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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 9, 1911

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 .#  t^>_  J-  Enderby, B. C,  March 9,  Vol: 4;*No. 2; Whole No. 158  Instructive Demonstration on  Tobacco Culture Starts Tests Here  One of   the  meetings held  best,    if not the best,,is the first"requirement.     This must  in Enderby under the;be 24 inches   by 3 'feet, with a frame  ^.^  _    ���������������������������.e    Farmers'  Institute, ' 14 inches   high    at   the back and 60  was that of Tuesday evening in K. of! inches high in front; the bed always  P. Hall, to hear Mr. L. Holman, the!to face the sun. The soil in the seed  pioneer tobacco-grower of Kelowna, | bed should' be prepared as for any  discuss the possibilities of tobacco- other seed; the seed is then placed in  growing in and    about Enderby.     A  very -interested audience attended the  lecture, numbering more than 50, and  in the audience were noticed many of  our progressive agriculturists.  Mr. C. S. Handcock occupied the  chair, and briefly introduced Mr. Holman and the subject of the discussion. It was apparent1 throughout  the "demonstration that there were a  a woolen .sack '(about a thimbleful)  and should soak over night. The  seed will sprout in about seven days;  Have bed ready; mix the seed with  sand and sow it. After' sowing,  cover seed, and use a roller to pack  down the soil, then give.the bed a  good watering. In about 7 days, the  plants should be showing. Keep beds  covered at least   two weeks after the  number of * agriculturists, and owners - plants are    up.    ' When plants are 3  of small parcels of land in and about-! inches high; get the ground ready for  Enderby," who   were deeply interested  in the suject of the discourse.  Mr. Holman has a very blunt, practical, clear delivery. He has grown  tobacco in the Okanagan for upwards  of 17 years, and speaks as one having  a" deep, practical knowledge, learned  in the school of "hard knocks, and one  having'unlimited -faith'in the .industry, and "one having 'showed bis faith  b$ his-works." " - ' ... "*���������������������������',"  . Mr.'-Holman*"had. a: quantity: of the  curedi plant with him,' together ��������������������������� with  many" photos- showing--the tobacco  fields in the' .various stages of development", the drying sheds, seed beds,  and curing' rooms. " These added to  the lecture inestimably.  Mr. Holman said he was certain a  splendid industry was- opening to the  agriculturists of the Enderby District  and he, hoped to see many of them  put in a test crop this season. The  demand for Okanagan tobacco" seems  to be almost as strong as the demand  for "' Okanagan ^ apples, or Okanagan  peaches. " A standing offer has been  made by an English-tobacco firm for  350 or 400 thousand tons annually  soon as the Okanagan is able to produce this amount. A similar offer is  made by a Japanese tobacco house.  Indeed, the tobacco houses of Canada  =alone=would=take=alUof=,the=Okanagan-  output, and will contract for it two  or three seasons' ahead. ���������������������������   -  The price paid for the cured weed,  taking 6c per pound for the rough  leaves, and from 15c to 32c per pound  for the better qualities, will average  for the entire crop about 22c per  pound. An acre of land will produce,  from 1000 to 2000 pounds of the marketable grades, thus yielding the  growers from $200 to $400 per acre.  From this amount must be deducted  the cost of growing, seeding, planting, care and marketing, amounting  to $40 or $45 an acre.  Mr. Holman could not see any reason why" tobacco growing could not  be made as profitable to the men of  the Enderby district as it is proving  to the growers of Kelowna and vicinity. In fact, he believed the weather conditions- here were even more  favorable than those of the dry belt.  The tobacco holdings of Mr. Holman at Kelowna, were recently sold  to a company of Vancouver capitalists, and this company has stocked  the incorporated company for $2,500,-  000. It may be judged from this  what the new company proposes to  do. Every effort is being made by  the company to get more tobacco  farms established. A ready market  is assured    at  planting out;' plow 5 inches deep;  plant at once. As a rule it takes 4  or 5 days - before the plants start;  start cultivation as soon as plants  start; keep cultivating all you can  for-the first1. 2 or 3 weeks. The  plants by this time will "have, grown  and has 'never been bothered by a  pest of any kind since adopting the  plan of broadcasting the bran, sugar  and paris green mixture.  Cut the plant when the leaves "are  free from dew and rain, and be very  careful that the direct rays of the  sun do not hit the leaves ,-after being  cut. Pile plants in small piles and  cover from the sun until you can get  plants under cover of the'drying shed.  The Comstock and Havana are the  varieties which do best here. Both  have to be grown as both are needed  in work together in tlie manufacture  of cigars. The Comstock t is much  the easiest to care for, and grows  a very much laVger leaf, and he believes it is - advisable for all beginners to plant Comstock the first year  "or two. . ,   ,  If the price of .tobacco is low any  one year, the crop can be'stored in  drying sheds and kept' 5 or 6 years,  or even longer," and improves with  age. '     - ,  ' Plant Comstock plants in rows ���������������������������&'  feet' apart,- with;; '24 inches' between  plants;. plant -Havana ��������������������������� the same with  The Town and District  and. the Moving of the People -��������������������������� ���������������������������  Work is in progress on'the addition to> Enderby by railway.   It was but,a- '  to the sawmill burner. 'few years ago ,when, swamp bush land  '  Mr. and Mrs.    J.    F.    Turner have greeted the eye   where how-he has a; .;  too, large to permit of any more cul-, i%. mcheS' between'plants.;. Cultivate  soon-, as/'the .-flowerioneway.' -In putting in 1000 plants  "off.' -"Fourteen qr-15,.'j as a test let the*-rows cover" the' quar-  As  " it'  tivating/  comes; _ cut  days after the flower is>cut,,the plant  should? j>^  left',longer,,it becomes too ripe-, ' /  '   There are no diseases to affect the  plants in this country.!  Two'days before;'1 planting " a    mixture ' of paris  green,    bran   and    sugar   should   be j  scattered broadcast over' the ground;",  put on in the evening after sundown, j  Mr. Holman   never- saw a tobacco j  worm in the'17 years he has been en-j  gaged in tobacco growing at Kelowna  ter of an acre "or thereabouts':-" , V  ���������������������������>A's" .the -result \6f'. a*: test-; made /-at  Salmon Arm last year, ten acres will I Mrs.  be planted there-this year., ' ' " .  " In order to ' encourage .tests being  made:at 'Enderby, Mr. Holman-volunteered to supply. 7,000 plants free',of  charge., These may be��������������������������� had, - or . the  tobacco seed may be had, -by applying to the secretary of the Institute, j.  rented the Gardom cottage.  Mr. Burbidge is renovating the interior1 of the Burbidge block.  Rev. Mr. Freeman has accepted a  call to the Baptist church at Calgary  Born.���������������������������At Vernon, Mch 1st, 1911, to  Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Blurton,- a  daughter.      ,  Mr. T. E. Rodie has opened a real  estate office, having, secured desk  room with Mr. Wl E. Banton.   -  Mr. W. A. Russell returned from a  trip covering several" weeks,' in New  York and Eastern Canadian points1..  After a month's delay owing to the  extreme   cold   weather, work will be  resumed    on   the    Fulton block next  week.      ,       - .   , '.<-*���������������������������,  -Are you ready   for the Seventeenth  of Ireland ?   If' not,- get some green  at   the   novelty' counter;.'at'Reeves'  drug-store.      ���������������������������   ,: '   ���������������������������  ti _���������������������������>��������������������������� ,   -     '    .   ,  v,1 A.-Fulton has' secured ^the Farmers'  Exchange, building in which to store  his':; machinery!*: stock', until   .his.new  block Ms ready\.^ -f'~\ /'-[ ' ,/_   ~'?~P.  T The; Ladies Aid of?the Presbyterian-  "��������������������������� ?<��������������������������� -   V  '   '.,", -"���������������������������"' * -' .     ;-���������������������������'.',,"-" ",* "- ���������������������������;'.;������������������>  vast stretch, of   clean, level hay- land  and. orchards.   ��������������������������� ���������������������������        *r  v    ' >' -     '  Three sleighloads - of young people  came up from Armstrong one evening  last week, and- gave a very interesting' evening's entertainment in-the  Methodist church. . ���������������������������   _ ~ ' *  At the conclusion^ of the Old Maid's,  Convention last week, Mrs  entertained all    the  and the members of the '..���������������������������Convention'-" -'"���������������������������  " * .,' ^ - - ���������������������������-~ *.-  to a light coffee " luncheon, and sent J;."  all home happily warmed.' - ,    ~ iv .v, ,_ .-  , City Clerk Rosoman , has been" Jcon-?^  fined'.to'his room this ,week, ;ilb-with.(!;.<  la grippe, and the'Clerk's Office^has* '>  -been- closed.-     Water rates maybefv*  paid until' the '���������������������������6th|/ol April at^parj"-^  as no fine will   be/imposed o'wirig^to'^y  Dr. Keith"  ��������������������������� o ,-��������������������������� ���������������������������    ' t  ��������������������������� out-of-town,folk'  - ithe "exceptional . circumstances * com  Mr. C. S. Handcock.  church, will serve.tea'at, the tiome of.  Peel'i    Wednesday,    March *'29th,  t t ,   r - f       ->  frbm 3 to 5, p. m.\  Mrs.'Wm. Anderson 'was called,to  the coast "the past''week, to the -,bed-  side.of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Christopher, who is in a very critical condition.- ,   - ������������������������������������������������������'  Chas.- S." Strickland has done a  big man's work in opening the way in  for .the foundation'?., of 3'the 'Kirig-Ed-^J;ei'csVs's^|  summer. --,. -.,- ,���������������������������   :,r./V;.,,--i-i::-:'- >-.:'"-'^<*5.>/it;/-^^l  WALKER'S  WEEK IiY  ^^n^^J^j^fiSlJ^a  Red Apple and the California of Canada  ~In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an  Spirit  awful lot of Time and Money."  pellirigthe Olerk to.be off duty"  > Enderby.'< knights -of-jPythias' a"redn;^*>*ivt||  line for big" things ��������������������������� this season ."Tt%ew-y>^;:?f'���������������������������|  robes thisJweek; and three candidates--**-'^wi  m  going; through;".-withJpth^  '���������������������������**Mr.- Murphy-.isJ-havingi'sand-haule'dfi-^^#-*  II.    M.    W   A   L.   K   E   R  ONE   MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  ������������������  ���������������������������back and tipped   the   bubble   to the  ! bottom of the bottle.     If; perchance, [main  A      J ono has been   bold   enough to refuse  street, and"  an    iron stairway is or-  speculativegam^ one ,      beJ)lllfied _into _givlng. thls.Splrit  dcred tq_be. erected in the rear ol_ the  ip a whole community |      Gra]) ^    whimsical publicity de- building to give   an exit in this du-  VERY "deal" is not a sale.  Sometimes it is only the payment of a few dollars down to  tie the property up to a speculator  for a certain number of days, or  weeks or months���������������������������or as long as the  speculator can push the payments  over, In this  man may tic   up  and yet pay very little money over  Enderby is just now at the critical  stage of its development. It is moving out of the hands of the "old  timers" into the hands of the new���������������������������a  period and a condition common to  all communities, and one through  which each must pass in the line of  development. In the past, the "old  timers" have had the interest of the  town at heart; they contributed of  their talent and substance to build it  in accordance with their belief as to  this omnivorous spirit of Grab.  Legitimate businesses', have been  lost to the town, and the erection of  blocks and institutions which would  have been a credirto^th-e^town^have-  been blocked and progress checked by  this bubble-in-a-bottle.  Men have been cajoled,- bluffed and  wheedled and when they have capitulated, this   Spirit   of    Grab has set  second and third-story rooms. * The  same, or a similar, order was issued  to the license holders of the K. of P.  Hall, and they are notified that un-  less-the-=proper-=precautions^are;=takeru  as required by law' to protect the  public gathered1 in the hall at public  entertainments, by the 15th of March  the Board will take steps to see that"  the law is enforced. It is pointed out  that a staircase is necessary on the  stairway    entering    from    the  ward^annexj/tb 'be:;erected';earl"y4this^r  "'- ' "'   - '--'"     "j*   '-V'-" "  -'-f\-*Kr,">;'3 "i'"nV>-JrJ.-  immer. --^ ;;fTi\..'���������������������������:-'V^V-^V? ^v^'-f#U^  While" ,'itiis -a.5 'pleasure" to; riote\that*v}>Sr"  Mr. J. W. Evans': has-joinedrhis"sonV,-?r'5%'iB  Ernest,  in. the*-, generar'-merctiattdise^'^'V/ii  business, ���������������������������-still   the, many. friends'Vof'i/r-rt'i^.?'  Mr. -.Roy-Wheeler 'will regret.,to. le&rh^hhsMI  of his   retirement ��������������������������� from /business, in '{���������������������������'" ' ' ''*''  Enderby.-     Mr. Wheeler vis getting "in '-'��������������������������� ���������������������������  shape to .take in'the Coronation, and/,"  until'he .leaves'-, for- England" will "en;",;*  joy a long, deserved rest. *Jt:-.'-"\<-*-v-,, "-"f  " The Enderby  'Brick "& Tile Co.'* beg "'V  ta announce that their stock of- brick .'r  on  hand is -, rapidly diminishing "and ���������������������������/  will probably be all sold shortly. Any, .  one likely to require brick "within;, the;, -  next three, months is advised*to place'.';-,  ,his order at once"to avoid disappoint--1 ,  ment,, as the ��������������������������� new   brickl-will'notrbe  ..-  ready   for    delivery   before the"' first   --  week in .June. ,    ~- "���������������������������       ' '* " "  .    NEW BUSINESS' VENTURE    -    .  manded, then the Spirit of Grab has  set to work to drive out the legitimate business in order to advertise  his wares unrestricted.  Where the Spirit of Grab cannot  control, it kills���������������������������if given tbe opportunity. o������������������o  T would seem from the prompt  and clear-cut action of the new  Board of Police Commissioners,  that Enderby is to experience a new  sensation���������������������������instead of the Police Com-  ff  what was   best   for   all.     If, in the missioners   being   a   Board" in name  only, as in the past, they are to be a  Board in reality, and are to take up  the responsibility the law imposes on  and the effort   is made to corral the;them.      Mayor    Ruttan,     Alderman  property in the direction in which the j Blanchard and Mr. R. R. Gibbs con-  and the: stitute   the   Board.   The Board held  transfer from one element to the  other, the spirit of selfishness and  bluff and pinch gets the upper hand,  town is   inclined   to   grow,  property is   tied   up on small, petty  payments and   subterfuge, and legitimate buyers thus    restricted or - shut  prices that will clear'out altogether,   then   the last condi-jhave proper   exits  the grower $135    to $150 and $200 an tion of the   town   is worse than the | the second    and   third stories of the  acre. I first.     We already have a monument j public school   as   a   means of safety  To start,   say one acre, a seed bed or two   erected   (or   not erected) to for the little children gathered in the  its first meeting last week.   As a result of   that   meeting,  the Board of  School Trustees have been ordered to  constructed from  ection from the ball. It is also required that all doors be made to, open  outward.  These are regulations which we have  ignored in the past, though the matter of better precautions at the pub:  lie school has long been pushed forward by parents who were sufficiently  interested on their children's welfare."  And thc public hall requirements have  been discussed until the question is  threadbare.  The prompt action of the Board in  dealing with these matters will meet  with the hearty approval of all citizens who realize the importance . of  the requirements, and it is to be  hoped that the Board will "stand  pat" on the order issued. The loss  of life in case of fire or panic in  either of the buildings referred to  would surely be awful under present  arrangements, and the enforcement of  the regulations is imperative if the  safety of the public and school children is to be looked after.  Mr. Ji E. Crane has accepted app- "  sition with the Pitrie Manufacturing  Co.,  of Hamilton,    Ont.,  for the introduction   of   their   Magnet    Cream  Separator.   Mr. Crane's experience as  a buttcrmaker is well known in this,  district and practical demonstrations ,  will be   given   free   on the farms to  users . of    the . Magnet Separator,, in  the use "and- care    of" the- scparatorr'"-  care of milk and crcum, and the man-  ufarturing of   butter,     If the people  in this district    will take advantage  of this offer, not a pound of bad butter need come to Enderby.   It means  more butter   and   better butter, and  good prices to tbe farmers.     A complete supply of   all the most modern   ,  and    up-to-date   dairy    utensils,    including   separators,    churns,    butter:  workers and everything that goes to  furnish a modern and up-to-date dairy  will be kept in Enderby.     Neglect the  cow and you 'neglect the farm.        *  T. E. Rodie, Bell block, wants you  to list with him.       It will not be a  waste   of   time   for   he    has a good  share of   prospective    settlers on his "  books.     Do it at once.     Box 177.  The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian .  church will   hold    an   Apron Sale at  Mrs. Moffet's home on Easter Monday  Afternoon tea will be served.  List now with T. E. Rodie, if you  have anything to sell.from a town lot  to a big land proposition. ENDERBY PRESS  AND  AVALEER'S  WEEKLY  0 A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by. Duffield & Company)  CHAPTER   IX���������������������������(continued)''  The Bank Episode  FIVE thousand dollars!"  Mrs. .Jlopkins soiled the words,  as she  realized  it all.    .Nut'' satis-  lied with abandoning lior and her clul-  dreu,   Hie   scoundrel   had   taken   their  savings or' .wars, their all, leaving her  poverty.    She turned upon  the  to  lace  ���������������������������iiiMiii'r,  "Oli  nnd you let  right to do  my money !  ing and (ion  I'xcuse  the mono  tianie,   :unl  .'*.  Oh! " she cried.   "He drew it,  him draw it!     You had no  it!    Why did you.'    It was  My money, saved bv pinch-  ying!    Vow had no right!"  "me,"'   said   the   old   man;  y   was   in   your   husband's  under   the  laws   he  had   a  ���������������������������right to draw it- whenever ho pleased  ���������������������������'lint you must have known "  Mrs. Hopkins could go no further.-She  realized that she would be showing her  hand. This she resolved not to do under  any circumstance*. She must have the  money with which to pay Sullivan. .She  turned to the cashier again, endeavoring to be calm.  "I did not know," she said, "that  Professor Hopkins contemplated drawing quite so much money, lie���������������������������he was  unexpectedly called away. I���������������������������-I must  have a hundred dollars today���������������������������at once.  Is there not a wav it eould be arranged?"  "I wonder what she needs the money  for?" thought Mr. Fox; but, seeing ber  troubled face, he decided not to ask her.  "If you really must have it," he  said, "I guess we ean arrange it, 'lue  professor's salary is always paid on the  twentieth, if you will promise to deposit that promptly 1 guess we can let  yon have this hundred dollars."  Airs. Hopkins promised blindly. She  must, pay the detective now. The necessity was more urgent than ever. So  she took thc bills Mr. Fox handed to  ber,;-' thrust them into her purse, and  hurried home.  She had scarcely closed the door of  her house behind her when she heard  i ring at the bell. It must be the defective. Hue ran to open the door, but  through the side lights in tho hall she  nivS that it was uot Sullivan, but a  student. What eould he want". Her  ���������������������������juriosity almost impelled her to let. him  in, but she hesitated, lie might, of  course, have some word from her husband; but it could be nothing of importance. Her vanished, spouse surely  -would not send her any clue to his  whereabouts. Besides, she feared that  ��������������������������� she. could not maintain composure bo-  fore a stranger, arid she did not wish  to betray-her feelings again, as she had  it thc bank. No; he could ring. So,  in response to the student's repeated  pulls at the bell, she kept silence, and  finally had the satisfaction of seeing  him go away.  Detective Sullivan, in the meantime,  vas busy.    He  rose early, and, acting  'yn the clue furnished by Gordon's late  risit to the railroad station, set about  liscovering  what  other means  of getting  out  of  Graydon   there  might  be,  ather than the railroad.    This had been  .bis   intention   from   the   beginning,   ns  be realized that so prominent a person  is Professor  Hopkins would  not, if he  wished to cover bis tracks, try to leave  town from so public a place as the railroad  station,  if  there were  any 'other  way of disappearing.  New England is a network of trolley  lines. Sullivan found that while no  street car line ran directly through  Graydon, a main line was only two  niles distant. By walking that far  inyone could take the trolley to one  -vf half a dozen towns where railroad  jonnection could be made for Boston  ind other cities.   Tf, therefore, Ernesta  wilding and up the stairs to the labora-  ory. Before the door stood a short,  ddish man, critically examining the  iote which was still pinned to the door,  'ullivan stepped up behind him and  ���������������������������aid;  "I beg.your pardon, sir; but are you  'rofe.ssor Hopkins/"  Sullivan knew that thc man was not  lopkins, and accosted him in this way  uerely to make au excuse for his produce near the laboratory.   Then ensued  lis conversation with the Dean, and the  'itiei-'s   gracious   effort   to   din'ct   him  'o  Professor Snyder's room.    This was  'he moment  for action.    Sullivan slyly  took  the note,  from  the door, thanked  the Dean for his kindness, and hurried  >ut of the building.  lie   made  his  way   directly  to  Mrs.  Hopkins'   house   and   was   soon   seated  '���������������������������lesidc her iu the parlor.  "Have  you  caught them?"  she  de-  'iianued of him.  i >  .    -'-")  track,  strong  "Mot quite," said he; "but .1 am on  their  ha ve  Tney  clues.  cannot,   escape.    .1  Mow.  before I go  the girl's sudden dis-  as  long  -fi1 rriKK���������������������������'i n,1 _j"[qnl-.i in-^uro _* ii -Cra vrl nn _iJn  !ate the preceding day as to make Gor-  "on suspect that they had uot gone by  k,he last train, it was most likely that  ���������������������������.hoy had walked to the trolley line,  inder cover of darkness, and thus had  thrown   suspicion  off  their  movements.  As to the freshly written note which  '.he detective had discovered ou the  'aboratory door the night before, if it  vorc not written by Hopkins, fiomobody  mist have known that he was going.  To find out who wrote the note -was,  ',hcn, the first work for him to do.  When he reached the college building  io noted, with a feeling of satisfac-  jou. that the wheelbarrow and spado  -rem just where be had seen tho four]  lion Icavo them. lie would have anil her look at the wheelbarrow, and he  vent toward it. He stood bending care-  ���������������������������'essly over it, when a shadow fell  u-roM his shoulder. Looking up sud-  lonly, he saw' the fnco of Dr. Fischer,  .'or a vcond. peering out of a clas.-'-  ���������������������������oom window just overhead. Tbe face  vas frightened, thought Sullivan', and  ic remembered it as one i.f those that  if had yen. the night previous, at the  iny  further, "have you '"  "I have," said Mrs. Hopkins, thrusting tlie money which she had drawn  ���������������������������'rom the bank'into his hand, "aud what  lo yon think?"  Whereupon she poured into the defective's astonished ears the story of  Professor Hopkins' withdrawal of the  family  funds from the Graydon IBank,  '���������������������������'The scoundrel" he exclaimed. "I"  beg your pardon, ma'am, for speaking  of your husband that way; but he is!  Any man that would do that would���������������������������  au<ii you say that this hundred dollars  is vour last cent?"'  "Worse than that," sobbed Airs.  Hoplvius. "Tt is drawn against, his  montlily salary, not yet received, and  that is only $.150."  "Here, ma'am," said Sullivan, putting the money on the parlor table.  "Take this. You pay mc when the  case is done, an'" I've caught him and  made him give you back the money  he's stolen.   Ves. stolen!"  lie would not listen to the woman's  protestations that she must pay, to keep  her word. Closing the incident, he continued, suddenly confronting her with  the note which he had plucked from  tlio laboratory door:  "Look" at this now, and tell me, do  you know whose writing it is?"  . Mrs. Hopkins brushed the tears away  from her eyes and looked at the note.  As she read it she, was almost overcome. She did not for the .moment notice that the handwriting was-not that  of her husband, and took it" to. be a  word from him. - "Not a word lo her,  but a word���������������������������it was a solace, no matter  what she might think of him. Tho detective continued:  "Don't get excited, ma'am. 'Jt isn't  from'-your husband, is it?"  "No," said Mrs. Hopkins, "it is not  his writing.   Tt is "  "Whose?"'  "T don't "  "Think Think of all thc college professors.   Is it Gordon's?"  "Wait a moment."-' said Mrs. Ifop-  'kins.  She went to a table, from a drawer iu  which she took out an autograph album.  Jn it were the names of the faculty,  with expressions of sentiment from .most  of .them. She handed it fo the detective, wnc turned the pages rapidly.  When he came to the page- on which  Snyder had written he gave a start.  he said.    " Look  " said -Mrs. Hop-  "That's the one,"  for yourself.  "I. should think so  kins.    "What does that mean?'  "Simply that Professor Snyder was  asked hy your husband to put this note  on hift laboratory door, which he did as  ^k+t-e^n s-=hn4-iUpasUn-i r. e=l fl-sUaiigh t r"-"-   '���������������������������'Then Professor Suydcr-  "Can  put us right    And  leave that  Tl  to me, ma'am���������������������������he's got to.  CHAPTER  X.  Professor Snyder's Falsehood  Tuesday   proved   a   day   of   unspeakable  torture  for Messrs.  Rice,  Snyder.  Fischer   and   Gordon.     They   crept   to  thf   pfiHegn   guiltily.     Snyder   was   the  fir^t to" arrive," and  as* he "en'owl "the  building   he   noticed   a   general   excitement.     Instinct  told   him  it  had  to do  with  tho event   of   the  previous  :l11<t furiosity���������������������������the curiosity that  ithe nuirdoror back  to the scene  ! crime���������������������������fowd him  to mount the  | to the second story.    He saw the  j around   the   laboratory   ami   his  sank.     Learning,   however,   that  nighl.  draws  of his  stairs  crowd  heart  ihov  Hopkins' note he blushed, stammered,  and became inextricably confused. Ho  realized what a botch of it he had made  by suggesting that the Dean should ask  Bice or'.Fischer'about it.- But it was  too late to  retract.  The students' gossip concerning both  Hopkins and I'nicsia drove him nearly  distracted during the day. He could  hardly resist the temptation, when ho  hoard iheir names coupled, to cry out:  ".It's a lie! A miserable lie! They  have not eloped! "  Hut he realized that he must say uo-  thing.  For the Dean, also, the day was proving interesting. He questioned the messenger who brought him the startling  news of Ernesta Frost s disappearance  over and over again, but could learn  nothing more. Cautioning him to keen  thc knowledge of  appearance from the students  as possible, the Dean sent him away and  began to think. He was not such a  blind old fool as they thought. He had  noticed the students' comments at the  laboratory door. He had long been  aware of rhe evenings that Hopkins was  spending in his laboratory with Frnosta  as his assistant, and had mentally questioned the. expediency, of allowing such  a thing to continue. Not that he had  any suspicions���������������������������merely that the collece  could not afford the slightest possibility  of a scandal.  Was this simultaneous disappearance  of Hopkins aud the senior the climax  of these evenings? Certainly it, looked  mysterious.  "Moreover," soliloquized the Dean,  "if there s no mystery about it, why  did Snyder wrifc that note and tell me.  nothing about it-? Why did Rico and  Fischer deny that they knew anything  about Hopkins, and why did Gordon  hay that he thought they did? And,  what became of ihe note, anyway?"  As if in answer* to this question,  there was a knock at his door, and tlio  Dean  called  "Come in!"  There entered Detective Sullivan, or,  as the Dean knew him, the book agent.  "Dean Quimby, l believe?" was his  greeting. \  "Yes,'' said the. Dean brusquely,, for  he was uot pleasantly inclined towards  this smooth, quiet stranger, who, he  believed, ha/1 stolen the bit of evidence  from the door of the laboratory. "My  name is I'uiinby.   Who arc you?"  "My name is Sullivan," said the detective, "and I. have come, to see you  about Professor Hopkins."  "Oh, you have!" said the Dean.  "Well, Mr. Sullivan, "1 .'do uot know  what Professor Hopkins is to you, and  before I havo any conversation .concerning him, I would like to ask you  what you did with the note���������������������������Oh!"  Por with a smile, Detective Sullivan  was holding the bit of paper out to the  Dean,  who took it.  "Professor   Hopkins'  note!"  he  exclaimed.  Sullivan corrected him, saying:"  "Professor Snyder's note, I guess you  mean,' sir."  "How did you know that?" asked  the Dean, scowling.  "lt;s my business to find out," said  Sullivan. "1 am a detective, and now,  if you can assure tne that we are absolutely alone, I would like to ask you  a few questions and tell you. a few  things."  " Vou may go ahead," said the Dean.  "'But, first' of all. may I ask if you  have any���������������������������suspicions regarding tho  mysterious' disappearance of Professor  Hopkins?"  "I'm glad, sir," saicPSullivan, "that  vnu-arft���������������������������wilIing-to.admit_th.'it._thejic_ is.  THE POPULARITY OF THE PIPE  ���������������������������HE pipe is not a ������������������������������������������������������modem creation.  Some years ago Liout.-Col. Dahm  of tae Prussian army, while excavating within the walls of the old Roman rort of Ailso, near Haltorn, found  fragments of earthen pipes* that had  ueen used by smokers. Some had been  artistically made and decorated, and all  showed the marks of expert coloring,  says a writer.in Harper's Weekly. The  pipes could not have been used for tobacco smoking, for the tobacco plant  was not known in Europe whoa they  were fashioned. Possibly the barbarians of that epoch smoked hemp leaves  and the heau.s of poppies.  The origin of the pipe is thus very  ancient, but the tobacco pipe is of modern use. Tobacco did not make its way  into general favor until well into t ho  eighteenth century. People of elegant  taste, people of the higher social classes,  took snuff from handsome snuff boxes,  but no one smoked. At the beginning of  ihe nineteenth century no ono dared to  confess to pipo-smoking, although the  habit was secretly indulged in by many.  At. that period, as at present, the cafes  frequented by the aristocracy proscribed the pipe.  Towni'u the end of the Empire, Wal-  eci; Rnsseau was expelled from the Cafe  Riohe for smoking a pipe in direct do-  lianco of the rules of the place. Ros-  senu carried the ease to court, but tho  result was not made public. -The pipe  was ostracized in Berlin as well as in  France. Tho people of Berlin have enjoyed the right to smoke pipes publicly  only within the last eighty years. 0'n  of Prussia signed a decree permitting  the inhaitants of Berlin to smoke pipes  in the streets and in the Thiergarlen.  Until then their use in public watt forbidden "out of regard for public propriety,-'.' and the delinquent who was  caught pipe in inouth, in any place outside, his own homo or the house of a  friend, was punished by a fine of- two  thalors; if repealed, the offence was expiated by a term in prison.  The old Kaiser Wilhclin, whose cigars  were especially made for him in Havana, smoked nothing but, a pipe when  on his hunting trips. Thc Emperor's  pipe was guarded by an important functionary, if was a fine piece ,of workmanship, dun to the skill of a turner  who worked from a pattern sketched by  the Kaiser's own hands. In tho centre  of the meerschaum head of the pipe  stood a ulaek grouse oi: chiseled silver,  perched, wings spread, ou a bough. On  the stem of the pipe was a W formed  from brilliant pebbles -found in the stomachs of grouse. The Kaiser stuffed his  pipe with tobacco mixed with tho sweet  leaves of certain frees noted for, their  odors. The-pipe gave out great, clouds  of fragrant smoke.  One pipe that will not figure in any  collection is tho pipe that- used to be  smoked by the Shah of Persia, who lost  his throne recently. Tt descended to its  present owner from his father, who received if from his-brother. This ornamental object is set with diamonds aud  rubies valued at approximately $000,000.  When the Shah was not using it the.  pipe was guarded by one of the court  officials -night and-day, since a Grand  Vizier was caught when ho was, as he  supposed, alone, making attempts to  pick out some of thc-jewels-with thc  tine point of his poniard.  as to  anything  t'o "  ���������������������������  nothing further than   thoy could  in  tho note  which  he  had  pinned  tiom  ���������������������������nt the  "lie re's  match  was  something  liglirod.  mighty  tunny  *.:u.i th'- deti-ftivc  ~ure onough  (built t Vis busii'f  ;o himself.   "If it wa'-m  ���������������������������lopeinent I might bo inclined to think  --anything!  lie noted  ,���������������������������!.-  wnc i  'College.-  spado Cm  inrrow no re ] ���������������������������|)  ."   branded  ro was no  that thr  i   inurK,  " Graydon  m the si do.    On tho  nark.  "I 'II romombor tha .  .elf.     "' In   fact,   I   guess   it 'II  ���������������������������omembor anything i.  K'I'O! ''  J  ind  dispersed  tho  mratory   door   arid  VI i'r.   Hopkins    am  louse,  tnre of  night be going on beneath vim surface.  Detective Sullivan encountered nobody  -jut a few students as he went into the  was alter  nine ookk  ho said to himps y   to  oe or hoar around  the  crowi  Dean  ! about the la-  sent messengers to  Hrnost.-i. Frost's  The college o.l'erod an appear-  its usual calm, no matter what  Ulli-W  read  to the door, lie was relieved, ami started  down to his class room, when tho Dean  a-da'.l him  if ho knew where Professor  ��������������������������� Hopkins had gone.    Snyder's reply was  ! a  denial,  i     EL-chor   and    Rif-o   mot,   iu   (ho   hall,  j Thoy. too, became aware of ihe air of  limrcff aud mystery, and stopped al, tho  j laboratory  to see  what, it  was.    When  I Hie Dona made his inquiry of thorn thoy  !shook  thoir  heads  aud  looked  at.each  other.    Then thoy wont to thoir rooms.  As Fischer, deeply troubled, prepared  for   the   day's   work,   ho   happened ' to  glance out   of  the window.    Thoy  had  loft   tho   wheelbarrow  directly beneath  it.     To   his   dismay   ho   saw   a   man,   a  stranger,   looking, critically    into     tho  barrow as  though   ho   suspected   something.    Tho   mar.   raised   his   head   and  saw   Fischer.    The   latter   turned   crim-'  hod   ami   drew  back   from   the   window.  What; did this all moan''    Ho hurried to  Ki'-o's  room   to  toll   him   of  tho  occurrence, and transferred part of his awful  burden of fear to that gentleman.  Cordon arrived in a daze.    When tho  Dean   asked   him   if   he   could   explain  something mysterious about, it  my   knowing   or    suspecting  about   him, "well.   I  do  suspect  a   l-j-.y  things.    However, I didn't want to say  or   do   anything  impulsive.     1 'd   much  rather  hear  what  vou  think  about  it,  first."  Tho Dean started to speak, then slopped, hesitatingly. Should ho confide in  this stranger? Sullivan seemed to road  his doubt, and paid:  - "You don't need-to tell-me anything  unless you want to, But 1 may tell  you that I'm on this case in the service of Mrs. Hopkins, and intend pushing it lo tho end. So, any help you can  give tno will lie bettor for all concerned, I believe."  " Ton say that, Mrs. Hopkins has engaged you to traeo hor husband?" asked the Doan, greatly surprised. " Whon  did sho do this, may I" ask?"  " Yesterday., by telegraph," said Sullivan.  "Vestordav? Whv, Professor Hopkins "  "Did not disappear uiiiil last night?  That is right, sir. Bui, Mrs. Hopkins  evidcnlly know that ho was going. In  fact, she nas suspected thai he was going for somo time. And with the very  person  he has gone  with."  "Yon think, then, that he has actually gone with��������������������������� with :'". .  Tho.'Dean could not bring himself to  mention Ernest a.'s name. Sullivan saved him tho embarrassment by finishing  the  sent once.  "With Miss Frost." said ho. "'.For  there seems no doubt of it. Tii the, first  place, Professor Hopkins know that he  was going on . considerable of n trip,  and drew all the. money he had in tho  hank,  yesterday.'"  "Vou don't tell me Hint "  "Five   thousand   dollars,  sir,  leaving  ILLITERATE VOTERS  THE Boston Transcript says: "A Brit  ish Government inquiry as to tin  illiterate vote- has brought ou'  some facts and figures that may wel  afford '.'food for thought" to America!  optimists. Out of 5,770,000 votes throwi  at the recent, general election in Eng  laud and Wales, bul 17,151 were cas'  bv illiterates. Thc illiterate voters ii  Scotland wero as 2.0-1-l to (500.000; ii  Ireland 22.000 to 220.000. Unfortunat,.  Ireland is already coining in for Jectui  ing on its educational shortcomings, bu*  these admonitions will bo accompanio'  by bad grace from somo quarters. P  may. for instance, be doubted if even  state in tho Union can show a very mucl  bettor average of educated rating tnai  Ireland exhibits. We often speak o-  ourselves as Ihe most common schoolei  .noonlp-in. 1 ho_world..wl)erc������������������S-thcre_wci,.i_  knees, scraped shins and mashed i*tv  are but mere incidents of the game too  trivial to be mentioned...  "Did you ever see a lacrosse game'  No?    Then you've got something com  ing to you.    Be sure to collect.    Foot  ball, Wi.en compared "to lacrosse, loomt-  up   as   the  'harmless   amusement   of   :-,  nursery crew.   Boxing?   Not in the picture at all.    When a* man gets wallop  od  good  aud  hard in the  ring ,he cat  sit    down   and   rest while the ,refcre������������������-  counts ten.   In lacrosse, when a ' player <  takes  a  soak  on  the  chin   that  wonjc  knock   a   cuss 'word.'out of  a   Chines*  idol,  he  is expected to como  back fo:  more.   Ho comes back, and usually falls-  heir to a return  kick on  the jaw that  would bring a Turk to the prayer 'rug"  The rules say nothing about a man being allowed to lake the count.    So lour  as there is life enough  loft in  him tc  wiggle a finger he is supposed to bo ii  the game.  "Hero  is   the   way   they  slack   up  There are twelve mon on a side at th*  start.    Those who can stand  up arc ii  at tho finish, the rest can bo found ly  ing around on tho grass trying to cou  noct   with   their   breath.     Twonty-focr  players i'mod up for ono game.' thirteen  of tlioni 'finished.    This will'give you f.  f-u."  idea  of  what a  lacrosse  pla,\er i?  supposed to shoulder.   Strenuous?   Swal  low the word.   Jt 's throe sizes loo- small  "The  twelve  players  swing  into  ac  (.ion   with   fhe  same  degree  of. gentleness that a bunch of pirates would ex  hibit hr scuttling a ship.    Each man it-  armed   with   a   lacrosse   net,   the   saint-  being attached to a nice long loan stick ,  guaranteed  to crack a cranium  at toi.  foot.     To  justify  the  slaughter  an  in  offensive looking little ball is tossed intt  play.    The idea is for a player to got  the ball  iu his net and work it  aloiif  to a point wnerc he can ram it through.-  the goal of his opponents.    While doiug  this ho lays himself open to a broadside  of assaults that, if committed on Spring  Street, would  bring out the police ro  serves.  "One player is not supposed to inteij  tionally amputate the ear or clip a noli-  in the neck of an opponent, but 'acci  dents' will happen. When a man -i.-  slammed on the back of the head until  his tooth rattle does he howl foul anr]  call for a book of rules? Most assured  ly he does not. Tie simply sings out  ' Vou   gild-eyed   son   of  a   gorilla,   wuit  until I. get you.-"   Does he get him?   \-< .  cinch; bet every cent you've got on it  That "sr what makes the game good.  'Seriously speaking, the Los Angeler  Lacrosse  game a  Association   is   making   thr  one  in .Southern  Ca'i  popular  fornia.    There  are something  like  25,  000  Canadians hero, and the  intentioi-,.  of 'Hoot Mon' Mines, t-.e loading spirr  of the lacrosse movement, is to interest  every one of those people in the ganu-  "A third'team is now being.organised and games "are being1 scheduled ii.  various cities..of the southland'in th*  campaign that, is to" be carried ou thi.*  winter. ;.       "      _- -        '_-.''.  "One thing positive: Tt takes a ganu  man   to play lacrosse.-"-'I.'nf wondering  if thc j.on. Theodore '"Roosevelt hasn't.  overlooked a-bet nerc."       ' ���������������������������  TEN" LITTLE AVIATORS  Ten little aviators standing, in  a  line.  One   flapped   his  wings   too   hard,   and  thou there were but nine.  Nine little aviators starting for a fctu,  One  collided  with  a   church,  and- then  there were but eight-  Eight  little   aviators  .for heaven.        "  One put on an angel's wi  thore  wero but seven  aiming   straight  wings, aud then  his  wife  support.''  "Bill  wav nil  ahsnlutelv   with   no  means   ol  ho showed no indications in  to yesterday afternoon. "  (To  bo  continued)  a.nv  in the United States in 1000, accordinr.  to the census, 0,180,000 illiterates abovi  ten years of ago, of whom H.200,74{] wen  whites. Of the illiterates 5,22-1,220 couh  neither read nor write. Tho nativ.  white illiterates numbered 1.<!(i8.3-lS. Ti  cloven states adult illiterates aggregate!  over lOO.OuO each, Georgia leading witl  15,S,2'17. Tho truth is that we are no  keeping abreast with some of tho com-  tries of the Old World which have mad-  education-a national function, liko-Goi-  many, France and Great Britain, li  Germany, outside of tho Polish proviiu  os. illiteracy is all but unknown. Th-  liritish voting figures speak for them  solves.  Seven  little aviators  in  a  cloudy mix.  ,Ono  slid  through  the  Milky  way,  and  then there were but six. -  Six little aviators very much alive,  One  lit   on   Vesuvius,  and   then   there  were but five.  Five little  shore,  One   trod   on   thc   undertow,  and  there were but four.  ;iviators  gliding  round  the  the-n  D'  CANADIAN GAME AS SEEN BY  AMERICANS  OWN   in   California    lacrosse  is  >  most   mysterious   pastime,     Th-  Americans haven't yet   boon cdr  catod    to    the    game.    Tn  Los Angele-  thore   aro   a   few   Canadians  and   llio?  are doing their utmost  to induce thei  follows  to  see   the  fascination   of  th-  Canadian national game.   This year, r<<  (ording to Fred Snider, a young Victo:  iun who wont south a couple of moiilh-  ago,   thore   aro   but   1hioe   teams,   bir  next  season  it  is hoped   to  have  fiv"  Tho ��������������������������� recreation   is  catching  on   and   r  may not bo long before it is as popula  on   the ' other side'tis a. summer  spot-  as' rugby football is becoming a win to  pastime among the.students of the. Cab.,  fornia universities.  .More   is   what   a   Eos Angeles spon  ing writer thinks of tho game:  "There avo twenty-four ..men payiuj  taxes in this city, who think no mor-  of being cracked over the head with i-  hardwood club than tney do of havim  thoiv nails manicured.  "Those gents are the players repr������������������  sontin  lur.s o  the Los Augolos and Hnivorsit1  f tlio  Los Angclos Lacrosse A>  social ion. Broken ribs are looked upoi  as badges "of honor. Smashed finger,*  u'ashod' checks,  flattened noses, bruiser.  Pour   little   aviators   circling   round   a"  tree,  One leaned down to pick the fruit, ami  then there were but three.  Three  little  aviators  round  a  chimney  flue,  One   had   never   flue  before,  aud   tfeor.  lucre wore but two.  Two little aviators on a joyous  run,  Ono  tooK. a. drop.,_too .iniich,  and _lhoi>._.  there was but one.  One liltle aviator loft of all the many,  He put on too many airs, and then thorp  ���������������������������weron 't, any.  No little aviators left aloft to whizz.  And   the   rest   of   humankind   softlod  down to  biz.  G  EORGF. if there's a war with Mexi  co and vou go, will vou take me?'1'  "Good  .* i >  gracious, what mini just crazy about Mexican  ;, and, of course, you'll capture lots of if���������������������������and thou 1 can take my  pick before it's all sorted over!"  "Why I  ui'awn wor  D  ON'T you think a secret ballot ]iro  motes honesty  in  elections'*"  "Can t say that it does."  re  pliod the painfully practical politician  "Tho  secrecy  of   it  tempts  too   mau;  men Whom yon  have-'paid  to  vole  for  vou to go back on their words."  vjj"PAVFLLFR:   "It  seems  wonderfu;  1.     that,  Japanese   dentists   can   takf-  out teeth  with  thoir fingers."  Littlo Tack: "That's nothing. Ann til-  can   take  hers  out  with   her   fingers-���������������������������  every one of 'em.''  'Breathless Urchin: "You're���������������������������wanted  -down���������������������������our���������������������������court���������������������������and bring a bam-  I'lance!"���������������������������Policeman: "What do you  vant the ambulance for?"���������������������������Urchin:  'Muvver's found the lidy wot pinched  iur doormat!"  70  '1  1  A ENDERBY   PRESS AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  I  \.  V'  u  \S THE MOST IMPORTANT ITEM  IN YOUR GROCERY ORDER   SEE THAT YOU GET IT   ____. COSTS NO MORE THAN THE  W1M        ORDINARY KINDS  '^3l'a'K^S^f'*nrW^  ND  T"  <F'y  'VfiV^TEK!  ���������������������������  DAME FASHION'S  DECREES  '!��������������������������� -. vii .->.nA������������������'attl������������������aW***l������������������������������������:������������������  ������������������i������������������aaBii������������������������������������w������������������iass������������������iii)e������������������i!iiajfj  WHAT to include in the winter outfit is a serious question  in these days when dress plays so important a part  in life.   No woman cares to.invest too extravagantly  and rashly in gowns as eccentric as those that fashion has for  'Jk<$ moment advocated.   At tho same time, if a woman is to  take n nrnminpnt notation socially it is most requisite she be  relvct and satin costumes also are smart and almost without  ���������������������������xception are short, the long skirts for the moment being  piite unpopular. Tho length dictated by fashion is so uncomfortable that even the most devoted slaves to rules of dress  aave found it necessary to modify the original design, which  s rottud and so long that it lies on the floor, back, front and  ���������������������������ides. This is certainly in sharp contrast to the skirt so short  "hat it hardly reaches to the ankles.  *    #    #  There are this season many most charming gowns for  .uncheon, bridge or reception, intended to be worn with the  ong all enveloping cloak now so fashionable, aud it is marvelous how much variety there is in the different models as well  "? colors and materials. Black and white are, as nlways. a  favorite combination, and there are any number of attractive  gowns of this combination, oniffon and silk voile, white or  pale color, combined with velvet or wide bands of fur. are  always effective and this year considered especially smart.  These gowns are all long, not with exaggerated length of  train, but quite unlike the long, round skirt. Black lace over  white, white lace over black, is immensely fashionable for this  stylo of gown, and the lace boxes at last are found of value,  for while real lace is conceded to be a most desirable possession, it is not always a practical one, and the more valuable it  is the harder is it to deal with, as to cut into it would be  rank heresy, 'it must be conceded that the smartest of these  gowns were surely never made from the eon fonts of any lace  HOW ENGLAlsD runs navy  N the good olu days of England's  wooden walls the King's navy was  ruled by a lord high admiral. "\Vhou  Drake and Kaleigh swept the Spanish  Main this titled digaila-y diclatod the  movements of thoio cumhriisume littlo  cockle shells whoso appearance "ii the  sky line never failed to strike terror to  the hearts of Philip's sailors. This ancient oflice is today, however, represented by the Lords of the Admiralty.  As Canada has now launched her own  fleet in the shape of the Niobe and the  Rainbow���������������������������one ship to patrol each ocean  ,���������������������������it may be interesting to citizens of  the Dominion to know just how the  greatest navy iu tho world is managed.  Top of the list comes thc fiisl lord, who,  by the way, is a civilian and whose  anomalous position as supreme head of  a titanic organization has been sung  many a time and oft in Pinafore's famous couplet:  "Oh, stick to your desk and never go  to sea,  And you will be a ruler in tho King's  navee."  This civilian jack tar, who is, of  course, a member of the government, impersonates the -national control of the  navy and is responsible to the King and  Parliament for the entire naval machine.  This gentleman's duties are to see  that the proper types Oj. ships are built,  that the captains appointed to these  men-of-war are efficient and that in the  regular distribution of honors and rewards the right men are picked out. All  this    he    does   in   accordance with his  Tlie Onion Bank of Canada  Its 46th H Annual   Statement,  th  '  Best in Its"* History  Pink Voile clc Soie Gown  veil gowned. There can be no denying that to be well <rown-  >A gives a quiet assurance and independence that arc hard to  lofine.  There are so many different gowns requisite now iu a com-  lielo outfit that if is best io choose most carefully in order to  select only what will be satisfactory. The street costume is  ill important, and not only one but two and three and four.  *'iir tho practical, serviceable everyday morning street gown  avre are several models to select from; the serge and cheviot,  dboline and the new rough weaves of cloth all are best for  ���������������������������his purpose, not the too rough shaggy effects, but quite unlike  ������������������������������������������������������he smooth cloth suitable for thc more elaborate afternoon  s'own. Black, dark blue, dark green, new shades of grey and  nolo and brown all are in fashion. Then there are extremely  unarl black gowns with a hair line of wiiitc iu a warm, heavy  iheviot that are very smart and becoming, especially when  itiished as is the fashion with a narrow edge of white'lamb's  vool which relieves the black and makes the coat becoming.  Short skirts and short jackets arc the rule, but there is  iuite a marked difference in the newest skirts, which have a  lecided ovcrskirt, or tunic effect, the straight tube or bolster  iiylo uot having proved becoming enough to tho majority  if women, and as it has become more generally popular it has  ost its one charm of distinctive originality. One very smart  \iodel that shows the fashion to perfection is of tho rough  lark blue cloth, trimmed around tho skirt with band of sealskin; the short coat has also a band of fur down the front,  irounrl the neck and sleeves, as well as around the entire coat.  Sxtremely severe in design and only possible for a woman  vith a good figure, this is one of the smartest street costumes  if the season.  *    *    #  For afternoon, velvet, corduroy and velveteen street cos-  Mimes are extremely fashionable, but there are also some of  ���������������������������loth   of  elaborate  design, with   braiding,  embroidery  and  party's views.  Hi's chief instruments are the Naval  Lords of the Admiralty led by the "First  Sea Lord, who is his adviser, touching all matters relating to the efficiency  of the navy as a fighting machine, lie  nas the right to appoint officers to positions of second in command, and in effect largely influences all other appointments. Should the readiness of-the fleet  for war on its mobilization ever fail in  emergency, his would be the supreme  responsibility. His understudy is the  Second Sea Lord, who must be ready  to step into his shoes if required. IEis  special responsibility'is for the manning of the ships and the training of  the sailors, and. he may make appointments up to the rank of navigating officer. We then come to the'-Third Sea  Lord, wnoso duty is the control of shipbuilding, tho designs of'the ships, their  progress and completion as well as the  provision of guns and machinery. Below these a junior lord is in charge of  transport and 'coaling, a civil lord of  contracts and building, while a permanent secretary deals with.the staff of the  department, and a parliamentary secretary with finance.    '���������������������������    " .   -.  Recently a new body has been created to ;look after the navy.   It is known  as the Naval War Council.. And while  its 'functioTis .'will beJvla'rge]y analogous  ro those of the general staff of the army,  its ' constitution   will ' differ-1 materially  from that-of the latter. ���������������������������Its"-'duties will  embrace .the ~ preparation- and'working  .out of plan's for the conducfof war with'  every, possible antagonist, and-with" the  lisposition' of 'fleets  aud  squadrons  in  .accordance with the strategical plans decided upon.    A  highly efficient intelligence  department- (technical 'name for  'Pying) will also.be'among its1 charges.  So much for the business office end-  of ii.    The  fighting men  have -yet  to  be heard 'from���������������������������the hard, bronzed men  ������������������vh6sc> kind have"'kept the Union"Jack  victorious  on  the  seven  seas  for-centuries. ,.Por all the years that have rolled by since Nelson and his captains'in  fhqir-picturesque three-deckers crushed  the combined fleets of Europe and saved  England from slavery, the men who sail  rhe  high  seas  under  the white, ensign  are of the same stuff as in tho glorious  long ago.   The first fighting arm of the  Empire, in some ways, the navy is the  ������������������������������������������������������riost - conservative    institution'in   fhe  world.   -  - . ���������������������������  Pull admirals, vice-admirals and rear-  admirals, such is the, order of rank taken by thc heads of the navy. Superior  lo these are the admirals of the fleet���������������������������  field marshals of the navy, who are gen-  ^iuoliyiM5tEGers^on-^tli8^rG\ired=list-i====4'o  The 4Gtn statement of the Unioti Ban'  of Canada, submitted at the annual go:  oral meeting of the snareboldors, held o  Saturday, December 17lh, was a mon  satisfactory one.    Jt shows a very lii  oral margin of profit over the amoiin*  required   for  dividends."   Tn   fact,  tb  bank earned at the rate of 14 per cent -  on the average paid-up capital, and as >  result of the satisfactory earnings ii  creased their dividend from 7 to 8 pe  cent.   The net profits for the year, aft*  deducting expenses of management, i>  terest due depositors, etc., etc., amounted to $451,020.   During the year $800  000 of new stock was issued at a pr������������������  mium   of   25   per   cent.,   amounting  t --v  $359,810.       These  two  sums, - togeth^ .  with  the balance at tho credit of  a������������������  count on November 30j 1909, amounting  to $28,000,  made  a  total  of '$S40,l6: ,"  available   for   distribution.     This1 ,wa-" -  apportioned as follows:        , -    --_  Three quarterly dividends at the rat.  of 1% per cent, and one at the rata"������������������'   *,  2 per cent.; a total of $500,000. trails .-  ferred to the rest account/this sum-i*,  ing made up of premiums,on new sloe) -^  and  $140,000  from  the  ordinary eari     ���������������������������  ings; the sura of $10,000 transferred fc  officers" pension fund, leaving a balanc"  of $80,000 to'be carried forward. -"Tb.,   .  paid-up capita] now amounts to $4,000- ~*  000, being increased by $800,000_durLn} .���������������������������...  the   year,   and   the ' rest   account j no-*  stands at $2,400,000,' being also' largel', y  increased during the same period.'.r''*' '������������������������������������������������������ -  - An. examination    of; the*"- statemeu:V^  shows that the deposits not bearing if ���������������������������;{���������������������������  terest   amount   to   almost^ $15,000,00?"." ;j  having increased'by over $3,000,000 d'u{;',-<  ing the year.    This increase/in they'd" '\  posits not bearing interest-indicates aHi}  increased capacity for profit earning* of 7';  the part of thc bank.-   The 6tate~raenjfr.*>;-^������������������  shows' the banlrto.be particularly strong'LrTr'S;  in cash reserves in gold and-yDominioV.,;.;iifi>fJif  B t|  *}y.  Mole Color Voile do Soie Gown  treasure box. While the value may not be in any way comparable, far better effects are obtained from the lace that can  be cut as necessary.  Fashion for once is king to the poor, for she has ordered  that this year the white yoke bo covered with a veiling of  black chiffon; only the collar is left white, and oven that is  guarded by a bit of color or black mousseltno de soie around  the top.  the hands of Britain's admirals is committed the safety of the realm.    Thus,  ono admiral commands the Nore at the  month of the Thames, the east coast and  the  coast  of  Scotland;   another   keeps  watch and ward in the Channel, and so  on, encircling the entire British Islands.  Pot all his ability as admiial, such an  officer's   success   depends greatly upon  the  "captains  courageous''  who  command his ships.   A captain's authority,  nower "and~ responsibility,   especially"  when in charge of a hie ship, altogether  transcend   those   of   a   colonel  in  tho  army.   In a vessel carrying say 800 men,  all confined within a small space, adamantine discipline is indispensiblo.    The  captain afloat therefore maintains the  state of an  almost sacred autocrat���������������������������a  soil of Dalai Llama of the sea���������������������������living  and  mossing alone apart from  all  his  subordinates.    Acting through his first  lieutenant or commander, he is responsible   that   the   King's   regulations   or  admiralty   instructions    are    observed  throughout his ship.    His further promotion to admiral is determined by seniority, and he may remain a captain for  fifteen or sixteen years.  The commander's life is no bed of  roses. He must bo in touch with everything that happens on the ship. Not a  detail of the huge and complicated man-  of-war must escape his notice. Uis work  demands sleepless vigilance, for upo/,  his ability to discharge his duties de  ponds his promotion to the rank of cap  lain after six or eight years.   Tie actu-  A Remedy for Billions headache.���������������������������  To those subject to billions headache  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are rocom  mended as tbe way to speedy relief.  Taken according to directions they will  subdue irregularities of tho stomach ami  so act upon the nerves and blood vessels  that the pains in tho head will cease.  There are few who are not at. sometime  subject to billiousness and familiar with  its'attendant evils. Yet none need suffer with theso pills at hand.  previous year and the'total assets'of'tbl^f ;?*"|f^l  bank an increase of $.5,000,000 "'dunhl'^/'^t^l  the same period.    The7total lassetcf'nW'^V'^ir^f  amount lo. the large sura^$i7,4t55fiO{;^'-zZ^\  indicating that the Union Bank has/b*.', ,'[.    r,.\r  come one of the larger of>our finanW^/V'^ll  institutions.   -.That* it   is 'serving ���������������������������Hhii~~\Vl:^f>\  needs   of   the   business   community * i-v-.-^-\Vl'*7-  diiown by,,the fact that .it'nVs'loaVs/tU''C:?^-i/;-'  business houses of over $30,000,000.^1^;%, '*?."  other indication of its growing ,:iinpoVr ���������������������������*-"���������������������������; .W^l  ���������������������������lnce^n the country i^the fact thai .during the year 37 branches or agencies, o-\  the bank have'been.opened.   Altogothp 'Y^;".;^'  the showing made ,'by. the bank "is tli^l ,^f   ;'  best in its history and reflects the'-nigl '~'\ ;"  est cred't upon the president,-board o' 'Jv:  directors and general manager.-     '   '" '~\r'i.  ally    qualifieiL_.fgi_ captain _aft,e'r . f,w< ���������������������������  years7 service as commander, but he it  lucky if he gets the post in five, anc   ���������������������������  he may then ha/e to wait several yean  longer for his ship.  Last on the list of officers come tht  "  lieutenants.    Of these  there are thre< -  grades, the senior, the junior and thi  >ub.    These   young   officers���������������������������graduateo  from their midshipman days���������������������������ably sup  port thoir superiors in keeping up thi  high order of smartne&s and eflkienc*  leiuaiulcd-in- the'-navy,--Oii-a-big-shtj- *-,  the sub may become president of tht  gun room mess and he responsible foils discipline.  AT THE FALL OF TEOT  The last Grook had just shinned dowv  tho off hind leg of tho Trojan horse. '  "Ah, me," signed King Priam, as hi  saw what was happening. "If I'd onl;  had the sense to tell those cusses bear  ing gifts that I wouldn't take anything  from them short of au automobile, J  should not now bo so terribly nagged b-  the enemy."  Hub ivory knife handles that. hav������������������  become yellow with' age or uso' witl  No. 00 sandpaper or fine emery.  To Men who Live Inactive Lives.���������������������������  Kxerei&e in the open air is the best ton  ic for the stomach and system genei  ally; but there are those who are com  polled to follow sedentary occupation*  and the inactivity tends to restrict tlu  healthy action of the digestive organs  ind sickness follows. Parmelee's Vege  table Pills regulate tbe stomach anc  liver and restore healthy action. It  is wise to have a packet of the pills al  ways on hand.  9  s  IS     THE    NAME I  Or    THE   BEST     MEDICINE  rfor COUGHS    6   COLDS  70 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 9, 1911  I  <S> <&!><$<S>$<!)<S><^������������������<^^^  <���������������������������>  %>  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by tbe Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1, an'inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  MARCH 9. 19U  Pongee  Coating  '������������������<������������������������������������4>&������������������������������������������������������������������������Qr������������������������������������������������������  Lounging  Robes  and  Kimonas  In another column a correspondent  asks some pertinent questions regarding the annual Berry Show and the  organization of a horticultural association at Enderby. It is a pleasure  for us to call attention to this letter  and at the same time to endorse ttib  view expressed by the writer. While  it is no doubt true that Enderby has  not the needful to do as much as  some of our sister towns have done  in this respect, yet there is little  reason why we should not do more  than we have. A. full discussion of  the question should lead to some  better means of showing our fruits  and vegetables.  Summer Underwear  Allover Lace and Insertion  '   Children's Dresses  Lace & Madrass Curtains!  By the pair, and by the yard.   '"  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  We do not know how much Policeman Bailey weighs, but will venture  to remark that he is worth his  weight in gold to the City. He is  big enough to see in the office something more than a name, a gun and  a Billy.  Of all   forms    of   atheism,  faith in man is the deadliest.  loss of  COMMISSIONERS APPOINTED  The following have been appointed  by the Lieutenant-Governor as, commissioners for taking affidavits under  the provincial Elections Act:  Enderby���������������������������Walter Robinson, Thos.  Skyrme, Frank Hassard, W. J. Fen-  ton.. Frank Hawes and C. S. Handcock.  Mara���������������������������Chas.    W.    Little and L. B.  Massey.  ' Hullcar���������������������������Dave Crane.  PURITY OF THE MILK  0)  S bfl  ���������������������������  3  C  O  rt S..5 -C fc������������������q 60  " " C "*3 g  u m a  _ -c    ~  k;^w ag^  ������������������     g 60  ^^8rt tocc aft-s o.sS"  ..   or "7 ������������������o.    o ������������������ .   4j������������������.^kit;  --s-,*   ������������������ ������������������* hos������������������������������������, .j3iBJ .- g.  r1   *5tfS^'rtr5b  .������������������S������������������crJ^|������������������ tf.5p6*ft;  -  W I  >>'������������������ JJ"e5 X -60'  ^HsSilQS> W;S-������������������H.6  aWort������������������.������������������ g'W.5  On  C  "���������������������������"*  3  ENDERBY   BRIGK  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  One of the' most important movements to which the provincial government is giving particular attention,  is that looking to the improvement  oi our dairies, and that means purer  milk. In the tests made last year by  the provincial dairy judges, the G-len-  garrack Dairy, from which nearly all  the milk used- in Enderby is served,  came out second-best in competition  with all the dairies in the province.  This year Mr. - McQuarrie is exerting  even greater care, and is hoping to  have the top-notch dairy in the province when the next examinations are  made by the Department judges..  The great importance of the purity  of our milk is being understood better to-day   than   ever   before.     This  problem,    which   more ���������������������������   particularly  concerns the people of the towns and  cities,  was well   handled by Mrs. T.  G. Gibson, organizer of the Women's  Ins.titntesJn^ this .province,,. in_an_ ad:  dress delivered some time ago.     "If  we can get the homes of this country  to take up    three   purities���������������������������pure air,  pure water    and   pure milk���������������������������I guarantee that    we   would cut the death  rate, not in two, but to a very small  fraction of    what   it is at present,"  said she.      "There are a great many,  people who are living entirely in the  past.     They "are living' on" thcir~fore-  fathers, or largely on what they have  accomplished.       Then   there    arc   a  great many   people   living jn the future.     Why are they not doing it today ?     They are going to do it tomorrow, or next week, or next year.  They are always    going to do something.     The    future   never comes to  those people.   The only thing we have  to do with at present is 'the present,  and if we do that the future will take  care of   itself.        Whatever good we  can do in this matter of purities, let  it be done now."  the government. It is politically axio-  mic that there is danger usually in  large majorities. The opportunities  latent in the possession of such undisputed control of the powers of  government are apt to invite carelessness in administration if the con-  troling power be not animated by  the true spirit of statesmanship and  recognition of responsibility. That,  happily for British Columbia, Premier  McBride is sincerely and conscientiously devoted to thc one principle���������������������������  of ruling wisely and carefully in the  interests of the country and its people who have placed their faith in  him was demonstrated more clearly  than ever before by bis consistently  maintained course throughout the  parliamentary session just closed.  The cleanliness and economy, as  well as sagacity and thoroughness,  displayed in all the legislation put  through this session, fully sustains  the high estimate put upon Premier  McBride's capacity as a leader, and  gives sound reason for the faith held  by the people in him and his ministers. Not so much as a breath of  scandal or suspicion has been heard  against him.  Calmly and sanely, the Premier and  his associates in government placed  upon the statute book, during the  session just ended such legislation as  tbe rights and interests of the individual citizen have long-been calling  for,'and which only a strongly-entrenched administration would dare  initiate or could hope to carry  through���������������������������laws for placing within the  reach of the poorest facilities for securing the best technical as well as  elementary education���������������������������laws for tbe  protection of the lives, the limbs, the  health and the property of the workers in factories, in the mine, in the  logging or construction camp, and of  the servants or users of the railways  or tramlines���������������������������laws for safeguarding  the users of highways against reckless  motorists���������������������������laws for the diminution of  the evils admittedly arising through  the misuse of alcoholic liquor and for  strict regulation of the sale and use  of intoxicants and prescribing a  higher-standard of Provincial hotel  accommodation���������������������������laws for the termination of railroad chafter-mongering���������������������������  laws for the prevention of the maladministration of trust'funds and insurance moneys���������������������������laws for the conservation, for the people's benefit, of the  people's heritage���������������������������such laws, in fact,  as, in their total, constitute the essential policy of the highest truly  democratic statesmanship < and epitomize the ultimate objective of all  true reformers.  Such laws as these could only be  enacted with a government in power  sincerely devoted to the people's interests and with so substantial a majority behind it as to be proof  against all possible machinations,;  intrigues/.or influence of cliques or  corporations.  PRICES  Quoted by The Columbia Flouring  Mills Co. Ltd. to-day to consumers. Track Enderby or  delivered to any part of Enderby City:  MOFFET'S BEST Flour *1.75 per 49-lb. sack  ThraeStar  l.������������������6  Drifted Snow Flour  1.75  Two Star Flour  1.60  WheatShcaf  1.35  Graham Flour  1.55  Whole Wheat Flour  1.66       "        '*  Rolled OatB,  Whcntlets, Oatmenl and Cornraeal  for tabla uie at right price*.  Four Star Chop {1.30 per 80-lb sk, $32 par ton  Three Star Chop  1.25  31.00  "  Bran  1.30  100    "      26.00  "  ShorU  1.30  26.00  "  28.00  "  Good Wheat  2.16  125   "    '-34.00  "  Oata  1.55  100   '"     31.00  "  OatChop  1.00  60     "      33.00  "    1.50  90     "  Barley Chop  1.20  70     "       39.00 "  Whole Corn  1.90  100   "      38.00  "  40.00  "  '  Choice racleaned coast Seed Oats. .$2.00 par 100lba  Choice BluestevSeed Wheat   2.25  Terms, net cash with order.  Prices subject to change willioiil notice.  The Columbia flouring Hills Co. Ltd  Land to Sell  List it. with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed; If yaii  want to buy land, see  me.   . _   . >  ,  Cha������������������. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B./BRUNDISH,  . Box 198, Enderby, B. C.   -  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817 ,        ���������������������������  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  "^^=^Honorary Preaidentf=Rt^Honrf.ORD--STRATHCONA.^MOUNT^ROYAL.-G. C. M. G.���������������������������   President. Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G. =   Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Etead Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT 8ri?JKr������������������tSM'������������������ath  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon. Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  Finest in  A PREMIER TO BE PROUD OF  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  In the Hon. Richard McBride the  Province of British Columbia has a  Premier of whom we may be proud.  Pew men at his age can boast of as  clean a public record as he, and fewer  still can boast of holding the people's  confidence as he does.  Never, we believe, in the history of  Canada, has a premier of any of the  provinces seen their respective parliaments prorogued with all present  and everyone   present a supporter of  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  o��������������������������� his feet ne came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel,p H MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.      ,  Apply to-  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  Ml  %  %  i-l Thursday, March 9, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  h  Is due to arrive in a few days.    We have also a car of  General  Hardware  due very soon.   We can supply you the very best# goods] at the  lowest possible price.   Call or write for prices  Provincial Parliament Prorogued  and Members off for Home  ADAMS'STANDARD WAGON  A synonym for thoroughly seasoned timber, skilled workmanship and neat finish  THE VVAGGN THAT LASTS  The Boxes aro constructed of the best southern box boards, iron banded and  securely braced; extra heavy bottoms reinforced, over the bolsters. Heavier tear-  on y other bottoms made. Other special .features are nvetted wheels, patent end  gate and patent truss skeins that add double the carrying capacity without additional weight.   Madeinall'Sizcs and handled by the .    ,  COCKSHUTT PLOW COMPANY, LTD.  Also a cbmplete line of lorries, heavy-teaming gears, dump carts," stock racks and  ': low wheel trucks. , Catalogue and' descriptive matter on application.   Oct full par-  ticulars from-    .,"'.'" '     "  Fulton's Hardware  Enderby  *B. C. .  ):������������������������������������������������������  '-<���������������������������-��������������������������� G  " . List with"me at once. ' .-".'- -:". ' "\ -���������������������������'���������������������������*:_��������������������������� ' .--  <r I .have'encfuiries and buyers'for,all kinds of Land Propositions:  -Let me list'whatever y.ou-have "at-once;:. -;* Thisweek. I.want some  >iimproved-small-acreage.near,town.;; _/p..;_ ' -\ ���������������������������;>.;"'"-:'"*",'  ~.V';.Unless%where permission has.,been secured "I, dolf not publish  -. items given me to list."    '  ���������������������������    ���������������������������. :,-, -i .    /   '    *  T. E. RODIE JSg?c;,:Endevby:  Agent for Local Nursery Stock ; ^     ' .' '  Life & Fire Insurance  ii-  Grades  AlsTD GOOD MILL WORK  ;       in lumber will -  Reduce the Cost of  Building your - .  Home:     ^  more than BAD lumber at  cheaperprices.     First Cost  is by no means the final cost;  Figure it out and you will  __buy your lumber of ��������������������������� ,  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  On or about, March 15th,. I will  receive from' Saskatchewan a  carload of general purpose horses;  roadsters and draught. These  will be sold-without reserve. If  interested, let me know and I  will notify you when they arrive.  R HARTLEY, Enderby; B.;C.  -in "~"  We have  I am offering for sale my  house and two lots, stable  and livery outfit complete.  Some cash; terms could be  arranged.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Victoria, B. C., March 6���������������������������With the  lusty chorusing of the well-beloved  National Anthem by the assembled  legislators, the second session of the  twelfth parliament of British Columbia ended Wednesday afternoon last,  with more than customary suggest-  iveness of thc developing democracy  of the times in ' the exceedingly informal character of the prorogation  ceremonies. The galleries held hut a  few scattering groups of casually interested onlookers; the members were  at their appointed desks in strictly  work-a-day garb and with the business-like air naturally attaching itself to seven weeks of uninterrupted  activity in the consideration of laws  and policies for the public good. The  list of bills assented, no fewer than  78 in number, in itself further emphasizes the strenuous nature of the  expired session, and His Honor's entry and his closing address to parliament were unostentatious, terse and  practical���������������������������the scene in its entirety  offering striking contrast to the" brilliantly spectacular formalities incident to the 'assembling of the legislature on January 12th.  By. curious chance, the closing was  participated in exclusively by members supporting the government and  its policy, this being the first, occasion in British Columbia's political  history upon which the representative of the Sovereign has taken leave  of any parliament displaying no Op-,  position complexion; most probably,  too, an occurrence without parallel in  any Canadian province.' As for the  Socialists, Messrs. Hawthornthwait  and Williams/"it" has long been their,  practice. thus to assert the revolutionary "principles" for- which ; they  ostensibly _stand," by discourteously  withdrawing from the'Chamber on all'  occasions of -His Honor's, official  visits;. Mr. Brewster, the respected  representative of Liberalism in the  councils of parliament,, does; not in  any-way concur'in or .approve'.of, this'  childish, policy^ of- studied-; impoliteness r but'"earlier'in the;day-had sailed  for'"California j after' making his = ex1  cuses' to.Mr^Speaker and the Premier  for unavoidablc.absence''on the occasion of prorogation:   .. '       ���������������������������   ���������������������������  .  Mr. -Hawthornthwaiti. ^took the  House -in'to-at' least partial confidence  in intimating to the members that  he might" not again occupy a seat in  the Provincial assembly, "and it is inferred that his forewarning means  that he will, when occasion next presents itself, seek .Dominion honors.  Of" the - very ' extensive legislative  programme forecasted in" His Hon-'  or's opening speech to -.Parliament,  practically every, item has now been  incorporated with the statutebopk of  the Province.'- .The one, conspicuous  exception is found in the bill,which'  was to have been presented approving  the revision and consolidation of the  statutes by- the Commission in that  behalf appointed. This work has  proven even heavier than had been  "expected^and^sofnn^order-f^toof^thatH  -the Acts of the .present session may  also be included,, legislative endorsement of thc work has been deferred  until the House next meets, in January, 1912. By that time thc revision and codification will have been  completed and reviewed, and the volumes be printed and ready for distribution _to the.members.   years, died from lockjaw, caused by  vaccination.  "Nov. 15���������������������������Margaret Graham, aged  4 years, died from lockjaw, caused by  varcination.  "Nov. 28���������������������������Wilfred McKcnna, aged 7  years, died lrom lockjaw, caused by  vaccination.  as a rule it is content with hues that  are quiet and subdued. Dull greens,  russet browns, quiet tones of dim  yellow, are the faVorite livery of our  English orchards. But these boxes  ,and crates and . mountains of apples  from British Columbia blaze in the  brightest colors. The' reds are flaring reds, the yellows are tropical,  the greens are violent.  "The whole   end   of   the   hall was  taken up   by the   gigantic exhibit of  'Dec. 5���������������������������Rose Brogan, aged G years British Columbia.     It was-a wonder-  died from lockjaw, caused by vaccination.  "On Nov. 29 Grace Lawrence had  her left arm taken off because blood  poisoning set in as a result of vaccination.  In this connection, it will be good  news to many citizens���������������������������fully-'one-half  the population of, the province���������������������������to  learn that one of-the last, acts of" the  Provincial Legislature before adjournment,-was to-pass a-conscience clause  to the Health Act. '. , By-/this amendment, persons who object, to" vaccination will be- afforded a means oi  avoiding it. The clause reads as.  follows:  "Any regulation heretofore made  and in force, or^ hereafter to be made  by the provincial board'of health, .requiring the vaccination, or revaccina-  tion of all persons resident' within .the  jurisdiction of any health officer,shall  be deemed not to. apply to' any person who makes .an affidavit or a statutory declaration before . a' magistrate or any other person authorized  to take oaths, to "the effect that- the  person conscientiously^ believes that  vaccination would be prejudicial to  his.health (or the health of his child,  as the case may be) or for conscientious reasons. objects ^to vaccination;  and such person shall deliver'. or  transmit. by registered mail to the  health'officer of the-district in which  he resides a certificate by such magistrate or other official person before  whom " the 'oath was- taken^ of. such  conscientious'- objection."/.;  sight.  A happy fire-side  fat bank account.'  is better ��������������������������� than a  PROFESSIONAL.  TT7ALTER ROBINSON  Notary Public v*  .  Conveyancer "'  .'  Cliff St.,      next City Hall, Enderby  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, - & C.  ���������������������������F\R. H. W.. KEITH, /% ;  ��������������������������� Office hours:   Forenoon. 11 to 12 ,   , ���������������������������*  . -  ,  .' *, Afternoon, 4 to 5 - ~ml-  ETenhur, 7 to 8 . * ,v'  '. v Sunday, by appointment  ','  Office: Cor. Cliff *ndGeorireSts..   ���������������������������   ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,       *' "/"������������������������������������������������������  Notary Public, Ckmveyaneer, *  Offices, Bell Block,-Enderb������������������B:G.V  .���������������������������?-*��������������������������� I  "Pi  - .* I  i-'~>\  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.MU?  "  "     ' -' "       -'-iH   "'w';  Enderby Lodge " No.v40 ������������������,  Regular, meetings % fir������������������t >/\  .Thursday onor after the?'  "full moon at 8 p. m. in Odd-.-"  fellows Hall. - - /Visitms l<  brethren' cordially invited. <-'  -_. >    -'���������������������������* .' .:->*-������������������'v^  WALTEITROBINSON'   '. "_, J. C. METCALF ������������������  .. ..     W. M.      .    " v   . -   '.Secretary%{J  *.i  T-,'.'B.'-0'.'.FRUIT A SURPRISE, ,'.-'  -   -���������������������������       '    * ���������������������������~   *1 ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������>  " "       ^ r  "*-'"      v **  '\     ��������������������������� - -   l        k.~"i,      *_���������������������������-.. - *������������������������������������������������������  ' Commenting."on'the^B. C._,fruit .exr  hib'it -at"thV,late 'St. Vincerit^Square"  fair,- the ."London "Daily News'says:- '-  -' "There.is "certainly, something to ,bc.  said ,far"fruitarianism"'as'(the: >vord"  is interpreted ijQ-St^rVincentj^Square^  Here in- the -Royal HorticulturalVSo:  ciety's; hall, this! afternoon, Sir \Ed-*  ward. Grey opened : the 14th' 'annual  celebration of colonial fruits/- ,*"*" *  "The hall was 'an amazing sight.  An English apple is good to eat; but  ea*-' Eur'eka'Lodge, No.' BO "���������������������������  ,���������������������������������������������'���������������������������'  ways  ."tr';E. WHEELER,' Sec'y'i^ifcXM  ���������������������������   -w ntlNCAN. Treas*.-V.-:-L-'j".:"^fttC  *v*^������������������  ENDERBY^LORGE^^I  :;...'' .^.iio.'^'KSty.';^^l^:S  ��������������������������� "Meets' every-Monday eyeninV-fe^  - in K. of P.' Hall. .''.Visitors'cor-:'  .;i>.  -. dially invited toattend.-."!������������������',V'--V-,.,3!?  WM. ANDERSON, C.e.'v^V^i  C E.STRICKLAND,-K.R.S.' ''���������������������������  -'-^  :       '���������������������������R:j.COLTART..M:F."f;v*V'r>iA|  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable'������������������.��������������������������� ' ^ f  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc', apply   -,-,  to- -R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.: Enderby.-?:--..-;-.  FOR SALE  '!  '���������������������������  FOR SALE  ' -; W3  Some Special Bargains in Real Jpstate  =���������������������������^^atShduldJ^oiBeiM  SAVED FROM  SMALLPOX  OVER 6S YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  Trade Marks  Designs    Copyrights Ac  Anyone sending a slrotch and description may  qnlekly ascertain our opinion free wnoLlier an  fuvention Is probably patejiUble Conimunlca.  tlons strictly confUlontlal. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldestfeency for HecurinfrPatents.  Patonts taken through Munn 4-Co. receive  tpecial notice, without chanje, In tna ���������������������������  Scientific American.  A handsomely illustrated -weekly. Iaw"* circulation ot any scloutlllc journal. .Terins for  Oanadft, $3.������������������ a year, postage prepaid, bold by  all newsdealers. .     .  MUNN & Co.36,Broadway- New York  Branoh Offlce. C25 F St- Washlnifton. D. C.  Ada Muir, writing in the Winnipeg  Voice, on tbe cruelty of thc compulsory vaccination law, says:  "The following are the names of a  few children who have been saved  from smallpox by vaccination. To  save space I am not publishing full  addresses, but any reader interested  may have them:  "October 17���������������������������William Kintz, aged 7  years, died from lockjaw caused by  vaccination.  "October 22���������������������������Edward M. Berry,aged  6 years, died from ceribro-spinal  meningitis caused by vaccination.  "October 28���������������������������Gwendolyn Brasher,  aged 6 years, died0 from lockjaw,  caused by vaccination.  "October 28���������������������������Charles Ware, aged 9  years, died from lockjaw caused by  vaccination.  "October 31���������������������������Archer Ansell, aged 5  years, died from lockjaw, caused by  vaccination.  "Nov. 15���������������������������Lulu Terwilliger, aged 9  FIFTY ACRES of excellent fruit land, about 2������������������   miles   from Grindro'l, 7  miles from Salmon Arm;, high lands of a sandy   loam;   price, '$22 per,  .    acre. '  ONE'HUNDRED AND FIVE acres land: 22   acres   cleared;' five   acres   in,  bearing 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   loam; 6-room log  -���������������������������housc.-stabler chicken and-out-ho uses;-18-acres-cleared and.undersoil;:  tivation; water piped to house.      Price, $2,300.00, cash.  NINETY-ONE ACRES of fine level agricultueal  land,    only  a mile-and-a-  half from town; 13 acres slashed; good river front;   for $75.00 per acre  on terms, or 10 per cent, of! for cash.  SEVEN & THREE-QUARTER ACRES; only 10 minutes' walk from town;  2i acres ideal for fruit, balance excellent garden land: price, $1,200.00.  FIVE ACRES:'15 minutes'  walk from town: level; 2* 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 Insuiance Agent   [  Asent for The National Fire Insurance Co.. of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co..   Tbe  London Guarantee and Accident Co.. Ltd. nnTMnr>Arv  GRINDROD  ENDERBY  JAMES  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in thc Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool. Eng:,; is a valuable asset. A plain,  Btraishtforwanl contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  OWAT  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  Thc London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY r.NTJTCflRY  VKVW   AND  AVALKF/R'R  WEEKLY  tarvation Amid--Plenty  Not "CJiicomiuon To-day���������������������������The Reason is  Explained.  ���������������������������'���������������������������'For -ft' period last summer the  thought-oi' food excited feelings of. nausea," writes, Mrs. (';. A. Dodges, of.  Bloomsbury. "Tho heal Ii =-*������������������1 made me  !is>f les.i .'ii'.d Ihe (li.-ia^ti1 t'or food ii'diii-ou  me io a coii'iii ion of -.ciiii-sian atiiti' and  b.'Oliyht lilt' la 111-' M'lj"!1 of lli'luilL- i-i'l-  iilj'.-.'.       Tullli"-    Writ'    MM'io.v-    tn    itMHIO  in ai-ti\i' <ii*���������������������������-1s"i* fit' fond, Thi1 d'u'lnr:?  told me my lj'.vr aii'l ki'h.c;..-1 wero bulli  it i'aull. but ill;' i:;riiiri;'<^ ihcy J,ra \ o un-  Tore io'. Mi'vrii' ami reduced my -tre'ijjih  jo thai i hail io abandon ihciu. A'l the  ,i/i������������������(r.-si ii,n oi :i iriend wlju had been  cured of Mood aad i-k-n tumble, I be-  tr;iji iiii- iis.i of It. Haiu:,l"ii'.-. pilK.  Tno -liiVoi-i'iivo i lir^i milieu wa.1-, thai  ~hili' ihi-y cleansed tlio system, instead  of loclinj,' weala r 1 felt belter after  takinij t'hciu. Indeed their acthily was  ���������������������������50 mild it wa.- easy to forget I had  taken them al'all: thoy seemed to go  right to ihe liver, and in a very brief  timo not only did all source of ii'iiisoa  disappear but 1 began lo crave food and  I digested it reasonably well. Then I  began to put on weight until within  throe months 1 was brought to a condition of good health. I urge Wr. Hamilton'a Tills for all who are in poor  health.''  Get this best of all medicines .to-day  and refuse a substitute for Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut.  Look for the yellow box. Sold by all  dealers, ot the' Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada, at 25c. per box.  bat Reminds M<  R. BLINKS  (in art museum):  "1  didn't know you were such an ad  miror of curios, Mrs. Bluiiderby.''  Mr.< I'binderby: "Oh. yes, indeed.    1  just  delight   in   iniqnit ic". "  ILLIK: "Say. pa. what is a hypo  crite?"  l'a: "A hypocrite, my son, is  a man who' publicly ihanks I'rovidenec  fur his success, then gels mad even  time aavbody insinuates that he isn't  mainly respon.-dble for it himself."  ������������������    ���������������������������    *  YOU say you once had,a home'/"  '��������������������������� P.'iVs what   I  had," answered  I'lodding  Pete.  "Why   didn't   you   do  something  to  make v'our folk's comfortable and  happy?'' " <���������������������������>  *"I did.    f left."  rights.  Assert, your inaiitiuod and coin-  Five dollars, please.'   MY wife faints on the slightest pro  vocation."  "What do you  tate her?"  "The  last  coat."  use to resusci-  tinie   it  took  a  sealskin  M  ANA GBR:  ���������������������������+    r    *���������������������������  "What's   the  a tantrum  leading  iboul?"  HINTS FOR GOOD HOUSEKEEPING  ANG up a pincushion in the kitchen,  One keep-clean is worth .a dozen  wake-cleans.  Apply a drop of oil to the door hinges to keep thorn from creaking.  Flowerpot stains may be' removed  from window-sills wilh fine wood aslies.  Tho most effectual remedy for slimy  and greasy drain pipes is copperas dissolved, and left ' to work gradually  through the pipes. '���������������������������> ���������������������������  The mica windows of coal stoves can  easily be .cleaned with a soft cloth  dipped in vinegar and water. This  should be done when putting the stove  up.  ''"Knives should never be dipped in  hot water, as it loosens the handles.  The blades may be placed upright in  the wafer in a mug, by which plan the  handles will be kept dry.  Steel knives that are not in general  use may be kept from rusting if they  are dipped in a strong solution of soda  (one part water ro four parts soda).  Then wipe dry, roll in flannel, nnd keep  m a  dry place.  .WHEN WASHING WOOLLENS  '  -"]P RE PARE soapsuds by boiling ������������������ pure  J_ white soap in .^iuwater. While  the. soap is inciting in the water  it should be stirred constantly.  First soak the woollen scarf or shawl  ia warm, clear water. Press with the  hands without wringing.  Now gi"e it the bath of soapsuds, and  rinse in soft, dear water.  Tho ne.rc step is the dissolving iu  three quarts and a pint of -water two  spoonfuls of pulverized gum arable. Mix  well and when a thick liquid is obtained place the article in it and press well  with  thc hands.  Dry the snowy result by fastening tho  whole length upon a tablecloth or towel  and covering it with another cloth.  lady iu such  Press Agent: "She only got  nine bouquets over the footlights tonight."  Manager:  "Great Scott!    Ain't that  enough?"  Press   Agent:   "'Nope���������������������������she   paid  for  ten.;'  >���������������������������    *    ���������������������������*  TLLY'S wife is the thinnest woman  I ever saw," said little Binks.  "Actually, that woman is so thin  she wears her wedding ring around her  neck, and when she oats soup you ,can  hear tho echo. She sleeps in ;i fountain-pen. and Billy has to tie her in a  knot before he can kiss her. If she ever  pulls the plug while in the bath-tub���������������������������so  long! "  IT* I EST  CLERK:   "Isn't  it   fine   the  }     way the shoppers are coming in?  I never knew them to do so much  buying so early."  Second   Clerk:   "It's  line,  all   right,  with one exception."  "What is t'haU"  "It's Mrs. .Jimpson: she did hor buying so earl- that's she's already commenced exchanging things."  A   LADY,  ������������������ u.-iju/i., who seemed rather vain,  O. entered a bootmaker's shop one  day with tho usual complaint:  "Why,' Mr. Smith, these boots you  last nuide for me arc much too big!  f. really can't understand-how. you always make that mistake. Cairyou not.  make small boots?"  responded the man quid  ly  sorry  sum' buits. but,I'm'  sma' feet.'  w rote   the  ^WS THE  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  iwarifi���������������������������*aa iww  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  I'ltwf!'������������������������������������������������������ d |\'''i i-i".'''ii>'i.< iidcl !'���������������������������!��������������������������� wiiiefn"'' nil-  iwit-, it ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� i"!H.'!-ill;, t.r'juieil O'limh ot pioU'M  worth. Tin- ������������������i-'ili- rii'i-i Un-ir ii-c 'iiv ���������������������������|iiii:l- nnd  permtiiii nt.   lor -.'If :l; nil 'li-ui: i-lorc-.  I  TOBACCO   HABIT  Dr. Mr.'l.vxart's toli.'wco rcnicly removes  1,11 (i.'siic '.'���������������������������:��������������������������� tln< ve (1 ii; 'i few (t.'i>':i. A  i-f>irt't!i!)lc ;n"(iici,:c. nail ui'ly mi'iircs IdiicIi-  in;;   ihn   top;;uo   with   il   rjccasioiiiilly.     Price  "���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������'LIQUOR. HABIT .  .VtRrvwllous rcBiiits from Inking Ids rem tidy /or  the liquor habit. Sufi" and ���������������������������inoxptmsivo homo  irontmont: no hynndiTiiiic injections, no pub-  licity, in), loss of timt* from business, :tnd a  sure  cu;n-ant������������������(f<l.  Addi-CKB dr ronsult Dr. .McTiisruairt, Tfi  Vom;n Btroet, Toronto,  Cniiadn..  MY VARICOSE VEINS  WERE CURED completely by  _ My*    Tiii.    I'IC.llI,   bl'HI.MiHhl.U,   HA������������������S.  uid wUl (lo the same for you ln ft pleasant in/inner |  {Xuj the inrlftramatlon, kill pain, haul and restore them  Wj h Donnal dondltlon; reduces Ooltre, Tumora, Wr.ni,  fcontyor KheinniUia Oepoiltt, Synovitis, Varicocele, Hy-  trootlo, Spralnabf thmniiseloiorllKamonti. HeaUcutt,  ���������������������������Id ������������������or������������������������������������, wound*, etc. Coitn only il.OO-i oj.. $2.00-13 ox.  ������������������ottl������������������ at your dru������������������({latg or dollvered. Hook 2t Fres.  V, F. YOUNG, P. D, F., 21P Temple St., Springfield, Mas*.  CVHAti'S, Mil.. Monlrnl, rtimdlikn *������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������       .  (Uo rui-nUlii'il l.y 31AKT!N  IIOI.K A \TY.N.>'K Ct)., WIu������������������lp.������������������i  rilB SATION.U. Illtl.'U .k limilCAl. CO., WlnnhMig * C������������������t.  MrfTi nod UEKOKI'KOX BRON   CO.. Ltd.. TuneontM-.  "Oh, aye,  .    "I ean male  I eantia male'  * * ���������������������������  t  CANNOT understand,"  college boy, "why you"call yourseli  a kind Jlather. For three week*  fve had no cheek from you. Pray, what  sort of kindness do vou call that?"  And tho father wrote back: "Uure  mitting kindness,"  * ������������������    *  EKOBrc  vre were married,"  sighed  the fond wife, "you used to call  - me up by long-distance telephone  just to'hear my voice."  "Well," retorted the rebellious husband, "nowadays you won't let me get  far enough from you ro use the longdistance."  i    ���������������������������������������������    *  rPiriE political bops of a small western  JL    city  drove  his  buckboard  at  top  .   speed down the main street on the  morning of election.  "Hey, Johnnie!" he yelled io his son,  "git down in the Fourth Ward quick!  There's people down there votin' as  they blame please!"  *���������������������������    *    *  .PUT?���������������������������A TrPrlTSTnR -LAflTCfiASH.- look-.  0 ing more seedy than ever, entered  the tailor's shop and -was met by  the tailor himself, who welcomed him  with a beaming smile.  "My son informs mo." said Rir Augustus", "that yon have allowed him to  run a bill for three years. I have come,  therefore "  "Oh, pray, Sir Augustus," interrupted the tailor, bowing with politeness,  "tlu'te is really not the slightest hurry,  1 -assure  vou."    "I know that," returned tho knight,  serenely,  "and  therefore   1   have come  to  tell' you  that   in   future   f  want  to  get my clothes from  vou, too."  >    ���������������������������*    *  i\* a certain camp a battalion was being instructed on "How to take- a  convoy through open country."  One company was told off to represent  a convoy, the men being instructed that  they were to represent horses, cows,  and wagons.  After being .halted a short time the  advance signal was given, and the con-  voy moved on, but the major noticed  that one man continued to lie down,  and, galloping up to him in a rage,  said:  "Man, why don't yon advance"'  The  soldier  replied:  "1 can't."    *  Major: "You can't? What do you  mean?"'  " I'm   a   wagon,"   said   tho   soldier,  "and I've got a wheel  oil'.  '  '*#*'������������������������������������������������������  IT'S this way," explained the client;  "the fence runs between Brown's  place and mine. He claims that 1  encroach,ou his land, and I insist that  he is trespassing on mine. Now, what  would you do if you were in my place?"  "If I wero in your place," replied  the lawyer, "I'd go over and give  Brown a cigar, take a drink with him,  ami settle the controversy in ten minutes. But. a.s things stand, I.' advise  you to sue him by all means. Let. no  arrogant, domineering, insolent pirate  like   Brown   trample   on    your    sacred  A SOFT answer, besides turning  away wTrath, frequently cauuea it  it.  Teddy Brown, on arriving home aftci  a long bnsinesK journey,-was in no niooo  to submit to the inevitable catechism  of  lii.s  Jutjiiacious .���������������������������spuui-i'.  " nave you thought., about, me while  you 'vu been away/" she asked.  Brown gioiiiii-it, -.������������������.������������������������������������������������������-  '' Ves,'' he said.  "Sure?"   persisted   Mrs.   B.  '���������������������������Ves, of course,' repeated the  weary carpet-bagger,  "How have you shown it?" was the  next   ipiery. ���������������������������>���������������������������.'������������������������������������������������������  Teddv drew a long breath, theu softly replied:  "Well; my love, I lodged at the  Nag's Head."  Then   the  feathers   (lew.  DO  you   believe  in   making  a  genu-  Jlection   before   vou    enter    your  pew?" asked   Mrs.  Oldcastle.  "Mercy, noi" replied lier hostess, as  she flecked  a  bit of dust from off the  $-,"300 grand  piano;  ������������������������������������������������������if .1.  have genuflections to make about people, I. always  do it. outside of church."  *    *    ������������������  HAT is your name?" inquired the  kind-hearted    woman,    as    she  handed  the   intellectual  looking  tramp a large piece of her best jelly  cake.  "MJo real name, ma'am," the man  replied between his eager bites, "is  Known only to th' forgotten past, but  ever since me girl turned mo down, an'  her r/l' man turned mo out, I've went  bv th' name o' "'Gas.-' "  THE AG-E OF TKE EARTH  X estimate based on a comparison  of the quantity of salts in sea  water -with the quantity continuously supplied by the inflow, shows  that nearly; a hundred million years  passed before the oceans attained their  present condition. According to this  estimate, dating from fhe time when the  .waters of tho great deep condensed to  form oceans, tlio minimum age of the  earth is one hundred million years.  Sir Archibald Ocikie calculates the  age oT the earth by the time occupied  in the forming of the stratified or sedi  nieutary layers of the terrestrial crust.  Judging the formations-of thc remote  past by relatively recent formations, he  declares that a period of between thirty  centuries 'and two hundred centuries  must have passed during the formation  of every depth of a metre; the 'time  having; varied according,to the composition of the strata. Admitting that estimate, if the total thickness of all the  strata is 30,000 metres, as it is supposed  to bo, betweeu ninety million aud six  hundred million years were consumed in  the course of the earth's stratification.  But science gives another way tc estimate the age of the earth." On the  earth's surface there is a very sensible  compensation between the heat that thc  sun sends us and the heat that the terrestrial crust loses by radiation from  its surface .toward cold and infinite  space. While the crust is losing by  radiation, the centre of the earth is  slowly but incessantly cooling, and, as  it cools, gradually contracting. The  contraction causes the centre to recede  or slip away from the surface of the  crust, and the crust, no longer supported by the centre, sinks here and there,  forming folds similar 16 the wrinkles on  a withered apple. Those folds or  wrinkles aro the mountain chains. The  total superficies of the mountain chains  constitutes about 1 \t< per cent, of the  total surface of the globe. This fact  leads to the inference that the radius  of the earth has shrunk a little less than  one hundredth of its primitive length.  Thc contraction of the-earth's centre  corresponds to a cooling of about three  hundred degrees.  According to this calculation, at least  one hundred millions of years, and at  most, two thousand millions of years,  must havo passed since the water condensed on the surface of the solid crust.  "Queer, isn't it, that lawyer is suci  a lover of dogs?"���������������������������"What is then  queer about it?"���������������������������"Tt is more natural  like for a lawyer to become attache'  to something more in the fee-line sp*  cics."  THE POSTMASTER  JOINS THEI ARMY  WHO ARE SHOUTING THE PRAISES  OF DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  IN THE WEST  A Neighbor Advised Him to Take Them  For His Rheumatism and Gravel  ���������������������������They Cured Him  West Gravelbourg, Sash., .Ian. ".���������������������������  (Special). ��������������������������� Alexander McCarler, the  postmaster hero, has joined the great  western army lhat has for its watchword, "AVhen ailing, use Dodd's Kidney Pills." And like all others he  has good and suflicicut reasons.  ".I. was laid up with Rheumatism and  Gravel," Mr. McCarler states, "and  was also troubled with my bladder. I  was so bau I could not do much work.  A neighbor came along who had been  troubled the same way, and advised  me to try Dodd's Kidney Fills. I did  it. I. bought two boxes, and, using  them according to directions, was soon  able to go to work."  .Notice one thing: It was a neighbor  who had been trouolcd in the same way  who advised the postmaster to use  Dodd's Kidney Pills. He also had been  cured by them. That's why he recommended  them.  If you're troubled with Kidney Disease  in  any  form  tisin,  betes.  Backache,  Rheuma-  Lumbago, Oravel, .Dropsy, Dia-  or Bright's Disease ��������������������������� ask your  neighbors. You'll soon find one who  nas been cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills. I  DP to within a few years ago there  existed a vast difference between  the class of trainers - and horses  that raced down the Urand Circuit, and  over the mile trucks generally, and  tlitise whose racing was limited to the.  half-mile . I racks and county fair ��������������������������� circuits.  With small pur.ses and eaily closing  events, long ships between meetings  and poor tracks to race over, the trainer who was forced to make the annual  strenuous campaign over the two-lap  tracks, was not held iu very high regard by his more capable and oftentimes'only more fortunate fellow trainer. The latter, with horses of more  quality and class, was racing for big  purses over good mile tracks, where  the general conditions were more conducive toward making his profession  not only a more remunerative, but also  a more pleasant one.  The mile track owners and trainers,  and .horsemen generally, were pretty  apt to refer to the half-miler as a  "bush driver." and in scanning over  fhe Gentry lists of thc Grand Circuit  meetings, one rarely reads of a half-  mile track trainer'or horse.  But all this has boon changed. The  progress which has. marked the breed''  ing and development and training methods of'the trotter and pacer during the  past ten years, has wrought many radical changes iu the formerly despised  .haJf-miler.  Enterprising horsemen have organized  half-mile track circuits whose itineraries include large cities with direct  and easy ships each successive week.  Good tracks, first-class stabling, facilities and efficient secretaries are now in  e\ideuce, while liberal purses and $500  to .'j>'2,"'00 early closing events are features at scores of half-mile track "and  county fair meetings.  The up-to-date fair managers have  learned that while machinery hall, the  agricultural exhibits, thc horse and cattle departments, and fhe noisy midway,  arc necessary features for a successful  fair, thc real magnet' that draws the  money at the gate and makes thc "rest  of the fair grounds a scene of desolation in the afternoon, is the racetrack with its spirited trotting and  pacing contests. The speed program  was long neglected, but as fair date-  clashed and competition for entries br  came keener, better tracks and stable:-  with more attractive purses and stakor  became ihe rule.  All this led up io a better class oJ  trainers and horses being drawn to th������������������  half-mile tracks, and a glance over'th'  list of prominent and successful reins  men and leading money winning horse-  on the Grand Circuit the- past fev  years, shows a remarkable large, pc-7  eentage as hailing" from the half-mil-  tracks.      ���������������������������   - "  Among the leading Grand Circii"1  trainers of io-day who formerly confir-  ed their racing operations almost ei  tirely to thc two-lap ring, ean be mei  ticned Tommy ILurphv, Walter Coj  Mike McDevifV, Joe Gahagan, Dick Mr  Mahon, Charlie Dean. Frank D.edricl  Ifavis James,-Al Pennock, Eddie Sut  ilerliii, and others.  In looking over the list of the be<  Grand Circuit trotters aud pacers oJ  1010, that raced to records below 2: if  those that received their, early educr  tion and racing experience over th  two-lap tracks, performed so brilliantb  and wore such formidable contenders al  down the line, that it must be aeknov.  Wind; On The Stomach  A Well-Known Westerner Tells of Suf  fering, Misery and Pain That He  Cured With  "Nerviline"  "A few weeks ago Fate some greei.  vegetables and some fruit that was 'no*  quite ripe. It:first brought on a tit (it  indigestion, but unfortunately it devel  aped into hiccoughs, ���������������������������accompanied by  nausea ami cramps. ' I was dreadful];  ill for two days���������������������������my head ached anil  throbbed; I belched gas continually, ami  I was unable to sleep at night. A neigh  bur happened in|o see me and urgec<  me  to  trv  is'orvi-'''   NERVILINE  STRENGTHENS  ;    WEAK  STOMACHS  Complete in itself. Mother Grave's  Worm exterminator does not require rhe  assistance   of   anv   other   medicine   In  line. Well,    1  wouldn't have believed    that   ,any  preparation   could  help so quickly. I  look   half   a   tea-  spoonful of Nerviline   in   hot   sweetened   water,  and   my  stomach   felt   better   at   once:-    L used  Nerviline  several  times, and  was com  pletely restored."  The above, is from a letter written bi  0. ti. Braum, a well-known slock-mai.  and farmer near Lethbridge, Alta. ,Mr  Braun's favorable opinion of the high  merit of Nerviline is shared by thou  sands ol! Canadians who have proved  Nerviline is simply a marvel for cramps  diarrhoea, flatulence, nausea and stou?  ach disorders. Safe to use, guaranteed  to cure���������������������������y'U can make no mistake in  keeping Nerviline for your family rem  edy. Jn two sizes, 50c and 2"ic. Sold  everywhere, or The Catarrhozoue Co  Kingston, Out,  lodged that the formerly despised "bush  driver," and his once ridiculed stable  of "half^inilers," have ceitainly com'  into  thoir own.  " Among the best of the 1010 trotter*  must be counted Startle, 2:0"5Vl, Haii  worthy, 2:05 '/i, Gainar,' 2:07'/i, Pete;  Dorsey, 2:07;M, Bcrvaldo, 2:0SV,. and  Alice' 'Roosevelt, 2:0S,/J, all trotterc  whose early racing experience was ao  quired over thc half-mile tracks. Ir.  fact, thc sensational four-ycsir-okl iilh  .loan 2:00;/':' toc-k her two-year-old record of 2:0OI/i over the half-mile track  at Rockport, O., and it was there thai  she attracted ; the attention and wat  purchased by her present owuer, David  Shaw, of Cleveland.  A TROUT'S TOMBSTONE'  ���������������������������r N  the  garden   of  a   charming  little  I    thatched cottage at the entrance t������������������  the famous Dovedale, near .Blocklcy,  ���������������������������n   "Worcestershire,   by   the   side   of   a  stream which runs  through the garden  s.a trout's tombstone.    The very cour-  'er/us old gentlemaji.'who lives at J?isb  Jotfage is over willing to show the .visi-,  :or the tombstone of.the old fish, which  crom all accounts would appear to have  been an extraordinary creature.. .11, used-,  co obey the'voice of it's indulgent mis-"  ���������������������������tops, coming at her call fo the brink of  -he pond where   it   lived -.and - takingr  vorms from her'hand. . The inscription  m the stone1-roads:  IN AIRMORV OP THE OLD PlSff  Under the  soil the old  fish  do lie;,,.  Twenty years he lived and then did die.. .  He was so fame, you understand,  -fe would come and eat out of our hand.  Died "April 20, 1S35, aged 20 years.  The editor of our contemporary ap-  josiLively comments: "Worms were hip  'oivd; now food  for worms."  make it effective,  do its work.  't difv   not '-L1 to  Useful in Camp.���������������������������Expiorers, survey  ors, prospector:-', and hunters will find  Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil very useful ir  camp. When the feet-and legs are wo*������������������  and cold it is well to rub them freeh  with the oil and the result, will be tin  prevent ion of pains in the muscles, ;ni<"  should a cut, or contusion" or spraiu bi  sustained, nothing could ho -better a������������������  a dressing or lotion.  ������������������M  1  i  ���������������������������  JTtABr  mm  UGHT  The Rayo Lamp I* a high rrade lamp, told at ��������������������������� low prlc*  Thtra a,r������������������ km pi th������������������!> eott mm, m( ih������������������r������������������ U ao b������������������Uor 1������������������������������������* wn.d������������������ M ������������������������������������f  ������������������Hr>������������������.-Oo������������������������������������&i-������������������oW of (olid-l>r*M|--*'c)r������������������l-plattd������������������������������������������������������xoliy Ktpl-������������������)���������������������������������������������������������������) M  ���������������������������rn������������������m������������������nt in *ny room la Any hoo*������������������. There la nothing known to ihe nrf  ���������������������������f Urap-ranVIni thut c*n a<"d to the ralun n" the RAYO Lamp m a light  (Mn* (tortoe. Xrery (lenlsr ererywhert. 1/ not at yoara, vrit* for***  toriptlr* odronlar to the nenrnst uremrr of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited.  <7  i  ���������������������������'(  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  BT>iaManB������������������m)ni������������������aap mm n  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Maanf aitured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN,  70 ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  tf  i  Patagonian Holiday  By Sam Davis  II  "    r]j*HE  idea  of  the  expedition   origin-  J      ated wilh Bobby Richards, anil lie  took no small pride in tho fact.  The word had been pasted down the  line of fashionable society that a society circus was to be pulled off in the  winter in New York which would  -iclipMi all previous efforts in that direction.  Bobby Richards ami his coterie of  friends, having made rather a poor  showing at tho last society circus, de-  terniiiiod to introduce some startling  aovolty that would cause their successful rivals of ihe previous year to sit up  mil become interested,'to say fho least.  The novelty they fixed upon was nothing Jess than half a dozen live giants,  to be captured in Patagonia and brought  bodily to- New York, where they were  to be exhibited in cages for the edification of admiring- New. York society.  It was also decided to bring nothiug  back from the lower end of the continent which measured less than ,,oight  feet from bead to heel. Any giant who  jould not qualify to eight feet in his  bare soles would not be considered eligible.  The, cencml idea of thc" giants of  Palajronia had been gathered from falcs  of-actual travellers. Some of the par-  sies arranging to make the expedition  had frequently conferred with sea-captains on the subject, and Mr. Richards  '" was quite positive that he would be  -ible to bring back a native Patagonian  fho would measure nine feet or better.  Dick Weed, George Ungar,' Charlie  Calhoun, and Madison Squires had been  ipproached ou thc subject, and all had  ���������������������������igreed that such a trip should be made  without delay, and with a steam-yacht.  Of course, the trip and its objects  was fo be kept a profound secret, and  thc clearance from New York must be  made in the most mysterious manner  possible.  This was easily accomplished. They  ^ave out that they were going to Neva-  . da to investigate a gold mine, aud tho  next day they slipped away in thc chartered yacht, and the-Great "White Way  .mew them "no more for sometime.  It was indeed a merry voyage to the  . southward,  past'thc  historic shores  of  Florida, and dowu the eastern eoastxof  South  America, "with -a line of  empty  chainpagne   bottles   in   fhe   wake   that  would  easily have enabled  a.pursuing  .:raft to-keep their trail, had any craft  been; so disposed.       " ��������������������������� .   '   -  -."   Of, course lucre was a_ great, deal of  iiscussion- on the way clown as to the  'proper   method   of   securing   giants , in  Patagonia.    .' -      '',**���������������������������-    ���������������������������  '---. -Jlr,- Richards   regarded,- the .plan , of  .capturing them in traps, such as used  "to be employed-when-catching bears in  - California','' as about thc best way; but  Mr. Weed,, who hud been out West-him;  'self," insisted  that  catching   them    ou  - horseback with hi lariat was'easier,-and  'by'this method you eould size up'your  ijiaufc, and "not trust to luck, as you  might have to do in trapping.  - -..Sir. Squires, however, took a different  view.  ' "Do you follows ever think far a  minute that a lot of undersized aud inexperienced   young  men. like   ourselves  - would make much of a fist naming about  iu that country gathering in giants by  .. force1?"  lie glanced about the group as he  said this, and the group looked itself  over. Then it suddenly dawned on those  men that there was no one in tlie lot  . much over five feet,high,"and they never  looked so distressingly diminutive- as  just at that particular time. ���������������������������  ��������������������������� In the "general hilarity that physical  fact had uot impressed particularly upon' the adventurers who wero ploughing  the seas in search of material for that  society circus.to come off in New York.  "We certainly are pretty   close    to  ^thc=dwarf^class,^TOnaiik(i(U^  'but, that being the case, our achievement in capturing a collection of giants  will be so much more spectacular, you  know.''  "Of course, we could do it all right,  by reason of bur superior intelligence,''  said Ungar; "but 1 want to put myself  on record right here that I will not  ���������������������������stand for any violence."  "That's my idea exactly. I am willing to pav those fellows a fair salary  "to appear," but Twill never allows giant  to be torn from thc bosom of his family  in tho dead of night or any other old  time. Would such a course be square���������������������������  would it be honest?'' said Jlr. Calhoun  in a most decisive way.  "My'sentiments exactly/' remarked  ���������������������������"ovcral in a breath.  "Whatever we do, we must not ro-  rloct on thc society in which wc move  when at home," said Mr. Richards, and  ill hands echoed the sentiment.  Having agreed on this point, they  :racked a few bottles of champagne to  jmphasize tuo harmony which prevailed.  One morning the skipper informed  them that Patagonia was iu sight, and  they cracked somo more bottles on thc  strength of this, sang some more songs,  md got ready to land.  If was late at night when they got  ihoir belongings off the vessel. They  ���������������������������vere quite "astonished to find that thc  iiotel not far from the dock was really  i very comfortable hostelry.  At'dinner that evening'they settled  in   the   plan  of  gathering  iu  about  a  lozon   "'iants   and    oll'ering     them     a  straight salary  for their appearance in  ^ew York.  There   was  some   question   of   inter-  lational  difficulties  which, might  aiihe  n ciihc they landed in New York with  i  lot of pauport,, and   the   contract-la-  ior law and a fuw other things might  ;ome   into   the   game,   but   these   were  irnshed  aside as  irrelevant,  and  oceu-  ik'd  little space in the discussion.  Later they had a talk with the land-  ord,   who   could   speak   English,   and  vere delighted to learn  that the country about there was literally alive with  ,'iants that could be had at reasonable  ���������������������������ntes for cash; but it took real money to  landlc such a proposition.  Next morning thoy found themselves  noving about tho streets amid a popu-  ation mostly seven feet high, with here  ind   there men  who  could  claim  eight  'oet a iu. "el away with it.  ".lust the, cheese!" thought the ama-  '.eur hunters" of giants.  There happened to be a county fair  >r something of that kind in  progress,  and there was a large, crowd of suburbanites in town, all bent on seeing'the  sights and enjoying themselves.  Tt  now   appeared* an   easy   thing  to  get all the giants they wanted, for if  seemed as if the streets of- thc city in  which they found themselves were choked with them.  One man in particular attracted their  attention.     He   was   easily   eight  feet  high, and splendidly proportioned.    He  could not speak English, and they approached him,through an interpreter.  This functionary made it plain to him  that he was wanted in New York to live  in a cage for a week and pose as a curiosity from his .native country and astonish the' people of Manhattan Island.  Per this he was to receive a salary, and  all-he had to do was to name it.-  Tho giant seemed a little puzzled -at  first,  but  finally  appeared" to  be quite  impressed, and, after a lot of talk exchanged, agreed to consider thc matter  that-evening if they would, call with the  interpreter-at  his  homo , to 'discuss  it  more at length.  Everything was getting on swimmingly, and the New Yorkers were impatient  to go and close the bargain. -  At eight o'clock in the evening, with  the- interpreter,  they  entered  a  large,  qucerly  built* house,  where, they   were  soon lalking business with tho giant.  lie listened to the proposition of the  New Yorkers,-'the price] and the things  giauts had to,do in .New York.    They  talked the matter over- about ten'min-  utes.' when  there  was a" sudden  interruption. /     -' ----- -   '   -r  /.The giant they swere abouL to. engage  gave a long, peculiar whistle," and ."in  came-a lot more giants, who," with little  or no ceremony) grabbed the travelling  representatives of the Gotham Society-  Circus,''and in a few minutes'had them  all bound and trussed.and were'lugging  them out'into the "darkness.  " Jt was.meless to make any"fuss, but  the captives naturally had to make a  little uoise, and their protests were answered by" some heavy thumps ou the  head. When thoy recovered their senses  all hands found themselves huddled together in large wicker cages with bamboo bars in front.     - . j  Before them swarmed a crowd o_f people, who took the most "remarkable.interest in their appearance.  " There was a placard in front of the  cage, and Bobby "Richards reached out  and dragged it .in.   " -    _    *"  The rest of the boys had recovered  their-senses by-this time, and he held  it up and read it. "  Tt was printed in two languages,- English and Patagonian.    The English part  of it read:  COME -AND SEE THR MANHATTAN  ,,           DWARFS!  The only ones ever captured alive, now  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������. ~��������������������������� oiu.evxhibJ tion.-   At night they were taken out and allowed tu sleep in a sort, of shed under  the eyes ol uvu keepers, after having  been fed some abominable, food, which  they had to accept or go without.  The next day was a repetition of the  first, and they had to sit on then  haunches and grind their teeth while  the heartless crowd came and went and  poked them with slicks and threw them  nuts ana fruit, as it' they were mon  keys.  The paper published by the management of the street carnival treated theni  very nicely with the pre&s notices. One  read as follows:  '' A *\' O V I" L A TT R A OT ION!"  "During ihe past week one of the  greatest novelties on the Midway Iium  been the collection of Manhattan Dwarfs  secured by the live management of the  Street Carnival. These little fellows  aro certainly ihe genuine aiticle, and  afford no end of ainusemenl bv their  cunning little tricks and diminutive  size. They arc the smallest specimens  of humanity over brought to these  shores. They come from a small island in the United States, near a place  called Hell Gate, in New York, in the  Province of Tammany. This concession  has taken in a deal of money, and draw  a great many people in from the country who were loath to believe that such  diminutive being really existed, except  in the wild imagination of travellers.  Next wek they will be taken into the  interior."  "So we're booked for a tour in the  country, are we?" remarked Ungar.  No one else made any comment. Thc  prospect seemed beyond discussion, and  so it turned out.o  Thc miserable prisoners were removed from the street carnival at the close  of thc exhibifiou and taken, cage and  all, some twenty miles into the country,  where they were exhibited at another  country fair. They were lugged about  to fairs and racing meets and all sorts  of public gatherings, and then taken  down the coast again.  Everywhere they created fhe greatest  interest and proved a bonanza for their  managers. Their hair aud beards grew*,  and they got tremendously dirty and  ill-tempered. Although they .planned  various methods of eseape, they were  too'well guarded to carry them into execution.  /'What' would Fifth' Avenue, say if  the boys happened to stray in here and  see us?'-' remarked Calhoun ono day.  As^he spoke Bobby .Richards gave a  start.  "Look there, quid"! If there ain't  Joe Farquhar in tho crowd,"  They all looked in the' direction of  Bobbie's pointed fiugor and beheld Far-  quliar, on whoso arin'leaned uo'-less a  person than Miss Geraldiue Fisk.  . They'iwere all glad to "see Joe, but to  think of Miss Fisk strolling up to that  cage! The pair sauntered up; nevertheless, and .stood-looking at the Manhattan Dwarfs as the, spieler continued vJ;o  extol" their attractions. ,They came up  close, "and., while .- they -;were" standing  there,,--open mouthed .-and., astonished,  Bobby 'Richards"_put his hand', through  the. bars and san g 'onI:  Did Not Know Them  ���������������������������* *.vv"wnr*  A cough is often the forerunner of  serious pulmonary afllicfions, yet there  is a simple euro within the reach of all,  Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup, an  old-time and widely recognized remedy,  which if resorted to at the inception of  n cold, will invariably give relief, and  by overcoming the trouble, guard the  system from any serious consequences.  Price 25 cents, at all dealers.  Brought to Patagonia at  immense  expense, and only to be seen during the coming week.  ADMISSION TEN CENTS!  Here they were on exhibition themselves, and regarded as a veritable curiosity. The natives crowded up, and the  spicier bawled out to the spectators tho  information that they were tho greatest snaps in thc midway! llvcryonc was  invited to come forward and see the  human" curios���������������������������only~a"dinic"for the~lot.  There was a little gateway not 'far  from thc front of the cages, and a native was there taking the admission  fee.  Thore was a regular crush at tho  gate when it was known that the dwarfs  were awake nnd moving around. The  crowd pressed up against tho cage, poked them up with sticks, threw peanuts  and fruit inside the cage, and cracked  jokes.  Presently it occurred to the captives  that thoy had on very littlo clothes.  Their fashionable Gotham attire had  been taken olf, and they were practically nude, barring some breech-clouts.  " "Say,    boys,"   remarked     Richards,  "but this is about thc limit."  "Ten cents to see the four of us, and  kids   half-price,"  growled   Dick  Weed.  The others were too disgusted to talk  at all, and wdien the crowd saw how  I hey sulked they got long sticks and  stirred them up good and plenty. This  sent them into a rage. They fought  and sputtered, and their antics sent the  spectators into convulsions of merriment,. The boys especially enjoyed the  affair, and threw stale vegetables and  nuts and a few stones into the cage.  lt was a hot afternoon. Thc sun  beat down on the cage and the inmates  soon wero begging pitcously for water,  It was given them by the keeper in a  sort of trough, but they were glad  enough to drink it, and finally became  so hungry that they ate the fruit that  was'thrown'in, and some of the vegetables came iu handy also.  ' "Hallo, joe Farquhar, is that you?"  "Suffering,Moses) Bob, _how did you  get here, and who are these fellows with  you?", replied thc shocked .tourist."  At .this all hands- put their paws  through the bar's and greeted both Farquhar and Miss Fisk. Tho.latter nearly  fainted, b.ut. presently recovered sufficiently to extend a.hand of welcome.  . "This is our bridal tour,"'remarked  Farquhar, .and there were fresh congratulations. - Then all had'a.long chat,  and it ended by Farquhar agreeing to  get the captives out that night.  He came back iu an hour with a fine  saw-and passed it into the cage. Also  a lot of enloroform;   *        ;  -<  "Dose your keepers to-uight and I  will wait on the outside," he instructed. .    ��������������������������� ,     . ,  It must have becu about three.o'clock  in the morning wheu the last bar of the  grated window of thc sleeping shed was  sawed. The two guards had been properly chloroformed, aud .the rest was  easy.  Bursting away from the shed, the  ���������������������������ipiartet���������������������������niadc-a=diish=f or���������������������������liber'ry-j===-l:,-ar���������������������������  quhar was waiting, and led thc way to  the beach, where his launch was ready.  On the way down some shots rang  out, but no one was hit. As the New  Yorkers scrambled into the launch a lot.  of natives were close upou their heels,  and they fired some more shots Avith  no "effect, and the little craft dashed  away for the steam-yacht.  "Where in thunder is our yacht?"  asked Richards.  ""I" gifess" they~ha"vo "confiscated"it;"  remarked - Farquhar. "You see, these  Patagoniuns have somo law that con-,  iiscates vessels bringing freaks into the  country without paying a heavy duty,"  Once on board, with steam up, the  propeller was soon churning thc water,  and day was coming ou as thoy made  for the open sea. Behind was a boat  bearing pursuers. They came within  range and fired some muskets. Farquhar stepped up to a little howitzer in  the stern and trained it on the boat.  "Lot  'em have it!" cried everyone.  "Bang:"  The'shot lifted the Patagonian boat  and its crew out of the water, and tbe  sharks got busy at once. This was the  last of tho giant country and its wild  ways.  Farquhar got out, his wardrobe, and  the Manhattan Dwarfs got into his  clothes. They had to turn up fhe bottoms of- their pants about a foot, and  also the sleeves of the coats, but the  misfits were a great improvement on  the costume of the cages at the Midway.  They had a pleasant voyage, but they  did not reach iVcav York in time to see  the society circus. They also swore Farquhar and his wife to secrecy, but the  story got. out some way. Possibly one  of the stokers told  if.  RECENTLY now, while the name of  Theodore Roosevelt was reverberating over the earth, a man was  found who had never heaid his name.  This phenomenon is Toribbio Cortazzio.  lie lives in Bushkill Centre, Pennsylvania. Until a few years ago he lived  in darkest Italy. Last week he applied  for United Slates naturalization papers,  says the New York Times, and iu answer  to an inquiry made this stupendous confession of ignorance.  Yet he is not unique, lie has had  predecessors who failed to hear the thunder when it rattled, ignored tho lightning whim it glared. The story has been  told of Napoleon Bonaparte that a year  after he became Lhnperor he determined  to find out if there was anybody who  had never heard of him. .lie "began with  Paris, ln less than a fortnight his police had discovered a woodchopper at  -Montmartrc, within the cify limits, who  knew nothing of the revolution, nor of  fhe execution of Louis XVI.'., nor of the  rise of Napoleon.  *    *    *  Either Joe Miller or some other early  compiler of jests .tells the analogous  story of an old lady in a retired village  in the west of England who, when told  that Frederick the Great, King of Prussia, was dead, exclaimed:  "Is a', is a'? The King of Prussia!  And who may he be?"  Af the time that thc octogenarian,  William Ewart Gladstone, was electrifying all England by the splendid energy  of his Midlothian campaign, he halted  ono Sunday at a small village an'd accompanied Mrs. Gladstone to church.  After -the services Mrs. Gladstone  happened across a rustic laborer who  expressed himself as greatly puzzled by  the unusual stir in that quiet neighbor-,  hood. - ��������������������������� _     .  "Don't you know who was' in  church?" she asked.'  "No; ma'am.'"'  "Mr. Gladstone was in church."  "Was he, ma'am?"  "You have heard'of Mr. Gladstone?"  "No, ma'am."     - ' -  *    *    *  Longfellow, though-no humorist, could  relish a joke even when it told against  himself.- Ke has recorded a characteristic dialogue with a strange lady in black  garments who aceoste'cl.him one summer  morning at his honse door. "' ,  "Is this thc house where" Longfellow  was"born?"'- - "      - "       '-.-'���������������������������  "No, he was not born here."  -- "Did no aie/iere?"..   -   ,/    - ,.  "No, he is-not dead:-"- --  "        .; .-  /"Are you-Longfellow?"   ��������������������������� *     _ ���������������������������'    '���������������������������  ^���������������������������ram;" "-  :���������������������������   --*    - '---   f .'" //���������������������������-  .- "I'thought you"'diecLtwo.years ago..'.'  The fame", of "Tabor's-Opera House at  Denver- is -widespread. 'So,, once, was  that of the" Colorado "senator", who built  it'and gave it his name." He was noted  for his wealth and notorious for.his'ignorance. When Mr. Tabor determined  to, build a theatre in Leadville," he announced that tho new structure would  make his first'one look like a shed. The  decorations especially would be unique.  He sent-to Italy for thc decorator and  gave" him carte-blanche^. ."Not" until the  work was 'approaching'"completion" did  Tabor himself co'me near it, and-then-  only because the decorator had sent him  word that he would like his opinion.'*The  decorator accompanied him all over,the  building. -"After careful scrutiny thc  senator declared himself quite satisfied.  - "But tell me'one thin"g," he added,  "what man are you making famous by  putting his portrait up there?".  "That, sir, is a true presentment of  Shakespeare."  "Who is he?" asked the ex-miner.  "Why, the great dramatist, of course  ���������������������������not only the greatest playwright of  "thc'nvorld^but���������������������������tlro=gre������������������atest=poet-alsofu=  "Well, he may have been all that, but  I never heard that ho did much for  Leadville. Paint him out of that and  paint me in."  And if you don't believe this story,  go to Leadville and you will find Mr.  Tabor's portrait overlooks the auditorium.  When Rudyard Kipling was living in  Brattleboro, Vt���������������������������, he took a trip to Mont-  pclier." At" his" first" meal "in thc" hotel  dining-room lie overheard this dialogue  between two waiters:  "Do you know who that is?"  "No;'who is he?"  "That's tho celebrated Kipperiu."  "What's he done?"  "Hanged if I know.   Fish line, ain't  it?"  ���������������������������    *    ������������������  ed Dorset, and approached an old dame  who was sitting outside hor cottage  door.  "Mr. Hardy lives here, doesn't ho?"  he inquired.  "Which Mr. WatdyVi asked the .old  woman.  " Why, Thomas Hardy, the novelist."  "Oh, 1 Know nought about him," said  the i-ountry woman, "but there is a  Hardy near by who rears grand pigs."  In the earlier part of Caruso's career  as a singer Arthur a Becket, one of the  editors of London Punch, was having  a pioasant chat with a political frieud.  lie turned the conversation to thc open,  aud the chances of Caruso's f>ingiug,that  season  in  London.  "Did you hear him last year in Co   ���������������������������  vent Garden?" ho asked of,the polito  cian.  "Well, no," was thc reply. /'What'  did you say his name was?"  "Caruso.   You know Caruso, the celt- ���������������������������--  bra led singer?" .* "    ;  "Ah, to be sure, Caruso!    I -wonder./  if ho can  be any relation to Robiusoi. '  Caruso?" '-������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������  *        ������������������        K  'Practical jokers are often fond of,assuming ignorance either for the jokeV"'  own sake or for the sake,of taking down \  jindue   " self-importance."    - When"   Mr  Moody, tne once famous revivalist,,woe-'  at tho height of his rcputatio'u'he entei- "l  ed a drug store in Chicago with a bundle '���������������������������  of   temperance   tracts  under   his  arm.'"-  One  of these he handed to an'olderh".-  gentleman'at the back of the store, who'.'  glanced  first at  the tract and then  at>  Mr. Moody.    ���������������������������, ' ."'���������������������������"'   -';'���������������������������'  "Arc you a'refqrmed drunkard?" .hi;'-  asked benignantly. -  ,-,    -,.  "No, I am not,',' retorted Mr." Moodv J"  hotly.     ��������������������������� '-    ,   >/  "Then why in thunder .'don't you- rt-   ]'  form?'-'   - f        .       ,. ._     -  ,   '/;������������������������������������������������������  THE GEOLOGY- OF .CANADA^;./  OVER, the geological,'sectionfof"-the;:.':?"fiS  British 'Association for' the' Ad-'-^ ?\.-%'^  vanccment'bf Science,'Prof.' A/P;/'./S,^;  Coleman v presided) 'and put before tiis'i-'// '"4.  audience -the contents' of-sonic of'the-.,- i'^M.  most aneient"chapters in,,the\histoiy\'of -''''"���������������������������??.:l^V  Canada as disclosed . by " recent/field-:. -/"'e'r*  work. -The geology"of Canada is usually"/: ='v>^"?  admirably, displayed as ".the ",canoe^/';;W'  threads the intricate waterways/ of -''���������������������������''���������������������������V.^i  sprawling lakes spilling over from^oiiV"/--^'  irregular basin - into another/ As - ap/v"^V;.lgS  parently .hopeless..confusion .is "methodi-///V//-I'  ?y.H  rounjded-pr .oval batholiths of-gueis8:-:oYlfeCv-ri'A*l  or  granite  merging-at; theV-edges^iato^/v^i^l  '' h /sclnsts/"dipp'ing/.''s^  them.'on all sides."- '{'.Of 'whatj'a/ijlSI  gneiss , with  a way" from  .Warts will render the prettiest'hand-  unsightly, Clear the cxerosconses awa-  by using Uollowny's Corn Cure, wind  acts thoroughly and painlessly.  And here is a dialogue that is said  lo have boon overheard between a fashionable New York girl and her mother,  at the time when Tennyson was made  a baron:  "Mamma, the papers are making a  great fuss over a Mr. Tennyson in England."  "Yes, he has been raised to the dear,  delightful peerage."  "lie has been made a baron, f see,"  continued  tne cultivated daughter.  "Yes, and his wife will be a baroness,  L suppose. How exquisitely lovely il  must be fo be a baroness."  "What has he been doing to be made  a baron?"  "What has he been doing?" repeated  thc mother, "why, he  is the sole survivor of tho noble six hundred who made  the famous charge at Balaklava."  '    *    *    ������������������  Thomas Hardy has lived many years  in Dorsetshire among the very scenes  he describes so graphically, but ho is  of so modest and retiring a disposition  that his fame is .practically- unknown'to  many of the quiet country folk.  Recently an enthusiastic admirer visit-.  gn  schist?-'/ In many 'places .they;dd"'not.5?'T!f{'f|^|  seem to have formed continuous ..ranges 'T5",\/if'|  such as those of the'Rpcldes,.but-rr.ther/-'"v>Sn  groups.of;domes.cf..various.sjzes.  Some'^f.-/-0;M  curious'dynainicar'pVoblems are^inVolv;"'���������������������������-?^-^!  ed.in the raising of 'trie ��������������������������� Ido'med' moun/iV./jflH  tains.   It' is conceivable" that fluid' lava'-*''_:-/ '"  eould be forced by the "unequal pressure //"  of shifting-mountain blocks "thmieh-av, ���������������������������"--"'"',  suitable '.system - of* pipes into- cisterns,'!--'xl'*!"*!  so as to form Jacolithic/domes, but .no,/'"-/'  such    mechanism- seems' possible, with //\:  batholiths'. The granite of the batholiths'"/--'  was_plastic rather than fluid,tas shown///.  by  its  having been ,dragged-into-the"!./-,/  giieissoid structure.    The areas affected-//  covered   sometimes (>a - thousa li'd - square; r -::-'  miles.   "We know of "no system of/lylces=//'-  to  serve  as  pipes, or  passages,'of, no;'-,' /  solid floor beneath) "of no, faulted.blocks/"/-'  to provide the pressure"    Tt is generally--V'.^'"  assumed that tlie protaxial granites and '/ ?''  gneisses in great mountain ranges'have'//���������������������������'  risen because of the relief from pres--."- '  J'Urc_jK'nejith_jinticli_n_es_due__t.o_lateral   -'-..  tlirust.    It is doubtful if these irregu//   "  larly scattered ovals, sometimes thirty/  miles  across,  can   be  adjusted  to  any    " "'���������������������������  system of anticlines.    The author pro- ;  ceeded to discuss a classification which -  was proposed  by the American  geologists for the Lake Superior region. This  classification did not find complete favor, and a compromise system was pro-   ���������������������������  posed, and is now in general use in Can-    "   '  ada. J his compromise system the anthoi'  has again modified, and for-Canadiwprb^���������������������������---  poses thc following classification:uKe-  weenawan,    unconformity ;    Animikle,  great unconformity;   Upper and Lower ���������������������������  lluronian, great' unconformity; Kecwn-  tin; Laurentian���������������������������Post-Keewatin or Post  lluronian granite and gneiss.    The president then proceeded to trace'the history of the region during the successive  periods suggested in this classification.  "So the angels have brought your  mamma a new baby from heaven?"���������������������������  "Yessum, mam ma's got a new baby.  But T don't fink it came fin heaven.  She gcts.al] her fings f'm Paris."  THE BEST MEDICINE  FOR LITTLE ONES  The best, medicine in thc world for  little ones is - the medicine that will  promptly cure all their littlo ills and  at the same time can be given the verv  yougnest baby with absolute safely.  Such a medicine is Baby's Own Tablets.  They never fail to cure the ills of childhood and thc mother has fhe guarantee  of a government analyst that they do  not contain one particle of injurious:  drug. Concerning them Mrs.' John  Robertson, Streetsville, Ont., writes:  "I have used Baby's Own Tablets fo:  constipation with the very best results.  They arc indeed a valuable mediciue  for little ones." The Tablets are sold  by all medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  TO ^-.���������������������������y^/.i^-^r^i-r-^r.^^  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 9, 1911  Here is another of the  finest "health builders."  If the child is weakly, pale or  winter has left him or her with  a cough that will not "go,"  you should try a bottle or two  of Codliver Oil. Its merits are  universally recognized, and it  needs no introduction.  A chronic weakness of any  nature will quickly disappear  under a systematic Codliver  Oil treatment.  A. REEVES  ��������������������������� Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  Provincial Horticulturist Winslow  Visits Enderby Re. Packing School  Provincial Horticulturist Winslow  was in Enderby on Tuesday, to complete the arrangements for the opening of the fruit packing school, next  Monday, March '13th. Mr. Winslow  looks carefully into the details of the  arrangements, and when he passes upon them we may be sure the arrangements are in shipshape.  Tacoma, won five specials, besides  the regular prizes.  At Enderby, under Judge Woods of  Winnipeg, four cups, the Armstrong  shield and 14 other specials.  At Revelstoke, under Judge Woods,  he won the McKinnon cup on his  Light Brahma pullet, scoring 9G; and  tbe Waby medal    for best pullet and  Mr. Winslow, in discussing the great  cockerel.  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  fes, Etc.  Rang<  good that the schools are doing, said  he was pleased to sec so much interest being taken by the fruit men  of Enderby, and he promised all who  were, taking tne lessons at Enderby  that they were getting thc services  of Mr. Gibbs, a man who has won a  national reputation as an apple expert, and upon whose work the Department looks with much favor. It  was, he considered, a matter of good  fortune that Mr. Gibbs was secured  for this school.  Discussing generally the outlook at  Enderby for fruit growing, Mr. Winslow said he, was greatly encouraged  at seeing so much interest taken in  the efforts of the Department in this  locality; and he was  anxious to see all agriculturists and  horticulturists become members of the  lately organized Northern Okanagan  Farmers' Institute.  The Department, Mr. Winslow said,  was going to great expense in connection with these packing schools,  and he hoped sincerely that each person taking the lessons would go into  | it in dead earnest, in order to get the i  At Summerland, under Judge Coats  of Vancouver, he won the challenge  cup for best bird in the show, and  four other specials.  DOCZE  PRO BONO PUBLICO  TZX"    i     ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������q������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������q������������������q������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables;  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-;  .dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  ,   Land-seekers   and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared   tO   qUOte   VOU  prices,   most   gO0d   out   of   them.   Twenty-  \X/m     l-I       l-lllfr-'l-licrm   eight of   these    scnools are being es-  vv in. ii.   iiuiA*mauii tablished  this year, in the provirice.  ENDERBY      Mr_ winslow stated some of the ad-  ! vantages of this Packing School  i course. Practical and thorough instruction in actual commercial packing will be given. Pupils will have  | an opportunity to learn the method  J and equipment used by up-to-date  jand progressive associations, for the  | most economical picking,* grading,  I packing, ; wrapping and handling of  'the fruit. Incidentally, instruction  |in exhibition packing will be given.  Packers who are given a score of 75  efficiency in the packing school, and  i who put up a creditable pack the fbl-  ' lowing year, will be entitled to a  ; diploma certifying the same, from the  Department of Agriculture.  I    Fruit growers   in the district may  ������������������>'visit the packing school at any time  land  secure information  in  this way.  I    All pupils will be required to be on  hand promptly on time at the open-  ling of the school.      Hours from .9:30  to 12 and 3:30 to 5, commencing Men  13th.  Editor The Enderby Press:  Sir: What about a ' Berry Show  this year 1 -The last two years the  ladies have held one in an amateur  and tentative way, in the hope that  the idea might be taken up and a  small horticultural society formed to  work the thing on a proper business-  particularly Ilike footing"       There have 1)een com"  plaints that it was arranged to suit  the few, and was intended ta be confined to members of the English  church, etc., etc., both of which  statements, I need hardly say, were  without foundation, as the circulars  sent out at the time asking for exhibits from anyone within the postal  district of Enderby, will prove.  It is, of course, difficult to fix a  date for. a berry and vegetable show,  except at very short notice, as sometimes, especially with the former, the  season promises to be late and then a  sudden change of weather will bring  things on with amazing rapidity.  Therefore the only way to arrange  it is to give particulars of a show to  be given and then to fix the date  dftfinitcly as soon as it' is possible to  do so.  Enderby is, I believe, the only town  of its size in the Valley that has no  Fall'Show. If a Horticultural" Society-were formed it could arrange for  this, which in other places proves an  attraction, an advertisement and a  source of revenue to the town.  We have now a most flourishing  poultry association;    why  should  we  inot  have'a  society.  . <������������������><'>3>$xS><������������������><SxS><$*S^  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  =tcnariy=size  flourishing horticultural  Yours truly,  CITIZEN.  CURLING ENDED  The soft weather which started on  Sunday and has continued without  j intermission, has put the curling rink  out of business, and left the final result of the schedule games more or  less in doubt, though if the matter  were to be decided on the real merits  of the season's playing, the popular  decision would be in favor of the rink  by Jas. Evans.     Big-hearted  Jim won seven straight and then had  he was carrying a smile on his visage I tQ gQ down    on   Monday night with  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  COMPANY  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  o>-o>-<H<>4o><)4<HK>>-o-K>4<)-fo o4<H<>-H>K>-fo-f<>-f o+o+ofo-fo  It's  Buying  1 ime  for that  SpringSuit  When you buy a Watch, an Automobile or even a Jack Knife, you  want to know the name of the  maker, and yon naturally buy  the one with the best reputation.  In 20th Century Clothing you  will find what you are looking  for. Made by the most up-to-  date tailors in Canada. Carried  in stock or made to your measure  Special Value in the NEW MARINE SILK-27-in.  wide. All the new shades in Alice and.. Sky Blue,  Wood, Rose and Pink, Mauve, Brown, Cream and Nile.  Price, 50c yard.  Enderby  COMPANY  B. C.  A RECORD TO BE PROUD OF  Up to within the past week or ten  days, every time we happened to meet  Thomas Pound at the express office, ; sj-iPped  or in the corridor    of the postoflice, '  I represent S.  Vernon.  Smith Co,, of  Enderby.  STILL IN BUSINESS  that=would^stick^and-~"under:4iis^arm4  a piece of silverware, or in his pocket  a poultry show check.  Mr.   Pound    won    many prizes the  past season, and he has a handsome  ; water on    thc    ice,   and the cup and  watch fobs in sight. There are four  rinks standing 8 clown and 10 up,and  one rink, that skipped by Mr. Taylor,  with two games yet to play.  We are headquarters for Pacific j ulB������������������',tl* U1 *-lJi;iu "J ������������������"ru w ���������������������������'������������������-������������������" Ul "���������������������������'" This would make an interesting fin-  Coast Tested Seeds, also Roses, j City Restaurant. The last cup to ish of a most succes8fnl season, if the  Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese, French i received was thc handsomest of them i(,G wou](1 hol(, 0(lt Th,Si ,10wever) is  and Holland Bulbs and Ornamentals; | "ll-the   challenge   cup    won    at Uic hftnl]y possil)|Ci   a8 the break of the  also -implements,-Bee-hives,    Spray ; Summerland .Poultry .Show. Tho.'      t fcw duyg hftS   demoralized-both  Pumps,   Fertilizers   and small fruits 1 following list    of   his    winnings wiH|8hccLs of IcC) aml wcather 8Umcienily  of all kinds.     Catalogu* free. give some idea   of   the nature of his ��������������������������� cqU] tQ put Uiem    [n condltion agnln  M.J.HENRY,        j di.splny:  cannot be hoped for  301L Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, j  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday. Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  At Ashcroft, under Judge Collier of  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  L SALE OF YOUNG STOCK  ENDER13Y-MARA AT CHESS  Must be cleared out to make room.    Amongst the lot which we offer are  birds equal to our winners in every respect.  At all this season's shows wc claim an unbeaten record in all our breeds.  In White Wyandottes we have for sale 150 pullets and 50 cockerels,  mostly bred from our winners.    Pullets, $2; Cockerels from $o up.  In Partridge Wyandottes, only a few to spare.   Pullets,   $2;  Cockerels,  $5 upwards.  In S. C White Leghorns; 175 pullets; 50 cockerels.     Pullets,   $1.50 and  ������������������2; Cockerels, $4.50 upwards. i  We offer on all the above breeds a special quotation on lots of one dozen  or more.       Satisfaction guaranteed. i  HAZELMERE POULTRY FARM.     E������������������������������������������������������^ $������������������*-���������������������������  SiTilsiristirs  ut K^aS'romtho  j W.Evans & Son  you tan rtly on tlie Quality of out Ctooeries"    t  1  I  t  1  I  Mara chess players challenged the  Enderby players for a tournament,  and they came up in a body one day  the past week to capture some Enderby scalps. The scoring was as  follows: For Enderby: Rev. J. Leech-  Porter, won 3, lost 0; Mr. V. C.  Brimacombe, won 2, lost 0; Mr. J.F.  Moore, won 2, lost 0; Mr. H. Taylor,  won 0, lost 3. For Mara: Mr. Baze-  ley, won 1, lost 1; Mr. Gildermeister,  won 1, lost 2; Mr. Massey, won 0,  lost 1; Mr. Hine, won 0, lost 2; Mr.  Jas. Massey, won 1, lost 1. Total  for Enderby, 7 games, for Mara, 3  games. Rev. J. Leech-Porter is desirous of organizing a chess club in  Enderby, and will be glad if any  players will communicate with him.  Genius is the gold in the mine, talent is the miner who works and  brings it out.  DAIRYMEN, ^ATTENTION !  At the recent meeting of the B. O.  Dairymen's Association, the directors  decided to divide the Farm Dairy  competition which has already been  in progress for one year, into two  classes, in order that a number of  -our--smaller--dair-ymen=in=thc^Erov.ince,  may have a chance to compete for  the cup, medals and honors, and not  be compelled to compete against the  larger dairies of thc Province, thus  giving the small man an equal chance  with the large one. In this matter  tho directors are making arrangements for a cup, the name of which  will be published later, but one  which will be of equal importance to  that of the larger trophy given by  the Provincial Government. They  arc also giving three medals corresponding with those of thc larger  dairies.  DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP  Notice is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore existing between the undersigned, as  General Merchants, under the firm  name of Wheeler & Evans, at Enderby  B. C, has this day been dissolved by  mutual consent. The business, will.  hereafter be carried on by J. W.  Evans & Son, by whom all debts of  the old firm will be paid, and to  .whom'���������������������������all���������������������������outstanding-accounts-due.,  the old firm are to be paid.  R. E. WHEELER  J. W. EVANS,  Enderby, B. C, March 1st, 1911.  This is e critical time in Enderby's  advancement. We want more businessmen, not fewer of them; clean,  straight, upright, livc-and-let-livc  competition is never to be feared. It  is the life of trade, and if we can  have a branch of every line of business represented in Enderby, the  better it will be for the town and district.   IN   THE   CHURCHES  pIIURCH OF ENGLAND. St.Georgc'sChtirch.  v-' Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 u.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4ih Sunday In month nt 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:30 p.m. N. Enderby Service nt 3,lf> p.  tn.; 2nd Sunday in'month." Hullcar���������������������������Service at.')  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara-Service nt 3:30  p. in, 1st & 3rd Sundays in month, Reicuiar meeting of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev, John Leech-  Porter, Vicar,  TV/TETHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7;30  1TA p. m. .Junior Kpworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Suiuluy  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR. Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School,  x    2:30 p.m.;   Church service,  11 a. m. ������������������nd 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting.Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  TJAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool, 10 a.m.;  ���������������������������L* service, 1'. a.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday,  7:30 p. m., conducted by Mr. C. Piper.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  CITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  ���������������������������^   Graham  Rosoman.   Police  and   Stipendiary  Magistrate.  LUMBER FOR SALE  All kinds of rough and 'dressed lumber for sale.     At the mill.  R. DAVISON, Deep Greek  For Sale���������������������������Timothy and oat hay in  bales; timothy, ?24 per ton at tbe  barn; oat hay," $21.      R. Waddell.  When you bury an evil habit, do not  visit the grave too often.  POST OFFICE  TJOURS��������������������������� 8������������������.m.to 6:30p. m.; mails close, louth  xx   bound. 10:00 a.m.: northbound, 4:00p.m.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  We have taken over,the Undertaking and Picture Framing business of W. T. Holtby, and are  prepared to give good ������������������ervice in these lines.  Corner George and Cliff Streets.  There is no    christian duty that is  not to be seasoned with cheerfulness.  "3

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