffing, who  astray.    This brimrs-'us  persecutions  pieccu^  revolt   (about  1VG  BC1     But at last, as it would seem  thtswion from Aaron and Israel oyer-  ame all difficulties, and was recognized  ��������������������������������������������������������������� Toucher of KighicouBnep^vhoe  mission is to make Israel walk in the  <van of God and to undo, the cul  wrought in o former generation.  "This Teacher is also called the .  "Teacher' or the 'Only One' and is identical with 'the lawgiver who Jntei-  prcts the UW referred to m connection with tno princes and nobles *ho  vnut forth out of thc land oi Judah.  ���������������������������Rho activity of those latter, though  representing both Aaron and lsreal,con-  tfsLecl only in continuing and carrying  tirt Uio precepts of the Lawgiver, in  which they were 'to walk m them foi  So o.d ������������������* '^ wickedness.' This seems  to be tho period intervening  the fiT*t appearance of the  Righteousness (the founder of the Sect)  'Only  bet "een  Tcachei  of  nulcMy stops coughs,   euros  tbe tlir-\������������������t ondlunii.v.      '   "  colds,   bcclc  SO costs.  statesf Priests, Levites  Proselytes.-     -  -  The annals cf "Jewish history contain  no'reference to any sect that'can be  completely identified with this one, says  Dr. Schechter. lie considers that this  may be regarded as a branch of the  Zadokitcs, a rather obscure sect whose  tenets, iu general, agree with these,  and related to.the J)ositheans. -  So much'for Dr. 'Schcchter's learned  exposition." It is a remarkable" contribution to our knowledge of the rather  obscure period of Jewish history which  evened between tho re-establishment of  the nation and the Roman profectoratc.  J3ut Dr. Margoliouth's suggestion, is  that Dr. Schechter had antedated his  period and that the sect in question  was aetnallj1- one of the earliest bodies  of Jewish-Christians. Here is J3r. Margoliouth's explanation:  7'One of the first clear impressions  gained from the reading of 'the text is  that it represents a personal address  of a religious leader to his followers,  laying down in the form of a manifesto  tho principles of belief and practice by  which they were to be guided,' and at  -l-h6=sainG==.tiino=cspGfriall3fe=denounc-ing-  ccrtain opponents of the religious views  which he wishes established.  "Wo at the outset meet with the  beliefs in two great personages who had  been sent to strengthen and enlighten  thc Hebrew nation. The first of these  was the Messiah (though not distinctly  so styled at the beginning of tho document) comiiur 'from the family of Aaron aud from fhreal,' and the second is  stvled the 'Teacher of Righteousness,'  who was also designated by the title  of ^Messiah.  "These Messiahs had  died  when" fhe  document, was composed, but they were  both expected to* appear 'in the latter  days.'   A third personage, called in one  place a 'man of scoffing' and in  'Belial,'   is   put   forward   as   a  mark  for   denunciation.      The  made against him is that he was engaged in detaching the people from the ordinances of the  Law and sound principles of morality.  "The question, then, is what historic  characters are. meant by these three  personages. Tf wo can succeed in finding the right answer to this question  the problem will be solved. Professor  Schcchter's answer���������������������������which, to do him  justice, is put forward with much hesitation���������������������������seems unsatisfactory, on all  points.  "Now,   it  seems  impossible   to  read  the characterization of the Messiah descended from Aaron and Israel, at the  beginning  of  the  text,   without   thinking of John tho Baptist.   John the "Baptist, bo it remembered, was the son of  a priest.. According to Luc.an tradition  his mother was also of priestly descent.  But this does not stand in the way of  believing   that   there  was   a   strain   ol  unpriestly Israel it ish blood in the fam  ily.    This particular branch of the sect  consisted, as wo shall seo later, mainly  of   priests   and   Israelites,   and   it   was-  therefore necessary to assign   to thei)  Messiah an origin which would satisfy  both parties.  "There    seems/therefore,    nothing  atrahgo in "tho supposition here put for  ward that John the Baptist, whose high  mission was acknowledged by largi-  numbers of the people, was acclaimed  by the priestly party as in sonic sense  a' Messiah or 'anointed' leader of the  nation.  "But a more important identification  is to follow. If John the Baptist was  the priestly Messiah referred to at the  beginning of the document, the 'Teacher of Righteousness' who is stated to  have followed him.: must be Jesus himself.  "A remarkable and truly surpising  confirmation of the identity of Jesus  with the 'Teacher of Righteousness'  appears to be provided for us on page  two of the document. Tt is there said  that 'in the explanation of his name  (i.e., the Messiah's name) are also  their names.'    What does this mean?  "Now, the Boethusians, who are commonly believed to have been a variety  of Sudducces, derived their title from  a priest named Jioethus. But the meaning ot Boelhus is the same as that oi  the Hebrew name represented by Jesus.  The inference would, therefore, be thai  the section of fhe Zadokites or Saddu-  i-ees who adopted an attitude of belie!  toward the Baptist and Jesus were none  other than the JBoefhusians (perhaps  identical wilh the great company of  believing priests of Acts vi., 7), who  not unnaturally liked to dwell on the  identity of meaning between their name  and that of the 'Teacher' Unless, indeed, a better explanation of thc phrase  is forthcoming, it is^iot too much to  say that we have here come upon the  true key to every part of thc riddle  and the" entire situation."  "But who is the 'man of.scoffing'  who is.'sent' throughout Israel to pervert thc nation and turn them away  from the Law? If is clear that if the  two preceding identificatious arc correct this third personage must be none  other than .Paul the Apostle, who would,  from the Judaizing point of view, be  regarded as one of the worst enemies  of the faith.  "Such arc the identifications here  proposed, and it is clear that if accepted -they would constitute a striking reference to the sect's Christian origin  by the virtually contemporary Jewish  writer.  "Another apparently inevitable con-  elusion of the whole matter, therefore,  is that wc havo here to deal with a  primitive Judaeo-Christian body of people who consisted of priests and Levites  belonging to thc Bocthusian section of  the Sadduceau party, fortified���������������������������as the  document' shows���������������������������by a considerable Is-  raelitish lay element, ^besides a real  and contemplated admixture ��������������������������� of proselytes." ' ' ..":  If Dr. Margoliouth 's , interpretation  be correct wc have iu this document a  Christian record antedating that of the  earliest of the Gospels���������������������������that of-Mark,  whose composition is generally-believed  to have occurred at about the.end of  the first century of the "present, era.   /  CH LIFE  SORANCE COMPANY  WINNIPEG, CANADA  I  NT  KEEPING OUT THE COLD  chilly,; wintry   weather" our  one  I in  another  special  charge  idea in life is to'keep-out the cold.  . . Tg do this we do���������������������������all sorts of funu.v  things." ln"ninc"cases'out of ten the?  only'upset us.   ���������������������������   -' "  .'  We put on overcoats.and mutllers-ano  get too"' hot.   Wc take them off and gei  too  cold.    'We   sit  by   the  fire  to  gd-'  warm'and then start shivering dircctB  we leave it- _  Here arc a few curious methods fron  abroad on-how to keep warm.. In Tibet  the cold is sometimes" so' dreadful thai  our chilliest evenings are warm anc  cosy by comparison. Severe frost then  is accompanied by a terribly parching  wind which splits the face into seam?  inducing mortification and rapid death  To stop this the Tibetans- sniothei  themselves from" head" to foot with ;���������������������������  thick black pigment mixed with greasc-  i\'o Canadian could be persuaded' t<  adopt this method, it is so filthy.  There is another method, howevei  adopted by some ot the northern tribp  in the same country. A traveller ii  Tibet some time ago came across a iia  -tive���������������������������wei'rino-��������������������������� n_ p.nrions���������������������������sort���������������������������of���������������������������stcc_  basket or brazier over his loins. Jn  side this brazier lay a pile of smoking  coals. So intense was the cold that tin  man telt nc burning sensations. An in  quiry, however, has shown that nearly  all the Tibel'ans that practise this trie)  ilie of cancer.  Thc commonest practice apart fron  wearing furs is lhat of grousing th-  body. All the Arctic races do this, aim  even some, of the ancient Greeks use*  to~oirtheir" bodies three times a -<\ny  .Arclic explorers, however, thought mor.  of eating special kinds of food. Nan  sen found that a heavy fur coveriii).  caused the perspiration to pour dowi  him except when tlie weather was tci  riblv severe.  Perhaps the most extraordinary moth  ods of all are those  of the natives of the  this country. Here  quite young are first  to make their llesh  sent  lo bathe in  the  On entering (heir teens they are madi  to lie out of "doors every night with n<  clothes on. fn consequence, they eithei  die or else arc able to go naked in ain  weather without the slightest discom  fort.  The hunters of this tribe have a cun  ons habit of thrusting their hands anc  arms into rotting fish for the greatei  part of the night. The gelatinous anr  oily properties of the fish soak in am  keep fhe cold  out.  Anyone who wishes to keep out tin  T:old effectively may take this as ai.  absolute fact���������������������������he must not warm him  self too much. All the success of tin  Esquimaux, the Tibetans, and othe  tribes is due to greasing and to cloth  ing. Some African natives, if is true  lie "on beds of hot sand at night tinu  But this tends to produce troublcsoni.  skiti diseases.  UEAD OFFICE  ASSURANCES   ISSUED Commuted amt. $1,129,980.00  ASSURANCES IN  FORCE  3,009,746.00 Increase36p.c  PREMIUMS  ON   SAME  100,359.67 Increase 30 p.c.  CASH   PREMIUMS  75,291.85 Increase37p.c."  INTEREST ; 15,018.44 Increase48p.c.  TOTAL CLAIMS  ALL PAID���������������������������(-1).   ... 13,635.10  ASSETS  302,497.00 Increase 19 p.c  RESERVE ON  POLICIES  116,332.13 'Increase57p.c  GROSS  SURPLUS  183,892.00  WET SURPLUS���������������������������Over  all Liabilities.... 83,477.00 Increase 12p.c.  INVESTMENTS ���������������������������The Company has exceptionally good facilities and  (>rga;,ization for investment of funds, all of which are being placed  in first mortgages on improved Western farms.    The Company has  never lost a dollar on any of its investments.  ���������������������������. Pot every $J00 invested, the Company holds security of $420.  INTEREST���������������������������The average rate of interest in 1909 earned by British  companies was 4.34 per cent.; by American companies, 4.G4 per cent.;  by Canadian companies, 5.41 per cent.; hy the Monarch Life in 1909,  6.67 per cent., and in 1910, 7.69 per cent. . .  The Average Canadian Life Policy amounts to $1,574, the Monarch-  Life Average being $2,385.  The Company still maintains its reputation of securing its business  at a low expense ratio. Tho.Total Termination from all sGurccs is  exceedingly email.  A complete copy of thc Annual Statement, including a svnopsin of  the addresses of the President, Mr. J, T. Gordon, and of thc "Vicc-Pr'esi- -  dent, Mr. N. Bawlf, ia of interest, and will be forwarded to any address  .  upon request. - .   -  DIEECTOBS ,  J. T. Gordon       ���������������������������'                E. S. Pophara, M.D. C. E. Gordon    '   ;-  N. Bawlf'              ,              G. F. Carruthcrs R. H. Otto/  B. L. Taylor, KC.           "  G. A. Charlton, ED.  - . R. G. Ironside  Hon. R. Rogers                    Jas. Mnrphy T. J. S. Skinner  D. E. Sprague                   "H. W. Echlin              ��������������������������� -   J. "W. W. Stewart  o-  President Vice-Presidents  J. T. GORDON u    N. BAWLF.    E. L. TAYLOR, KC.  Managing Director Secretary and Actuary"' .  J. W. W.  STEWAKT       .'       J. A.MACFARLANE,' A.I.A.  a.j.  It Rubs Pain Away.���������������������������There is no liniment so efficacious in overcoming pail  as Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. .The hanc"  that rubs it in rubs the paiu away, anc  on this account there, is" no preparatioi  that stands so' high in public esteem  There is no surer pain-killer "procurable  as thousands can attest who have-nser  it successfully, iu. treating iiiany ail  ineuts. "-       . '  - ,  - Jndeed," there- is^ a" terrible "case; "on"  record of the effects of-sitting too nuiel,"  by  the-lire.- -While   the ^French  arun  were before���������������������������Sebastopol.tlio. weather.be'  came  excessively"severe,'and  to', k'eej  themselves" warm  some-thousand or._si  of the soldiers sat before'fires.  y In-a few days nine .hundred died ol  frost bite.   Those'that escaped" had gone  out  walking or at least  muffled' them  selves-up 'and avoided "warming, them"  solves too much.  Consequently, in order to' keep! out  the cold one must not get- too warm. A  moderate amount of clothing, plenty of  heat-giving' food, and .regular exercise  are the  three  laws a  healthy  mau  ci  ���������������������������Mlcfctjr atopa voafki  Urn tktomt msU Immim.  and a" salaried 'staff- "of ''more. thanr,S00-i7"  continually - employed.." ���������������������������The'"old,"'"\Vater>r  ]\letrop61itan-W{(~tcr;Board; a,'trust-Xom:7>.ft7f^,||ff I  posed oi'-;nienJbf the widest.aud;'deopcst^f;?^5;^;|||  experience 'in ���������������������������local governnieiit,:anclud-^kfe^-������������������Sl  irig' at present:"the ^Lord-"-Mayor/''twe������������������ty 7^S7<#7rfS[  Coronation.', mayors?"- and",' tlic";Vp'rcso7it7fi'V ")7,$^,%',|  County'Council's chairman." -The obiect"-'::v7v:>A'-7^l  oi-the trust is to supply' ' "  at tho'encapest rate  ly'the purestjiwator "���������������������������yy-J^y-Pl  i        I'll '       Pl_~    * "^  Jl'VJ 1 -.* ^ ������������������   ''f'i< A?\  ��������������������������� - Jr a .profit ;were,-.. --,...-��������������������������� ���������������������������,-������������������������������������������������������,:-*.7|  d be lWercd7.\IfX?7"vxc^vjS  at a Iosb, ja;.7.  levied:;.: At';;-:-  practised bv soun  northern parts oi  fhe boys whilt  whipped in ordei  tingle, and thei  half-frozen  rivei  Dr. Solomon Schechter, the Discoverer  of the Document  woman should obey to avoid that von  iiurnd  sliii'ory   feeling.  According to Arctic explorers, an\  thing coniainning fat, such as cliuco  late, butter, or bacon is good. Alcohol  ���������������������������except in (������������������������������������������������������mall quantities���������������������������is a snare  and a delusion. A long walk or a short  run does more than any amount of  sifting bv tne lire.  Why suffer from corns when they car  ne nnin|p������������������s|v rooted out by using Hollo  way's Corn Cure.  LONDON'S COLOSSAL WATER  SUPPLY  \ N Pearson's for January, Marcus  i woodward gives a very vivid and  picturesque account of the means  of quenching London's water thirst. He  says that ".a year's supply of thc water  consumed in London would make a lake  about four miles square and 7G feet  deep, wherein could ride all the warships  of the world." The population supplied is crowded on five hundred square  miles. All ihe reservoirs in London are  connected  with each other.  ]\lorc than  -00 engines work day and night, with  the power of 40,000 horses, to raise the  great mass of water that London drinks  la ily, weighing over 1,000,000 tons, to  ;i7 height equal to' that, of Nelson's  monument in Trafalgar Square. ,These  Migines consume in a year more than  'iH,000 tons of coal.  There-are more than 3,000 workmen,  made', -the rate would  the undertaking w.erc'.run  deficiency, rate  VoYild   be  the present moment no profit is made.  . ''       ~ > '       '-   '-,-"-y-.  ~~ The  population   supplied, outnumbers'  the  whole population  of-Scotland "arid "  "Wales  by one: million,1 and   they-con'-';;  sumo day by'day about -22?^.- million'  gallons of water.    Every day, a ..barrel  of-water is consumed by every mau, wo- .  man and  child? in''London���������������������������that is to;  say, 32 gallons per head per day.  Each.,  Londoner consumes in a day'more than"  twice  his "weight  in ��������������������������� water.'- - The .cost',  to the consumer "works- out "at "about;  IVid. for a hundred bucketsful,-the ex- '  pense of supplying the water at about;  Sd. per" thousand gallons, and the gross .,  revenue per thousand gallons is betweoni  7d. and Sd. -    - -  '   f-  The Thames yields more than half thc  wator that London consumes.    The 're-  manrder   comes- trom , tlnT^Uivei"   Lea;  from  gravel   beds  beside  the  Thames, -  and at llanworth, from natural springs,  aud   from" various deep  wells  sunk  in  the chalk in the Lea Valley aiid in Kent.  The water is stored in sixty-two storage  reservoirs.    For three or four weeks or.r.  moro the waterris stored  and  purified  before if is passed on for consumption.  It  spends  twenty-four  hours  in  percolating through the������������������nller bods.. The largest, service ruscry_oir.-..-thc_lar^cst._oLthe__  kind in the world���������������������������is at Honor Oak,  The Wafer Hoard probably looks fur-  ther ahead and makes more plans for  the distant future than any puoiic uiiLh-  ority iu the world.   Besides its ordinary  staff or -1,000, there arc 2,000 workmen  in  the payof contractors working not  only for the seven million Londoners of.,  today, but for the sixteen million customers of fhe year  11)41.    The .scheme  of the future fakes the form of a chain  of  reservoirs  fo be constructed  in  anticipation <if the future need,  built in  thc  direction   in  which   tho  population  grows   with   fho   coming" thirty   years.  I''ive or si,\- years may go to the building of a reservoir.    The reservoir now  building at Ohingford, in" Rsscx, will bo  used only to store the surplus water of  the River Lea.    ft will exceed  in ox-,  tent four hundred acres, and when completed, some time next year, it will cover  a larger area than the whole of Hyde  Park.    The  Water  Board's  laboratory  is presided over by Dr. Houston, where  13,000  samples of Avater are  examined  in the course of the year.   Dr. Houston  has  made  the  extraordinary   discovery  that storage in  itself reduces the number of n.'icteria of all sorts, dcvitalif.es  the   microbes   of   water-borne diseases,  and   reduces  the amount  of  suspended  matter.  > ,*r*rs  Nearly all children are subject to  worms, and many are born with them.  Sparc them(suffering by using Mother  Grave's Worm Kxtenninator. the best  remedy of tne kind that can be had. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 13, 1911  iifGGtaiits  for  Health  The sage that said "an ounce  of prevention is better than a  pound of cure,'' must have had  in mind the danger lurking in  the back yard in the warm  days of Spring-clean up time.  The disinfectants chloride of  lime, crude carbolic, formaldehyde, and their products,  used liberally at this time may  save from sickness later.  We have them in any quantity  desired. ������������������   A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  An Appeal for the Starving of the _ ',,  Famine-Stricken Provinces of China  Penny \m  ROBT. WMDlll  MRS. WADDELL. Prcprlctcrs  Eggs for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   ttiey    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.-  WH1TE 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; cock-  "-" erel 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 rib-  ��������������������������� bons, etc. .  Address���������������������������  The following letter speaks for itself more eloquently than we can  ! speak for it. Anyone wishing to respond to the call for assistance, will  ���������������������������kindly forward remittance to the  !treasurer, whose address is given in  I the letter:  Toronto, ft arch 30, 1911.  Dear Mr.. Editor:' Wc arc writing  the editors of our Dominion asking  their co-operation in securing help for  the famine-stricken province of Anlnu  and Kiangsu, in China, where nearly  three million people are destitute and  perishing.  The conditions there are appalling.  Thc harvest was all destroyed by the  terrible flood, and no food can be  had from the soil until June or later.  Many villages were entirely swept  away and the people left homeless  and in dire distress. Multitudes  gather together in great camps;, those  who are strong enough Avander over  the hills, pulling up roots of weeds  for fuel in cooking the pittance of  rice they may receive from the relief  agencies.' The suffering is terrible.  Thousands of tottering babies, boys  and girls clad in rags���������������������������if clad at all  ���������������������������are about everywhere; old men and  women hobble about leaning on sticks  for support, or lie by the wayside,  their eyes staring up in mute appeal.  Many thousands have perished, and it  is estimated that over a million will  die unless help is imm'ediately sent.  The Chinese Consul-General at Ottawa writes that the distress is indescribable. The Honarary Secretary  of the distributing committee in  Shanghai, cables that the famine area  is larger than at first believed.  Bishop White, of- Honan, cables an  urgent appeal for help.  Thc One Hundred Thousand Dollars  asked from Canada to help meet this  awful situation should be easily and  immediately   secured. One   Dollar  and Fifty Cents will save a human  lifef How many lives will your  readers save ?  The editors of our country can do  more than any other class to assist  in this work. We ask you to make  a strong appeal through your paper,  making use of this letter as you may  think necessary, noting that His Excellency Earl Grey, His Honor tne  Lieutenant-Governor, J. M. Gibson,  and the, Hon. Sir James Whitney are  giving this movement their hearty  support. We suggest that in making  the appeal you give your readers the  alternative of sending contributions  direct to the treasurer of the Central  Committee, Mr. S. J. Moore, 445  King street West, Toronto, or sending to you, and that in the latter  case you acknowledge all such contributions through your columns, and  remit weekly to the Treasurer, Mr.  Moore.  Trusting that in response to this  cry of suffering humanity you will do  all you ran, and that we may receive  a reply from you, and a copy of the  paper containing your appeal.  On behalf of- the Committee, we are,  Yours sincerely,  W. A. CHARLTON,  Chairman.  J.  H. GUNDY,  Secretary.  Mere Poultry Farm, Enderby  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.  PRACTICAL POINTS ON POULTRY  When one stops to think of the big  things in store for the man who will  give his time to it, we are not surprised to see so much interest taken  in poultry raising. - And .a practical  poultrymen gives these -hints to beginners: If you can afford only  three pure-bred fowl with which to  form the nucleus of a flock, choose a  year-old cock and two three or four-  year-old hens. The old hens and  young sire are apt to throw males,  and the few females will be elegant.  Per contra, it is said by some that  breeding, from an old sire and a pullet will generally throw a preponderance of females. In selecting a trio,  some breeders prefer a young sire,  one old hen and a pullet. This may  increase the number of pullets, but  the blood is ; not so vigorous. An  old hen is in established condition,  and her eggs are stronger' in every  way than the eggs of a pullet.  Nothing makes up to a chick what it  failed to start with in the egg. Too  much care cannot be taken with  breeding stock. Indeed, it does not  pay   to    start   even   with    "average  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDEURY  ������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B.C.  good' '^tolik7"exp'ec'ti ng'ToTmpr 6ve~ it;  when thc best of strains are so reasonable in price. If one is of the  opinion that it is not good economy  to spend reasonable money for a fine  trio, then buy a sitting of choice  eggs, and allow a common brood hen  hatch them out for you. The year  following you ought to have a few  line-fowl,- and-it-is-better to breed  even from related birds, .than to be  always monkeying with a lot of  . ^: scrubs. But in buying line eggs, one  Good Rigs;   Careful DriV-g j cun pet   two   distinct'strains.     The  ers; Draying of all kinds.     | jCRKS nre mark(;(ii an(| w���������������������������cn the chicks  Comfortable and   Commo-| j'ire etched they must also be marked  by punching into thc web of the feet;  later on, of course, they can be leg-  banded and numbered. When grown,  the males from one strain are in-  intended to be bred to thc females of  the other, best to best. In this way  one gets n splendid start by the second year. But thc fellow who buys  the trio, buys also thc labor and experience of some caretaker upon the  fowls back a number of years, and by  hatching their eggs, gets a numerous  I dious Stabling for teams.  1 = 1  | Prompt attention to all customers |  j>     Land-seekers  and Tourists in- <i>  I viteil to give us a trial. |  | ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$������������������G������������������������������������������������������Q������������������^$������������������&$������������������������������������x  HUGE GERMAN AIRSHIP  A company has been organized at  Berlin, capitalized at $2,000,000, for  thc purpose of financing the latest  dirigible airship scheme/. It is proposed to build an airship of thc Zeppelin type, 775 feet long, driven by  m'otors. It will be able to carry 600  passengers in addition to a crew of  100. The promoters claim it will be  able to travel from London to New  York.  miwwujwumzum  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that Messrs.  Gardom Bros., have admitted Mr. C.  A. L. Payne into partnership with  them-in their business - as financial,  real estate and insurance agents, carried on at 8001 Granville street, Vancouver, B. C, and the said business  will be hereafter carried on by  Gardom Bros. & Payne.  REGINALD GARDOM,      "  BASIL GARDOM,  CECIL    A.  L.  PAYNE.  Vancouver, March 20, 1911.  ^NOTICE  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  Poison Mont  COMPANY  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Knderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  tulWEmtt fl0Ck ������������������f g0������������������d  birC,S t,,C SeCOnCl  yCar>  prepared to give stood Eorvicu in these lines.  Corner Geonte and Cliff Streets.  For Sale���������������������������Timothy and oat hay in  bales; timothy, $24 per ton at tbe  barn; oat bay, $21.      R- Waddell.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all ^uiriesBto-RUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  A breeding pen of from five to seven  birds is, however, the ideal start,  and though it may cost a pretty  piece of money, it is nevertheless a  good investment, and among the  knowing ones is usually observed.  St. Andrews church Guild will hold  a candy sale in one of the Enderby  Trading Company's windows, Saturday before Easter, April 15th,  TENDERS will be received by the  undersigned up to thc 22nd day of  April, 1911, at 5 p. m., for the purchase of Block 27, Subdivision of Lot  No. 541, Group One, New Westminster  District, situated in the City of Vancouver, and being the site of the old  Provincial Court House. Each tender-must be enclosed-in-a-rcgistered  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-q,uarter 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.  Newest  Spring Arrivals  In Ladies' and Gents' Wear  Dainty Waists, low neck and short  sleeves  THE CHOICEST, SHOWING OF LADIES' WASH COLLARS AND  BELTS EVER SHOWN IN TOWN. AND THE LADIES OF ENDERBY APPRECIATE OUR EFFORTS TO SECURE THE LATEST  STYLES. r'  IN ALL THE LEADING SHADES  AND    FABRICS,   INCLUDING  FOULANDS, POPLINS,  VAILES, AND ORGANDIES.  THE LATEST IN SHIRTS,  COLLARS    AND     THE     CHOICEST  SHOWING OF TIES, IN NARROW DERBY AND BATNING TIES  THE LATEST  NOVELTIES  DIRECT FROM THE EAST.  Spring Suits for Men, made by the  Twentieth Century Clothing Co.  ARE THE ACME  OF PERFECTION^     WE CAN   SHOW YOU IN  STOCK THE NIFTIEST  STYLES AND CLOTHS, OR CAN MAKE  TO YOUR MEASURE.  SPRING   HOUSE-CLEANING  TIME IS HERE, AND WE HAVE A  FULL RANGE OF WALL PAPER, RUGS AND LINOLEUMS.  SPECIAL   IN FURNITURE FORTHIS WEEK.  A LONG-FELT  WANT  SUPPLIED    IN   BASKETS   : LUNCH,  WASTE-PAPER   AND SOILED CLOTHES   BASKETS,   AT    SPE,.  CI AL PRICES.     DON'T MISS THESE.  Enderby  COMPANY  B. C.  GRAND CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14758  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.  Of (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); Nlne(16613)    (8673);    Nance    (4700)  (573);  Lily.  =SIRE^Marcellua-(4653)-(-llH0!-Lord=Ste.watt=(5916)_(ia084)uMacgregpx=  (448C)  (1487);    Farmer (3056)  (286) Garibaldi   318).  ROUTE���������������������������Will   stand    for the season, beginning 15th    April, from Belgian  Syndicate holdings to the south to R- Waddell'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.  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off hig feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his ,,  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists.    -  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  KingEdwardHotel,L���������������������������^URPHY' Enderby  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  Big Day at Enderby May 24th.   Come!  fl  i


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