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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 6, 1911

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 i  s ���������������������������>  Enderby, B. C,  April 6, 1911  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 6; Whole No."-162,  I' r  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  Vote early.  Hills bedecked with wild flowers.  Rumor   has   it   that,Armstrong is  ,-  soon to have a newspaper.  Vote for the Road-making Machinery By-law and a cityGed Enderby.  '   c Mr. Mohr   is    building an addition  to his home on Glenn Mary hill, and  will otherwise improve it.  ���������������������������  Miss Lilian'   Davis,   of'Revelstoke,  visited Miss Mclntyre last week end,  returning to her home Monday.  Mr. John McKay is erecting a two-  -_ story, home on his river bank proper-'  ty, just north of Mr. Strickland's. -'_*  /     Keep an eye open for; the big au'e-  ~ tion sale to be held at the Hazelmere  t, Ranch'at an    early date.   Stock and  - implements. s " "'"���������������������������,.>  Messrs. Spear & Trehern have pur-  - chased 25 acres   of the Bogert place,"  . and will proceed at once to clear and  develop the land  'A NEWSPAPER   MAN   REDEEMED  the western   states   as   the home of  prize-winning show birds.  The name of the second cup, to be  given by the Province in the Dairy  Farm Competition, has just been announced by the Department of Agriculture. It will be known at "the  Lieutenant Governor's Cup." This is  for the small Dairy Farm Competition���������������������������those having five to fifteen cows  milking. .     /  .  Constable Bailey' has had a strenuous time the past week. Between  jobs, he 'collects dog tax, road tax...To .conceal his identy arid make .his  and celebration tax, .and the tax for J escape,'Dad shaved his mustache and  being-drunk and disorderly. Edward j hiked for the tall timbers. He now  Clark, David Martin; Robert Brown,!has a'ranch at Lansdowne, near the  and Ira- White, each in turn were*model Glengerrack Dairy, where he  taken before the beak'and deposited. can sip the. lactal fluid and make  $5 and costs on the d. d. charge. j friends with   the   hoe.   It was av big  'Mr. Geo. R. Sharpe got in a car-[step, .from poetry to the manger, but  load "of beef cattle from the Cold- Dad was big enough to make-it' with-  stream    Ranch    this   week,7and Mr.' out losing   anything except his mus-  Mr. E. V. Chambers, of Armstrong,  was in Enderby" Tuesday. !'Dad," as  he is familiarly called by the printer  boys, used to be "head push" on the  Armstrong Advertiser. In fact, Dad  was at the .bornin' of the. Advertiser,  and nursed it along from infancy to  manhood. Dad was looking for a  cow, on Tuesday. It all came about  like this: With, all his faults and  fancies, Dad was never no poet. And  when the poet laureate of the Okanagan began throwing ��������������������������� the stuff at  him in bunches and bales, Dad sidestepped. He dodged as much of it as  he could, but finally they- treed him  Vancouver City Market After the i^  Fruits and Produce of OkanagSri:  -&  'V*  St. Andrews church Guild .will hold J Smedley states   that he never saw a"  a candy sale in" one of the Enderby  < Trading Company's windows,   Satur-  /' Vday ��������������������������� before Easter, "April 15th;'  "Mr: Harry. Preston , has done a fine  .<_ piece;'of clearing-on his Glenn1 Mary  -: property/ this spring- arid - has * exposed  "r some of;, the   best   fruit land in-the  ' /- district. -,    ���������������������������"'. -  ������������������, -<������������������ '. -. -"7 b  -- * /*-*'''.  -  Read   carefully7 "the   Road-making  "7 Machinery By-law,    on' the last page  - of this issue, and   vote intelligently.  % -Every, citizen-is interested in/the'ad7  Vvancement of Enderby.* " "W"        A  Mr7 and   Mrs7 Herbert' Twigg - ar-  *.-'��������������������������� rived from Vancouver^last Friday to  .' - take possession of the' Mohr' 'home, re-  . cently   purchased,    just north of En-  \ derby, on the'Salmon Arm road.   '*  .   7" Mrs. A. D.    Stroulger and son "left  on a trip to cover six months, to her  home in the Old Country, last Tburs-  . day evening,    Mr-    Stroulger accompanying them*as far as Sicamoiis.  Miss Jeanne Russell has taken up  her- residence-'at Kelowna, where she  will rest this summer in order to get  back "her former strength,, lost by her  in her recent illness at Vancouver.  ������������������������������������������������������' Mr. Geo. Robinson is closing up the  business, of the- Columbia Flouring  Mills at Salmon Arm, this week, the  stock of feed and flour being taken  over'by a recent arrival at that town  The regular "services in the Presbyterian churcn    will be withdrawn on  finer lot of beef animals. He calculates they, are worth $20 a head more  than the average beef animal they  have been' accustomed to' buying" in  the Northwest, ;amT= says it is the  best .proof-; possible. ��������������������������� that .it- pays to  feed.*for beef in.the Okanagan: -:---" -.  ���������������������������' Sunday, April 9th ,T will vbecArini-  versaryDay for the" Methodist church  Services at 11 a', m. arid'7.30 p; m.  Rev. W., A. Gifford.-B: A; B. D.,,a  former.-pastor; ,7 will r preach'. Special  music,by the. choir. yOn 'Monday evening/will be held the Anniversary Tea  from 6- to 7.30, . after." which a good  program of = "speech, ���������������������������' song! and story  will be"rendered. _ A good time is an:  t'icipated, and everybody,will be made  welcome.- ]���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������..": ' ", -  The way to build jicity isjfrom  the ground up. 'If "we can lay but a  block' of cement' sidewalk -and .'macadamized roadway - .each season, it  should be done - right, and it cannot  be done right if we have not the  necessary -.road-making machinery, to  do the work. Vote for,the By-law  on Monday; do not fail." The larger  the; majority for it, the better encouraged will be the Mayor and Aldermen' who7 wish, to do the work  right.  Mr. McAlpine, of the firm of Rogers,  Black & McAlpine, Vancouver, who  are. handling the Carlin property,was  tache and that worried'look.  CITY OF ENDERBY  ',   -r.Voting.on Proposed.By,-law.' ,  PUBLIC NOTICE is, hereby given  to-the ratepayers, of the-Municipality  of.the,City bf.;-Enderby tliat'I require  the presence "of-"thei said ratepayers  at<the' City'Hall",; Enderby^'oh"' ,  MONDAY, THE JOtlflBAY Of APRIL, 1911 =  Betweeri'^the?hours  'of',9/a.7m.'-and*7;  p7m./for the   purpose of voting, by  ballot, .either- to.-, confirm  .or, 'toneg-  ative*a'certain-proposed By-law, to-,  witx   ". -"     '  '- , 7-; ,-y "���������������������������/ -J   -    V  ' - A -By-law; for . Raising, the- Sum /  '.. $5,500.00/>to--provide for the Pur--  ;   chase of Machinery for Road-mak-  ;ing' in the-City'of Enderby.-"-   .",  ..Any. person,.- male or. female/ being  a. British   subject,--and .the'assessed  owner,of.land, or,real property within  the -Municipality,  is entitled to vote  on such proposed By-law., , .  Given under- my,-hand at the City  Hall, Enderby,- this 7 30th -day "of  March, 1911." ,  ; .    "      GRAHAM'"ROSOMAN,   ���������������������������  " -    Returning Officer.  while here went over the work they  propose to do on the property with  Mr. Harvey, their local agent, and  left with him the authority to aee  that the work is carried out. The  property will be opened up" in all  direction by roads, and the work of  clearing is now well underway. It is  the company's intention to plant  demonstration orchards on the property, and in, every .way assist the  settlers now coming~onthe land." On  Tuesday Mr. J. Lambert and partner  were placed upon their acreage lots  purchased through the company, and  Mr. White, recently from Vancouver,  is clearing a piece of land near the  Grindrod station. Mr. Jack Munk  has nearly finished his two-story residence on his land between the Grindrod bridge and the station.  NOTICE  ^Siind������������������y-nn=np.rnnnt^r>f-t.hr������������������.=nnnivprgflry- aTvisitor._of._Enderby._,._tb.iB_jreek._and  services in the Methodist church. On  Easter Sunday there will be special  music at morning and evening service.  . Invitations are out for the wedding  of those esteemed and popular young  people, Miss M. Stevens and Mr.  Frank Prince, the happy event to  take pla"ce at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. F. S. Stevens, April 12th, at 4  p. m.  ��������������������������� Oue-thousand_cases of powder,.6000  feet of fuse, and caps enough to fire  all thc stumps in the country, are on  hand, and may be had by members of  thc Farmers* Institute on application  to the secretary at the magazine at  Grindrod bridge.  Mr. Walter Robinson's booklet on  the advantages of Enderby and district came from the presses of the  Walker Press ��������������������������� this week. It is 24  pages and cover, and the.many fine  illustrations, write-up .and get-up are  neat and attractive, and should do  much to advertise the district.  Mr. Alf. Castle is anxious for all  footballers to gather at the recreation ground Saturday afternoon for a  practice game, and also to consider  the acceptance of a proposition from  the Armstrong club for. six games to  be played at Enderby and Armstrong  this summer.     Time, 2 o'clock.  Mr. F. Pyman recently ,made a business trip to Chase, and returned U  Enderby filled with the magnitude of  the possibilities of that thrifty young  .lumber town. Mr. Bradley and all  old Enderbyites now there, are prosperous, and enthusiastic in their  praise of their new home town.  The poultryimen of Enderby are at  last fully realizing that it pays to  advertise. Our fancy breeders all report the same story���������������������������turning down  orders for eggs and stock from outside points. Enderby is known in  every poultry    point in Canada and  on     by  Notice is hereby given that Messrs.  Gardom Bros., have admitted Mr. C.  A1. L. Payne into partnership with  them in their business as financial,  real estate and insurance agents, carried on at 800J Granville street, Vancouver, B. C, and the said business  will be hereafter carried  Gardom Bros. & Payne.  REGINALD GARDOM,  BASIL GARDOM,  CECIL   A. L.  PAYNE.  Vancouver, March 20, 191L  The regular meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid <will be held at the  home of Mrs. J. S. Johnstone, April  12, at 2:30 p.m.    Tea from 4 to 5.  A nice line of shoes occupy the  Enderby Trading Co.'s windows.   f  Lawn grass and white Dutch clover  seed at J. W. Evans & Son's.  TENDERS will   be received by the  undersigned   up   to   the 22ud day of  April, 1911,   at 5 p. m., for the purchase of Block 27, Subdivision of Lot  No. 541, Group One, New Westminster  District, situated in the City of Vancouver, and being the site of the old  Provincial Court House.��������������������������� Each tender must be   enclosed in a registered  letter and must   be addressed to the  undersigned,     and    plainly   marked,  "Tenders   for   old    Vancouver Court  House Site," and must be accompanied by an accepted cheque for ten per  cent, of the first payment .of the purchase money.    Payment for the property will be   accepted in instalments  of one-quarter of the' purchase money.  The first of   such   instalments to be  paid within thirty days after the.acceptance ol the tender, and the other  three annually thereafter, with interest at the rate of 6 per cent per annum. .     In   the   event of the person  whose tender is    accepted failing to  complete the   first instalment within  thirty days of the notice of such acceptance, the sale to him will be cancelled   and   his   ten per cent deposit  forfeited.    , The   cheques   of the unsuccessful tenderers will be returned.  The highest "or any tender will not  necessarily    be   accepted.     No commissions of any kind will be allowed.  WILLIAM R.  ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.  C, March 7th, 1911.  Mr.' J.  McMillan,   -representing the  Vancouver City Market, addressed .a  large   number   of   farmers and fruit  and   vegetable   growers, 'in the City  Hall   last   Friday , evening/ and his^  talk was well received, and seemed to  do a great deal of good.   The' purpose  of his mission in the' Valley is to interest   the   producers   of   fruit   and  other   marketable   produce" from the  farm,   in' the", work; the [Vancouver  Market proposes   to do, "and thereby  get for this   market the best of produce raised in the Okanagan. -  ' Mr. C. G". Salt   occupied the chair,  and Mr!   Handcock, ��������������������������� as .secretary of  the, Farmers'   Institute;.under whose  auspices Mr.. McMillan'was .speaking;  prefaced the remarks "of Mr. McMillan  with a summary- of the "work the Institute is doing. " .7      ; -���������������������������    '���������������������������  - Mr. McMillan is a canny Scot,,and  does   not- waste   words...He gave.a  clear statement, of- what the Vancou-"  ver-Market - proposes -to do":   Briefly  it-is this:  , \ '-_; *",,/.���������������������������' "���������������������������,;>" "yj  ~ Realizing   how-importantIit'visJto  the cities of.the .coast,^that.-theipr'o-  due'e' from \ the - Okanagan.,bet- given V  more, prominent' place,on^the'/raarkets  of -Vancouver/,, the CityrCqunciL;6f^the  coast; metropolis 7had  /appointed  "a  market'7committee7,toy go;ih/tb.the  question ' of;; City v Market ,7and this  committee' had u appointed,- Mr.7'McMil-  lan'to put into..practice'tsome-system"  ,by which j the end: aimed at/could-'beit-  be7accomplished.   -Mr: McMillan?has  had some - years'."' experience   ori7the  markets of'the Old/Country;/and is  putting " into, practice at ..Vancouver  the most improved system ���������������������������or rharket-  ihg practiced where markets are-markets.    , He plans, to place, at the! dis-^  posal of-the^ various districts, of the  producing-sections of' British, Cblum-  , bia,  certain "portions ofithe building  at specified. times for exhibition . purposes,-, and to close these-exhibitions,'  after thoroughly advertising them, by  an auction sale.   These sales will be  the other days   of - the week Twill be  held   every'   Friday. "    the "sales on  by private   treaty.    The. market will  handle   anything   coming', from-   the  farm, and the selling commission will  be 10 per cent.    /The   demand is always good for chickens,, eggs, butter,  and the various fruits and vegetables  such as   are   grown" in this district.1  2!!!������������������J^aiJLeJLJ>jrima  u.-.--.f?:  have it large enough to accommodate \-  his business for,, some years to come, ,-1'  without' any more moving. , ''The new7 <  building will be sheeted" outside'arid. ~X  in with - fire-proof metal sheeting/and' . (  the tinshbp and storeroom ' my the.',;���������������������������������������������  rear will be lined,- top, sides and floor- ���������������������������  with metal. The' cornice workVwill  be oh'a scale to harmonize'.with'���������������������������"���������������������������'a "1'V.l  building of that ^ size,\arid the ^block/-7777^7  when finished will'present a-'Wry^irii-'.f-^ 77  posing appearance.- , Messrs.^'Blari'-';  chard & English 'have' ,a-^force"bf;  workers 'engaged-bn' the' building/;,and'V^7jii  will have Mt 'under ^ cbver--^within^a7.lVy^  week_o'r ten'days'., y/ ���������������������������'>, V7i,/>,; ''!*'*$?;fc'cjk'  ���������������������������    .-     ��������������������������� .      .:<.,-,. ..-.ra,'1:-vi^_-!5*  ���������������������������v,l  JY   COUNCIL'MEETING  f .<-��������������������������� r- "i������������������.-v'<K������������������3  /<\������������������.   '*     *r  ~ A .-regular.'meeting ,' of -the ;"Cityr'J1^  Council was;heldW^Monday; evening,'3-7^  the' Mayor-and Aldermen-Blanchard,3V"^f  Worthington.>nd7Greyell rSeing^pres-}7Uy^  entr,(- .'x'-'X., -- :y.-\ "-'-': \'- 7'! ~v7^^AS  ; Clerk,Rosoman'read-the;,min'utes_'rofc*^"||  the - past? special -"meetings';^ and^the'-'i^'S  same were^adopted;,as. read/ V-j ;-/> :^-.^J^  . ~Mayor -Ruttan.-repprtedj that ;hV, had^^^l  A -"communication 7* f r onT? they S alvajji^^g I  r':a' 'cVnt'riDution'r.|5H#l  from' the^ity/,was^fileVl;:7-'^^^^  weekly in the local papers throughout  the Valley, and the ' prices will be'  regulated accordingly. The City of  Vancouver stands ba'ck of the scheme,  and there need' therefore be no fear  felt as to the honest disposition of  all returns. A' check will be mailed  to the shipper of produce to the Market, each day following the day of  sale, and the only deduction will be  the 10 per cent, .commission, and if  the-freight ~be~not prepaid; "then" the  amount of freight.  The Vancouver Market is prepared  to take produce in-any amount, but  Mr. McMillan suggested the co-operation of local shippers, and the sending of produce in carload lots. ' He  also advised all unacquainted with  the methods of preparing any article  lor market," to become thoroughly  familiar with the regulations governing, for nothing will be received  an unmarketable condition.  While no definite   action was taken  at the meeting,    it   was agreed that!  the shippers would co-operate in any  shipments going from Enderby to the  market, and   would   send by carload '  lots.  A vote of thanks was tendered Mr  McMillan, who, in reply, left this  parting word: "While appreciating  the vote of thanks, the depth of its  sincerity will be measured  shipments from Enderby  couver this season."  much7rabre7c5urd7be ;done ';now_^whilerf;-^4^l  the,,grbund'7"was \soft,'-be deemed<it 5T'^:5  would * be7-pobr ^policy,,to"WaitTuntil" \^-f  the taxes were; received, and.prbpbsed;;7r^J  to.- get an7advance' from ,-ihe ;Bank -'kof J- > </}{  Montreal until the'city's" revenue' was  forthcoming.   7,-    -y^'     -.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������}' 7  r'~ -  ���������������������������Aid. Blanchard moved/seconded/by/  Aid. ��������������������������� Worthington, that .������������������the -Mayor, be.  empowered .to get' the' necessary 'mon-/ ''-yzS  ey advanced .���������������������������to permit, the: work' pro- -7-Ct  posed by - the"'\Board bf:'Works,to tier. **  carried through.  "   >-��������������������������� l ���������������������������" -*,*"������������������������������������!*/-:-/; V~  Mr: Jas/- Mowat ; asked permission/*'  to connect his surfac'e"drain',with;.theK'  surface drain of the city,"and 'the re-7  quest_was_granted.   "    .  . _  %.V77!j  in  by the  to    Van-  FULTON BLOCK A BIG ONE  The Fulton block has assumed gigantic proportions -since it has  reached the top story. Each year  that Mr. Fulton has been in business  in Enderby has seen his business expand into larger quarters, and in the  erection of the new block, Mr. Fulton  has calculated ahead, and intends to  Aid. Worthington,   chairman of the. :v  waterworks committee,  recommended'   -  the laying of a four-inch main on the'.,'  Lawes' hill addition,   from which"to  serve    the   numerous   applicants for ,  water   who are   to   build there this- -  season.    The   exact position of this -  main had not yet been decided upon,   -"'  and he asked the Council to go with- -  him over the   ground before a decision is reached. ������������������.     ������������������  .���������������������������   ���������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.  Aid:" Worthin gton" also" reported ~ the"-"���������������������������  necessity of repairs to the power  main leading to the Walker Press, and \  it was decided to replace the damaged wooden pipe which has been the  cause of so much trouble and .expense  to the city, with an Iron pipe.  The   following   accounts    were- re-   '  ported by the finance committee, and  duly passed:  Tom Robinson, wages  $   31.50  R. Bailey, Sr., wages      13.75  F. V. Moffet, street lamps ....       3.65  A. Fulton, lights        6.96  The Poison M. Co., misc       1.60  A. R. Rogers L. Co., lumber ... 58.34  F. H. Barnes, repairing door..      2.00  MEETING NOTICES  A meeting of the Board of Trade  will be held in City Hall, Wednesday,  April 12, at 8,p.m.; for the further-  ence of the advertising scheme now  on hand. '       '.     .  WALTER ROBINSON,  Sec.  A meeting of the 14th of May cele-:  bration committees and others interested will be held in the City Hall,  to-morrow (Friday) evening at 7:30,  to hear, the report of the finance committee, and to decide upon a definite  program of events.  All kinds   of   garden seeds, 8 pkgs  for 25c, at J. W. Evans & Son's. ENDERBY PEESS AND "WALKER'S WEEKLY  i������������������,Mav YT"  ss  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright. 1910, by DiriSolrt & Company)  CHAPTER XIV.���������������������������(continued)  Blind Fiddler's Vision  ,rpHE crowd looked at one another in  A     gs-sping astonishment.  "Go on," whispered the land-  !������������������ni,  "At S.ret I couldn't make out just  what it nas... It looked to be something  J������������������������������������j and air wrapped up, and it was.  Ii was a. body wrappod in a shroud,  'Jfe-o into was just as plain, though,  right through tho (shroud and every-  Milng.    And it looked at mo!"  "Was   it���������������������������was  it   walking?"  "Noj it was floating along a couple  tf feet from tho ground; like a ghost.  Aud I heard voices 1 'Yes, 1 heard  nuoeil"  "Ton say you saw the face," asked  tk������������������ landlord. "Did you���������������������������had yon ever  etrtm it before?" ;  Yko blind man again clasped the  Usdlord'a sleeve and drew him down  ������������������������������������ajcr.  "yes," he whispered, so the crowd  ������������������������������������tt������������������M not hoar him, "I knew the face.  ft was old Professor Hopkins!"  ".Mushl" cautioned the landlord.  "T#n're <������������������r2xyl"  - "Say what you please," the blind  kmq insisted; "I toll you I eaw Him���������������������������  saw kiin just as well as you see me  bow, Ob," don't try to convince me.  7������������������u can't."  "Why, I'll leave it to anyone "  "Don't," pleaded Dan. "Don't tell  anybody.    They wouldn't  believe  me.  ass to say, he did not add, "I'll volun-  eer  to lead an investigating party."  Nobody in Graydon had any strong  ussirc to pay a visit to Cemetery Hill  vt night.    Graydon was not an ever-  uper.stitioua community, but thero are  hing's at which the most matter-of-fact  >eople baulk.    Night excursions to re-  uoto cemeteries are in that category.  So   Graydon    contented    itself   with  /oudCTing,   theorizing,   and   predicting  or that night.    And in  the  morning,  aturally enough, the light was not vis-  ole.   It was, however, talked about all  ay, and with the first sign of twilight  clie   town   turned   its  collective  iu  thc  ���������������������������iirection   of   thc  cemetery  again,   and  said, with eager, expoetant lips:  "Will it come again?"  And in the throngs that centred their  gaze on the distant hill, crowned with  uedar trees and its outline broken with  projecting gravestones, wero three persons more interested than all tho others.  These were tho colleagues of the missing Gordon���������������������������Messrs. Fischer, Rice, and  Snyder.  I kaow what they think about Profos-  ���������������������������am Hopkins, that he's run away with  lracBta Prost. Oh, yes. I've heard  ������������������l tbe gossip; but I tell you, Mr. Sloan,  I saw him. If I didn't, I hope I may  ������������������������������������rer seo again!"  The blind man's tone was meant to  to convincing. But the landlord could  a*t believe him. When the crowd of  Imagers endeavored to find out what  tfc������������������ whispered part of the conversation  ind been ho would have told them, but  Ban pleaded so earnestly that he kept  9fl������������������nt.  "Don't bother about it, boys," said  the landlord. "It's a dream of Dan's.  i guess something snapped in his eyes.  Bsb, you'd bettor see a doctor to-rnor-  r������������������w."  - "Don't  laugh,"   begged    the   blind  am.  "All right" Dan," said the, landlord,  winking at the crowd, "I won't. Then  - hi  a  whisper to  one of the loungorB:  <T ,.'fTake, Ban home.    I don't believe  .  hit's just  right.',' . ���������������������������   '  '- The man led Dan out, protesting, that  i������������������������������������ did not-need any escort, and saying:  "I tell you I saw it!-   I hit at it  wit-It  my  fiddle, and struck it.    Look  at my fiddle!"-  Nor was Dan Hawkins the only resid-  aat of Graydon to' see strange things.  ������������������������������������ tho following evening, no less reliable a person than a deacon of the  laptist church, chancing to glance out  erf his dining-room window, about eight  . o'clock, observed a peciiliar glow in  ������������������Se heavens over Cedar Hill Cemetery,  dit������������������ated in the south-eastern part of  Ac village.'-' He rubbed his spectacles  -j������������������d looked again. There was no doubt  tt it. The sky was suffused with a  glaTe such as that caused in northern  alimes by thc aurora borealis, and, oc-  sa-aionally, in New England, when these  a������������������rthern lights aro particularly strong.  The deacon was about to call his wife  ;* sec tho aurora, when he suddenly  reflected that this could not bo it, for  skis was springtime, and furthermore,  tike aurora does not appear in the south-  a������������������������������������t. But he called his wife and asked  ���������������������������or if sho could see the glow.  "Mercy!"  sho  exclaimed.  "It's    a  _ftre_so_mc.whore I''           CHAPTER XV.  The Escape  of Ernesta  Sullivan was morally certain that  Gordon and Ernesta had not tho slightest idea that they were followed. However, he had been fooled once before  in his career by a mau whom he was  shadowing, and in exactly the same  way that they might now bo deceiving  him. So he did no-t allow himself to  be absolutely sure that his quarry was  headed for i\ow York uutil the train  had stopped at tho Back Bay station  and gone on.  "If they didn't try to give me the  slip there." was his comment, "I guess  it's all right!"  By a -glanco in through the door of  their car���������������������������they had not taken a Pullman���������������������������he saw them seated, half-way  down the car, busily eugaged;' in conversation. "I think 1 can rido easier  in the smoker," he said, and went  back to that car.  The six-hour ride to New York gavo  the deeective moro timo than ho "wanted to commune with himself. Speculation ou the reason for Gordon and tho  girl going to the metropolis could result in nothing but more speculation.  He tried to get his mind off the subject of the Hopkins case and everything connected with it. ne b-pught a  book and tried to read, but it did not  arouse his interest. Suddenly he remembered that iu his pocket were the  papers aud memoranda which he had  extracted from tho professor's black  bag, on Monday night, in the laboratory. This was tho first opportunity  he had found to examine them thoroughly, and he now took out his pocket-  book and proceeded to look them over.  They "wero a mixed lot of papers:  notes that meant nothing to Detective  Sullivan, and which he put aside as  Greek, but which wero really algebraic  formulae, scribbling3 on odd bits of  paper; random writings intelligible only  "No," said tho deacon, "that's no  fore. It's too white. I don't think  ,[ ever saw such,a light before. I wonder if Dean Quimbv has gone to bed  jMt."  The Dean resided next door, and the  fcaeon found him in his stndj-, writing.  A.s a matter of fact, the Dean was  jramscribing to paper a report of the  grange occurrences of this week, with  i view to seeing what relation they  -<N>uh|-all bear-to-each-other, and principally to tho caso of Pro-fessor ITop-  >tinH. He did not relish being disturb-  tjd, but the deacon's insistence at last  forced him to go out on his piazza and  iake a look over Ccinolerv Hill. What  io saw greatly astonished him.  "My goodnesB!" ho exclaimed. "I  fonder what can it bo 7"  "That's what I've been wondering,'���������������������������'  mid the deacon. "Did you ever seo a  ;������������������ght like it before?"  "I never did," said the Doan. "Lot  re go down town and seo if anybody  dao  has  perceived  it."  They had not gone far down tho  trreet when they found that the ap-  .xmranco of tho strange light was al-  .*���������������������������*dy tho prime topic of conversation  "������������������������������������������������������having superseded even the gossip  ���������������������������egarding Hopkins. ~'  '  "It's a comet," insisted the druggist. "I remember just before the war  >roko out I saw one that made a light  'Ike that."  " 'And'in the last times thero shall  7omc signs in the heavens,'" quoted  ���������������������������be deacon to the Dean.  "It's a sure sign that something's  (���������������������������ing to happen!" was the verdict of  ���������������������������.he women.  Of all the prophets thoy were tho  rarest to being right.  "Why don't osmebody go and find  >ut what it isT" asked someone. Need-  On The Verge  Of A Breakdown  Protect the child from tbe ravages  ���������������������������f worms by using Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator., It i������������������ a standard  remedy, and years of mto have enhanced  its reputation.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills the Only Hope  for Weakened Nervous  Pooplo  This warning will bo read by thousands of people who only just succeed  in getting through the day's work  without a breakdown. If you feel always" tn^TnTtT^hT^lTUt^  and a poor digestion, cannot sleep well,  suffer from headaches, backaches and  nervousness, it may mean that you arc  on the verge of a serious breakdown.  Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills cure weak,  nervous, troubled men and women bo-  cause of their direct action on thc  blood. Every dose of these Pills helps  to make new, rich blood, which tones  tho vital organs, strengthens the  nerves . _n.nd_ brings renewed _ hpnlch  and strength. Mr. Geo. Johnson," "of  i.equillo, N.S., suffered for hoih������������������ years'  as a result of ovonvoiK aud hi rain,  but found no help for his condition  until ho began tho vine of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. Mr. Johnson says:���������������������������  "While working on a railway handling  heavy tica I hurt my back and had to  give up work. Later I was able to do  light work, but for about six years I  suffered from dreadful pains in the  back and down my logs. This condition became aggravated by indigos-  lion and chronic constipation, and my  life was one of constant misory. During thoso years I was treated by different doctors, but did not get any  help. One day a friend urged tne to  try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and proved his faith in them by presenting mo  with a box. It was more to please him  than from any belief that thoy would  be of service to me that I began taking  tho Pills. Before the box was finished,  however, they seemed to be helping me;  tho pains in my back and legs grew less  intense and the bloating in my stomach,  caused by the indigestion, disappeaied.  I continued taking tho Pills until I had  used over a dozen boxes, when I found  myself fully restorod to my former  health. I am now able to do heavy  farm work, and for the past year have  not lost iv day, nor had the least symptom of my former troubles, and I attribute it entirely to the uso of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills."  Dr, Williams' Pink Pills are sold by  all medicine dealers or may be had by  mail at 50 cents a box or ������������������ix boxes  for $2.50 from Tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  to the writer. But there were also some  newspaper clippings, and the detective  thought these might tell him something.  It was dull reading, however, aud  only one thing about the lot of clippings interested him. They were all  ou one subject���������������������������scientific experiments,  reports, news and dry gossip, all on one  subject���������������������������the new metal, radium.  Finally he gave up trying to make  anything out of them by himself, although ho reached the conclusion?that  thoy might be very useful if looked  over by somebody who knew more about  what they meant. He decided to work  his case out on common-sense lines, and  not to try to mix science with them.  "I might show these things to the  Dean whon I get back to Graydon," he  thought. "That is, if it's necessary.  I ain't so sure that I won't close it all  up boforo I get back from New York.  Gordon aud the girl aren't going there  i'or nothing, you can bet on that���������������������������and  whatever either of''em. does isn't far  removed from Hopkins."  To the detective these clippings were  dull and uninteresting, and he was about  to replace them in the pocket-book,  when suddenly he remembered something^ and blushed to think that he  had not recalled it before. The incident of tho strange radiance of his diamond scarf-pin that night in the woods  back of the "college! What a fool he  was not to have understood what caused it. Ho remembered to have read, on  more than one occasion, of tho effect of  radium on diamonds, aud it now became a certainty in his mind that the  refulgence of his gem had been occasioned by the presence, somewhere, of  some radio-active substance.'  "With radium at $5,000 an ounce,  though," commented Sullivan, "it does  uot seem likely that thero would be  any great amount of it lying around  loose out thore in the woods. I wondor  if thero was some in the laboratory.  No; if thero had boon wouldn't my diamond have shone when I was there?  And the light disappeared the moment  I got away from that one spot in the  woods. Maybe there's a radium mine  thero."  . This flippant dismissal of the question  did not satisfy him, however. Ho could  not disassociato tho matter from Professor Hopkins. The .fact that Hopkins, judging by these papers* of his,  was .intensely interested in matters  connected with radium may have had  something to do .with tho way the .detective looked at it. He was convinced, s however, that there was something  more than mere coincidence in it all.  "I wish'I had told tho Dean about  the diamond business," ho thought. "I  will when I get back���������������������������if it's necessary. ''  lie had an idea that this journey to  Now York would bring matters to a  head. He did not expect to find Hopkins thore, but he hoped to trap Gordon and the girl in some manner that  would force her to make a full "confession of all he wanted to know.  Sullivan arrived, in New York hungry. The dining-car was ahead of the  car in which Ernesta and Gordon rode.  He bad noted that with satisfaction  at first, because it would preclude the  chance of their having to pass through  his car to dinner. Thc arrangement  worked ill on his appetite, however, for  it prevented him going forward. He  was uot in a good frame of mind, as a  ���������������������������flw  mi.:\'jT*j.  "Yes; when we are. marrried I will  tell you all. And it will be nothing  that you will regret hearing."  "I will wait." .,   v  Por some time there was nothing  more said. The detective was glad, for  he was very busy eating. But when  he again heard the voice of Gordon he  laid down his knife and fork and strained his oars to catch the words. Gordon  said:  "I don't know what you mean?"  .Evidently, thought Sullivan, a reply  to some question-of the girl's.  "I believe you do," she said. "There  is something on your mind, on your  conscience. Several times when I have  watched you I have seen you jump, as  though you saw something. You act  like a man afraid of���������������������������of course I dou't  know,h what; but I-am sure there is  something.   Won't you tell me?"  "Ridiculous!" exclaimed Gordon.  "There is nothing on my conscience���������������������������  nothing whatever I"  lie made a brave effort to laugh, but  the attempt was a failure.  "lie don't fool me," thought the  detective.    "He's in  bad,  somehow."  Ernesta hesitated.  "I am not deceived, George," she  said. "I know you are keeping something from me. Toll ine, is it���������������������������is it  anything  about   the  gossip   concerning  my leaving Graydon so hurriedly?"  - ���������������������������  )i  STILL ANOTHEI  POSTMASTER TELLS  WHY   HE    PINS   HIS    FAITH   5T������������������  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  "Nothing that concerns you," said  he. His reply convinced her all the  more fully that there was something.  If she could only have guessed the  truth! If she could only have seen  the. pictures that continually haunted  Gordon���������������������������pictures of Hopkins! In some  of them, he was lying as they had lef11 diseasedKidHeys.  him, heaped over with sawdust and  boards. In others he was rising from  the pile and coining toward the group  of eowcring professors, with accusing  finger and mocking smile. - Indeed,  there was something on Gordon's mind!  "Very well," said Ernesta, after a  pause, "if you won't tell ��������������������������� me I can't  help ycu. Whatever it is, will you promise to let me know what it is when  ���������������������������when wo are married?"  "I promise," said he. He added, as  though to change the subject, "By the  way, where have, you decided to stay  to-night?"  Ernesta named, a hotel well-known  to New England folk from rural districts, adding:  "And ycu?"  "I had not thought," said Gordon.  "I will find a hotel somewhere. I-must  write to Dean Quimby before it is too  late.to got the letter in the last mail.  He must hear from me in the morning.  If you arc willing, I will now see you  to your hotel, and make arrangements  for meeting you to-morrow."  . "I don't know how to plan for tomorrow exactly," said the girl.- "I  shall ��������������������������� go, to see���������������������������to the necessary place  as early as posisble. About nine  o'clock,.!'guess. My business will not  take long. - After that-^-^���������������������������"- '-"  "After that, suppose" I meet you,"  said Gordon. "If'you will suggest a  place. How about right at the place  you aro going to? '  Doctors Failed to Cure His BrigM'f  Disease, but He Found Relief in ike  Great Canadian Kidney Remedy  Clam Point, Shelburne Co., N.S.���������������������������  (Special)���������������������������Joshua Nickerson, postma.8-  ter here, is among thc many in tk'w  neighborhood who tell of pains rolieTM.  and disease banished by Dodd's Kid������������������e.v  Pills.  "I am sixty-two years old," says lAe  postmaster, "And I'll toll you why I  think so highly of Dodd's Kidnap  Pills. Owing to a bad cold my Kw-  ncys commenced to bother me, and (Art-rouble developed into Backache, etifi1-  ness of the joints, and finally Bright,'e  Disease.  "I was treated by a doctor, but t>tu,t  did not help me much, and it was sk  boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills that  brought me relief."  Everywhere you go in Canada people  tell you of tho great work Dodd's Kidney Pills arc doing, and overyono vTha  tells you can give the reason vrhy'.  ���������������������������That reason simply is that there is no  case of Kidney Disease Dodd's Kidnuy  Pills cannot cure. These pooplo hare  tried them and proved this true. Bank-  ache, Rheumatism, Dropsy, Diabetes,  Lumbago, Heart Disease and Bright''s  Disease are some of tho more seriows  troubles that Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure, simply because these are all  either Kidnev diseases or are caused by  She dissented so quickly that Gordon  was suspicious.  "No, no!" she said." "Not right  there; but���������������������������in Madison Square, at ten  o'clock.' Will you be thore?"  "Anywhere you wish," said Gordon  coolly.    "Now, shall we go?"  (To bo continued)  consequence, when they pulled in at  tho Grand Central Station.  Ho watched Gordon and tho girl  alight, and saw them go to a hotel  across the street. Sullivan watched  them enter the cafe,' a few steps be-  ncath_the__si_d_c_T?ajk, and take a seat =at  a table near a large post, lie wonder-  ed if thero wero not somo way he could  obtain a table near them, and he wont  in the main entrance of the hotol to  reconnoitre. After somo search he discovered that he could go through the  men's cafe and into the dining-room  whero they wero seated, without being  seen by them, the post hiding him. He  alno observed with joy that a table on  the opposite side of tho pos>t was unoccupied. _ _lu..another..moment .he waa  seated, and had ordored something to  eat. Then he listened, trying to overhear anything that they might say.  What he heard was this:  "You positively insist, then?" It  was Gordon's voice.  "I do, positively," said the girl.  "You have truntod me thus far; why  not a little further? Rather than toil  you now my purpose in corning to Now  York, the reason J' had to have thc  money and who gavo it to mo in the  first place,,[ would take thc train back  to Graydon, even though that*would  certainly cause the death of���������������������������of somebody who trusts me. Don't think me  cruel. Don't misunderstand me in any  way. 1 love you, George, and would  tell you anything elso you might ask.  But in this 1 havo given my word and  must keep it."  Thore was silenco for a little, before  Gordon spoke.   He said:  "Very well, Ernesta. I have nothing  to do but to trust you. Inasmuch as  you told me. from tho beginning that I  would get no explanation of your very  strange actions until the proper time,  it would bo illogical for me to insist  on it at this late hour. I must continue to trust you. But���������������������������but I wish I  knew."  "You must wait!"  "Until���������������������������until���������������������������when we aro married?"  MADAME    DE    THEBES,    FAMOUS  NECROMANCER,   SEES   BIG  ���������������������������   DISASTERS AHEAD  MME. DE THEBES, the famous necromancer, of Paris, who has stud-  . ied the palms of every ruler in  Europe, aud who has foretold the future  of most of the present-day celebrities on  thc old-world side of the water, predicts  awful things for 1911.  Prance, she says in her "Almanac,"  is treading, 'as it were, upon the CTest  of a mountain from which, on either  eidc, precipitous walls fall downward.  A false step and she is lest. Floods will  continue to., threaten  tho couutry,_ and  Thus, Paris is to be plunged iutc  mourning three times. Mme. De Thcbai  says this because she read the futurt  for throe people high in public life  whom she found wero to be taken o������������������  during the year. Two captivating  stage favorites of Paris, she says, arc  to meet tragic ends before the ond ������������������1  1911. A prominent statesman is (;<���������������������������  have "a romantic departu������������������#" or disap  pearanco from view. Whether he is tt  die or wed is not stated.  The world at large is to see strangt  moral lapses .and many peculiar lov<  affairs of universal interest; scandaU  among high families, and deaths oi  some famous "old boys" while playing  at Romeo.  THE DUCHESS OF MARLBOROUGH  P tho many Anglo-American  poor--  0  CUttly  atop* Marffc*.   omm ������������������������������������������������������tcU,  i iixr+M awd fmmim.      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   >      its  the Government is bound7hoad~first7int������������������  deepest mourning.  England will ceo the groat transformation into which sho has already entered brought up in the gravest crisis.  These will not necessarily prove fatal  to her.  Germany "is not what she seems,  and her chief soems what he is not.  Sho has grown too swiftly, and, in the  drunkenness of her luck, which her variety- of-.purpoHO-will.destroy,_will .come  the death or incapacity of hor master."  Austria has a brilliant future before  her. Vionna will come into a splendor  never Been boforo, but at the expenso  of St. Petersburg, which city Mine. De  Thebos wholly condemns.  Italy will seo wonderful and unlookcd  for changes). The ancient regime will  be restored, even to tho making of peaco  with the Roman church. This will cause  the warmth which now exists between  France and Italy to wane, and even a  reaction lo the point of enmity is likely  to sot in.  In Spain, "the King has escaped, as  I predicted, tho gravest personal perils,  and now, if ho would vanquish, he  must trust to Mb own intelligence and  will power. May he rest master of  himself and not permit himself to listen  to retrograde influences.  For America, Mme. De Thebes' '���������������������������Almanac" of the future contains little,  albeit sho is conversant with American  matters. Tho workingmen's movement  which seems growing at the present  time in tho United States, will not meet  with any great degree of success. The  political crisis now on will peter out  sooner or later, like a damp firecracker.  The   famous   woman's   specialty,   of  course, is to foretell the future for the  individual.    She every year "tells the  fortunes" of Franco's high and mighty  whose  futures  she  has not previously,  foretold,  and    oi    each   of   these   sh  keeps copious notes,    And  it is fror  those notes that she is able to "tell th  fortune" of France, and of Paris pai  ticularly.    The lives of her people, o-  course, make the life of a nation.  esses, quite, one of the most distinguished is the Duchess of Marlborough. She-has been' making some-  outspoken remarks on the question ot -.  marriage and . education. Ever sin������������������<?  she came to England as a bride, she' h������������������s  thrown herself body and soul into *������������������������������������������������������  cialwork of every description, r.r  But long before that even her, Gr&ao  was already a social force in'New-York.,"  ".  where'sho put many of her organizing',  talents to practical purposes.    She wae  instrumental, for instance, in founding'  the first club "for workroom girls in this  States, a club which has since prosper?-' ���������������������������  ed, and whicn now numbers" some hundreds of members.  Upon Blenheim Castle, the Duchw* ���������������������������  has brought to .bear much of her artistic personality. Among tlie many' innovations 'she ��������������������������� has introduced is "a������������������  American bower, which, perhaps, woul������������������ -  be better described as a floral tunnsL-  It is very long and narrow, and archeJ  over with, honeysuckle, clematis, anci  clustering rambler rose.  At intervals, the bower is Avidenei  to form alcoves for seats, and one ca������������������ ~  imagine nothing more delightful thai  to sit among the honeysuckle and watch,  between tlie cluster of roses, the riv������������������r  which winds its way "through the gre������������������������������������'  sward below.  The duchess also introduced a small  menagerie of wild animals, and has  special cages and' heated kennels built  for them. Gazelles, vultures, snakc������������������.  chimpanzees, and pelicans were intro-  chicedr=iiiid7^afterMier=GraceJs^tour^-t������������������-==  the Nile district some years ago, i<  number of other rare animals wero added to the collection, making it now one  of  the best private  zoos  in  England.  THIS is an extract from the diary ������������������!  the little heroine in Kate TribU  Sharber's story, "The Annals of  Ann," which proves the sharpness of  youthful observation:  ---No matter-how-lino a doctor si-ludy-V  husband is, she is never permitted to  mention  it tu her friends,  for this is  called "unethical." But if she's expecting company of an afternoon sh*  can happen to have a bottle with a  queer thing inside setting on (ho mantelpiece, and when the company aski,  what on earth the thing is she can nay,  "For goodness' sake! My husband  rrnisl havo forgotten that  Senator Himuck's appendix! "  Whv, that's  AS GOOD AS HAVING  DOCTOR IN THE HOUSE  That is what thousands of mo^er;-  say of Baby's Own Tablets. These  Tablets promptly nnd surely cure all  the minor ills of babyhood and child  hood, and what is more they aro absolutely safe���������������������������they have never been  known to harm the youngest baby���������������������������  they never will harm anyono���������������������������the?  are good for babies of all ages. Concerning them Mrs. Wm. Higgins, Karri,  Out., writes:���������������������������-"I shall never be without Baby's Own Tablets in the house  as long as my children are small.  They are a wonderful medicine and  are as "nod as having a doctor iu the  house. I gave them to mv littlo boy  for colic, and the}' quickly cured him.  I am always glad to recommend them  to other mothers." The,.Tablets -'arf  sold by medicine dealers or at 25 contf  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  74 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
t(
IN
���������V',
FASHIONS AND
FANCIES
TKE gowns worn at this Mament in soveral new plays
present a richness of detail,' a wealth  of ideas that
makes,tho study of them intensely interesting and valuable at this time of year, when women are preparing new
������#stumes for lato winter aad oarly spring.
All the work of Paquin are the four new costumes that
������Jjo wonderful Polaire wears during the four act3 o"f hor new
d!������y, JMoutmartre.- Each gown expresses different qualities;
each ono is a lesson in tho science of beauty, the value of
������*rrect lines, and all aro elegant; not with the elegance of
ifoutmartro, but the elegance of the rue de la Pair, and,
Tfhilo expressly adapted to. the strange personality of Polaire,
t4e supple slcnderness of her figure, these gowns aro the latest
tx the present fashions, with hints of those to follow. How
simple tho first gown of royal blue voile, hung over blua
Black Velvet Hat
Liberty silk, with touches of red on the corsage, and for trimming only a collarette of fine Malino lace and a bolt of black
, patent leather.,- Tho "skirt shapes a-tunic, cut square at one
side. Marked with French tasto and smartness is tho gown
w! the second act of exquisite, wood colored velvet. The up-
jMr part of its short tunic skirt' points iir tho back. As
Ample in outline as tho other, it isv moro elaborate in effecfy
with a yoke-shaped collar of splendid Venice lace framing
cine throat in a little square'partly filled with a tiny, collarless
giiimpo of flesh colored, unlined, mousseliue de soie.
At the elbows the small sleeves are divided by pointed
jsiecea of the lace of the collar, and her slender waist is bound
S������.j a narrow belt of wood colored satin. At the ond of tho act
ike- throws over this gown a stunning wrap of matching
ralvet, trimmed with fur oddly striped in- two shades of
toown, and thrusts her head into a little velvet, fur-trimmed
coque with a soft crown dropping towards the back. The
tl������ird gown���������a sumptuous creation of white tulle gleaming
���������yyith-Oinbroideries-Qf_whito-.pearls-aiid_jot_tubes-and_strass
aille are the latest fancy and extremely pretty they aro. At
i smart charity sale last week a woman wore a long, wide
itole of black chenille grille work lined with iron grey satin,
tt had a wide border oi ieal fur, and trimmed witb a susnow
oand of skunk fur set at tho joining of the seal to thc che-
uille. A huge muff matched the stole. Stoles of chenille
attice work, edged with jet, and heavily fringed, aro arranged on the figure to simulate a short cape by being gathered under a handsome ornament in the middle of the back,
)r on ono shoulder; in the latter case one end is flung'over
oho shoulder.
������    ���������    ���������
Quaint and pretty is the latest cut of corsage below a
little guimpe; beginning at the height in front of the little
hollow in the throat it reaches in a straight line to the top
of the shoulder; the lengthened line of the guimpe on the
shoulder thus achieved is particularly becoming.
There is at present a curious period of indecision���������of tentative attempts in one direction and another, interesting to
those who follow the fashions. In coats, hats, and gownB
this hesitating note is seen.
While coats of all lengths are worn, women are turning
more and more to the very long coat for afternoon wear
������ver long-tailed daytime calling gowns. Long and close, in
cither saek shape ������r cut on more circular lines, these coats
are'preferred, at this season, (built of-the lovely satin-faecd
cloth, that hang so beautifully, with the thinnest of linings.
Whon the sleeve is cut in one with the shoulder it is left
three-quarten long; if set hito an armhole it ie generally in
plain long eoat-sleeve form, and finished with a wide cuff of
the velvet,-that faces the revers.
������    ���������
The moat conspicuous difference between the American
school girl and her English cousin of the same age is in the
method of arranging the hair. Long after the American girl
has donned trailing skirts and wears her hair high on her
head her sister across thc seas is still wearing her skirt a
little below her knees and her hair loose down her back.
This difference is typical of the whole race of. English and
American girls between tlie ages of fifteen and eighteen
years. The former is looked upon and feels herself to be a
child until the schoolroom door has closed upon her for all
time.. ,
The American girl, on tho other hand, all her life is
treated as a being of importance, and at the age of sixteen
considers that she should emphasize in every way possible
tho dignity" which she feels and "the'deference which should
be accorded to-her. nence up goes her hair and down goes
the length of her skirts, and the simple schoolgirl is changed
into a miniature woman of tho world/        " _'<_'_
-=- It" is a pity that there should not; be a happy medium in
this state of affairs. The tall, lanky English girl of ���������seven-,
teen or'eighteen-would not'appear" so ungainly or sclf-con-
rconcs. It hangs over a'sheath gown of white satin trimmed
i* thc hem with a wide band of Venice lace. The corsago is
cavercd with bead embroidery and trimmed with silver-
srabroidered lace, hung in squares over a satin girdle. At each
pido the tunic skirt is caught undor a jeweled ornament, and
a narrow lino of pearl embroidery edges tne short, uulinod
tulle sleeves. Through their transparency shine tho jewelled
bracelets that bind her arms above her elbows, aud her un-
"loved hands aro all ablaze with jewels. As splendid, but
quite difi'crcnt, is thc fourth and final gown. Of vivid Empire green mousseline de soie, it has a slcndor, twining train
���������like-a-scarf; half-way to the-wais>t tho-frout of-tho-skirt
<u embroidered with gold and hemmed with a narrow baud
wf chinchilla fur. A heavy gold cord marks the high waistline. Simplo in outline as the others, it is strikingly brilliant
t-u color, and in richness of tlio gold decoration all topped by
������. big black hat trimmed with an immense black cock's feath-
<w that droops at one sido in a manner that becomingly
frames her expressive face. At thc end she wraps herself in
ii great cloak of whito and taupe colored satin, with a big
Oapucliin hood caught in front by a brass buckle. The fur
adornment is achieved by two bands of different fur set close
together���������one of ermine, one of taupo; arranged thus it borders tho hem, tho hood, aud the sleeves
New gowns that have appeared at recent new plays are
oxtraordinarily graceful in their straight, long linos of skirt,
and tho loose-shouldered fit of corsage. The Grecian tunic
and i,he full-belted tunic are each weighted with the desired
i'Igso effect by handsome fringes.
Striking is a recent one-sided effect of the corsage. One
AJiort sleeve, with the shoulder line in one with it, may be of
aeavy lace, while the other shoulder may be covered with the
graceful draping of the tunic. This example is prettier than
raost, having this effect, for it gives tho idea that the tunic
iaas been dropped from ono shoulder of a lace undergarment,
otherwise quite hidden. An overdress of square meshed white
tullo bordered with a ton-inch wido band of white bead embroidery that weights it, is hung over a big, bright-flowered
brocaded silk; the skirt of it is circled three times at equal
distances, with four-inch wide jet fringe. The corsago of the
beaded net is cut into a nearly belt-deep square, revealing
an under corsago to match the skirt. This idea may be elaborated on and made with various colors and materials.
The shoulder of an evening corsago cut in a wide, deep
square of silver lace with raised silver embroidery, has one
sfooulder and one sido of it covered by a five-yard long scarf
of thinnest black tulle that is carried to tho opposite hip
aud caught there ��������� by. a large silver ornament, and silver
fringe weights it at the hem. It is really beautiful on a tall
fig������������e.
As the season advances new stoles and scarfs are ������on-
st*atty appearing.    Those made of black and  colored che-
Velvet Hat with Grey Feathers
scious if she were dressed with an idea of making the long
limbs less conspicuously awkward by simply extending the
skirts to her ankles and pinning up the hair to the napo of
the neck.-
But'the American girl, generally less tall for her years,
should not at the age of fifteen be gowned in models much
like those of her mother wears and arrango her hair in a
manner that would bo equally becoming to a woman of fifty.
Uuless she is exceptionally tall, her hair should not go up
before sho is seventeen. It may. bo worn in somo pretty
fashion low on tho neck with a soft pompadour at front and
sides, but no massing of puffs and false curls in imitation of
the present unhappily exaggerated method of arrangement.
As with the correct length for her skirts, the psychological moment for "putting up" the hair must depend largely
upon tho size of the girl in question���������how tall she is for her
age and whether the hair worn up on top of the head is
decidedly more becoming or not to her profile and full face.
At all events, the hair must not go up before the skirts
have rached the ankles and should not bo arranged in any
elaborate, really grown-up way until she is old enough to
wear a real train gown. The process Bhould be gradual and
worked out together, so that there shall be no sudden transformation in a day and the hair be worn suddenly up while
all the skirts are still far off the ground.
HIGH PRIEST OF THE BDItNS CULT
UEOENTL1'',  Lord  Bosebery   opened
l-Wi   the renovated Auld Brig of Ayr,
0 which  had been  closed for more
than two years, undergoing the repairs
necessary to secure its safety and stability as part of a public-highway. One;
of   Burns's   best   poems   was    on   -thei
"Brigs  of  Ayr,"  and  the  success  ol'
tho preservation scheme owes much to
the eloquent pleading of the Laird  of
Dalmeny.
Lord Eosebery has well earned the
title to be regarded as orator-in-chief
and high priest of the Bums cult; for,
during thc last thirty years, no ceremony connected with the poet's memory
lias been considered complete without
his inspiring presence. As far back as
April, 1SS2, wo find the noble lord unveiling a Burns statue���������by Mrs. D. 0.
Hill, sister of Sir Noel Patou���������in the
town of Dumfries, where the poet died
in July, 179G.
London uas two memorials of Burns.
Thero is the familiar statue on the Victoria Embankment, which was the gift
of a London Scot, and executed by Sir
John Hull. This was unveiled by Lord
Eosebery on July 2Gth, 1884. In March
of the following year he was called
upon to unveil a bust of the Scotch
poet in Poets' Corner, Westminster Abbey.
In July, 1S9G, tho centenary of the
death of Burns, was celebrated by the
Burns Clubs of Scotland. Lord Eosebery, on that occasion, delivered two
magnificent orations on the genius and
memory of thc poet���������beginning his
theme in Dumfries in the afternoon
and completing it in Glasgow at a^big
public gathering in the evening. In
September of thc same year he unveiled a statue (by Poincroy) in the town
of Paisley.
v:"THE STUFF THAT COUNTS"
ME. ANTHONY HOPE HAWKINS,
a dramatization of whose story,
"Helena's - Path,'' was' produced
at the Duke of York's Theatre in London recently, is by profession a barrister. All his life he has been more
or less of a bookworm, however, and
the story of how he became an author
is an interesting one.
- Many years ago he met a well-known
editor who was struck witli the way he
discoursed about books that he asked
him if he ever did any-writing himself.
Mr. Hawkins eonfessed - that he did
"something in that line," whereupon
the editor desired to see some' of his
work. - ' '.   -
Shortly afterwards, the "young barrister produced his manuscripts.*-
"I-Pin," said the'editor, after reading a few pages, "want to sell it?",
Mr. Hawkins modestly replied that
he didn't.mind if he "did, "and wondered
if a pound a thousand words..would be
too much remuneration,   j -      '   ...
"I'll give "you several'pounds a' thousand,'? replied the,.editor, 'fand. will
start publishing right .away.";, -f -':-
��������� In-a few-clays'Mr. Hawkins-received
hisJ first'.pro'br sheets sighed "Anthony
Hope." , '*.-. .- " . 7 . ..
' "Shall I put my last name there?"
he asked-the editorV - ' \      \"
- "It doesn't matter���������it's'' the stuff
that counts," was, the reply; and . so'
was born the famous nom-de-plume that
has-become a household . word, to tlie
English speaking" world. .' " '
- Mr.' Hawkins is known everywhere
for his genial nature, and he has a reputation for being particularly kind
to struggling members of the literary
"craft.        ,      , -'���������-'."
'But one day he came across a would-
be author, who was more of a bore than
a genius. . He visited -Mr. Hawkins,
and, having unfolded his tale of woe,
and been' duly aided, said:
Try Zam-Buk For Piles
Read How Tils Sufferer Benefited!
Don't you believe that experience i������
better than hearsay? If you suifo:
from piles, just try Za������-Buk. Y������
can do so at our expense. So assurer
are we of the result that we will sea*
you a free trial box if yon send U
our Toronto offices full name ,and *i
dress and a ono cent stamp to pa?
return postage.   -
Scores of people daily acquaint u
with the benefit they have dcriv������<
from the uso of Zam-Buk. Mr. F. Ae
tridgc, of 3 St. Paul St., St. Catharines
Out., says: "For five years I have raf
fered untold agony with protnidinf
piles-. Tho pain was so great at triune)
I would almost scream.
"I lost weight and had no appetitt
I tried everything I ever heard e/ #oj
piles, as I was willing to take anything
to get relief. It was useless, hewer������r
and, I almost gave up in despair.
One day a friend gave me a aatayb ..
of Zam-Buk, and told me of a friewf
of his who had been cured.   I debidec
to try Zam-Buk, and the relief I '������#1
was encouraging.    I used three hox������e
and at the end of that time I was ������*ot    ���������
plotoly cared.   I wish I could have 'gm\
Zam-Buk years ago; it would have ���������������*���������<" .,'
me a groat deal of misery." ���������'   V-J
Zam-Buk will .also bo found a mwvV-
cure   for   cold   sores,   chapped   haaie,-'
frost   bite,   ulcers,   blood-poison,   varicose  sores,  scalp  sores,  ringworm, 'in" '
flamed   patches,  babies' eruptions - tvHt-  ...
chapped   places,   cuts,   burns,   bruiaas,,"'
and skin injuries generally.    All ������h:sg-   - '
gists  and  stores  sell  at 50c.  box/,������r;'-
post free from Zam-Buk Co., Torwaic , '- "
upon receipt of price.   You are warrioc. ���������'' v
against   harmfiP imitations   and- umb
stitutes.     See    the    registered   'uw ���������
"Zana-Buk," on every package. - ���������     . .",.���������
; 'Send for- free" sample" to 'DeptA-RJ^V^?
National Druff & Chemical CoS,--T<xmal*'%x0-k
���������yy^i^rmS]
,-!j'.!IJthink,rMr.-Hawkins/Vthat;'PE������Vi3~Mg*?|j
donee must have, sent", ine���������to" you.!Jii)������ykSik''
' '" WcJI "-ri������nlinVl->W-ontk������r- r.f:i(Hl%2--.$-3
Well,
Prisoner'
hopo "tha
the habit
Tho faster a young, man-is tho j aire" rf-^i''-1'
it sometimes happens that a man haaa't <;SyT
even that one.-'-' " -..-  '",- ���������,:.-.."���������;;; ;-7" '-3-^*
���������������#-
Pills that Havo Benefited Thousands.
���������Known far and near as a sure remedy
in the treatment of indigestion and all
derangements of thc stomach, liver and
icidneys, Parnialee's Vegetable Pills
have brought relief to thousands when
other specifics have failod. Innumcr-
able r-t PsluiiQmals=ca:u=Jbe^produced=to-
cstablish the truth of this assertion.
Once tried they will be found superior
to all other pills in the treatment of thc
ailments for which they are prescribed.
"��������� A good motto for, the bridge'7plar������r ^T?^
is, "Never" double trouble-'till "troaWe 7fc%j?f
doubles you.""    . '   "���������     -"' r-~;J:-l'c 'Jl'n������
A friend'of. mine'"says he earT t^^y^S
any woman's age-by "simply looking -^try,P:\:',i
her.    I wouldn't be so mean..    "  "7"-;--77:;���������.
It-is'just as well to look a gift anti-'*~!s'Y:;!i
mobile' in "the gasoline-tjink. '- _ yry'fjl Py
^ "When a fool and his money-arc,part--' '-771!
ed there is seldom :any alimony/,-'   '_"7.-r_.77Jr
It is impossible to .make-a'lion, of ;;'u7 77-
niau who persists in making an as������ if (";-~
himself. . .   ,-.;���������"   '-,\.~7
. The trouble about beginning at' tht y-y'c
bottom of tlio ladder is that you may���������-">-- ).'���������
havo to do it so often. " ��������� '"\ :'J
iulcldy stops coudhb. cures colds,  boa
he throat'nnc lund.-j
T1i������ Rayo Lamp la a blfti era
Th������r������*r* \ump* kksA **sk fioro, Mi
���������rlo*.   Oan������tr������e������������4 tt nM brtai
���������rnimtit k������ Mr M*a la tor Im������w.
tt Uap-BUik!*������ Um4 mm add U tM
firing, dcrl������������.   IrwrMtr t**rrir%em.
*4������ lampi m!4 mi a l������w prte%
' "--- k ������������������ Wttt* Into ���������������)��������� ������t kmi
if W-lAfi   	
If m4 a4 r**n, write (������**������
*���������<   mtt)
n it artttlMr ������������������������*'��������� to th* ������i4
1ATO UatMtHih*
Th������ Imperial Oil tmmptmj, LtaaiU4.
A New Head In 30 Minutes
ExeJuJijr������ that aching, thmbbine. csfterine, muddl*! batd
(or a dear, cool, ccumfcrtaUe Cue by takUic a
NA-DKU77 Headache Wafer
25c. ��������� box at your dructfets' or bjr null ttvm ,H
National Drnj *nd Chcjnic*! Co. of CsbmIa, Limited,   BficmtriMl.
FOR THAT NEW HOUSI
Sacketi Plaster Board
Tbe Empire BrmiMto mf WmM Ptaefter
The Manitoba Gypsum ft., Ltd.
74 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 6, 1911  : ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>$������������������^.������������������4>^^  We wish to thank the ladies of Enderby for the  best Spring Millinery Opening we have had since  coming into the Valley. Our Hat sale was ahead  of all expectations, and we feel gratified that we  were able to give such Hat Satisfaction.  Specials  Shot Silk Underskirts  Fancy Waists  Children's Dresses  Summer Dress Goods  Ribbons & Muslins  At Reduced Prices  I Hand Painted Belts  An Easter Novelty  ������������������������������������m������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<$������������������&<������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Gentlemen's, Ladies' & Children's  <������������������  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at Ender.hy, B.C. at  $2 per year, by tlie Walker Press.  Advertising- Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion. ,  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  APRIL 6,  1911  PROVINCIAL HORTICULTURIST IS  PLEASED WITH ENDERBY  Investigate Our Shoe Stock; we have the QUALITY  and our prices are right.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������m������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������&$>������������������m4>������������������4>������������������4>������������������4>������������������^^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in, General Merchandise and Supplies  <$>������������������S>������������������<*><5>^<^<3K^ ������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������X:)������������������������������������������������������'<  The Magnet Cream  THE SQUARE GEAR AND THE SQUARE DEAL  IS CONSTRUCTED MECHANICALLY CORRECT, AND IS THEREFORE  DIFFERENT FROM AND BETTER THAN  ANY OTHER  CREAM  SEPARATOR.  MECHANICALLY CORRECT means putting the power on the machine  by perperly graded steps or gears. When a very LARGE   WHEEL turns a  very SMALL   ONE, it is a violation     of   MECHANICAL     RULES,   and  means wear, breakage and TROUBLE, but is done to   SAVE THE COST  of the extra   wheels, or steps.     The CANADIANS     who   originated    the  MAGNET were EDUCATED MECHANICS,   and. would   NOT   apply   the  make-shift, worm-gear drive adopted by makers  who prefer cheapness in construction to durability  ==.Use^has=shown-=that-the^=-woi-m-gear-^drive=soon-  wears, the bowl wabbles, and then considerable  butter-fat goes into the skim milk at each separation. The square gear does NOT WEAR; the  MAGNET skims as closely after twelve years' use  as   the first day.  Examine the MAGNET stand; it is solid, strong  and rigid, constructed   to   hold   the gears WITHOUT   VIBRATION or   possibility   of   ACCIDENT  >TO ANY  ONE.  SQUARE    GEAR     DRIVE   is   used,   the    only  drive..approved pf..for_a FAST-RUNNING machine,  like a  cream separator.  Thc SHAPE of the MAGNET bowl is different  from others, being LONGER, enabling the insertion of the famous ONE-PIECE SKIMMER, so  constructed as to take out all the butter-fat but  but a trace, at the same time DRAWS OUT all  DIRT AND FOREIGN MATTER, and hold the  same to be washed off. This skimmer delivers  PURE CREAM.  BRONZE BEARINGS are used in the MAGNET, because, being harder  than steel, they do not wear out.  GLASS-HARD STEEL BALLS, extra large size, arc used; will not  wear or break.  The brake (MAGNET PATENT) circles the bowl, stops thc machine in  eight seconds; does not injure it. The bowl is supported at both ends, and  cannot wobble or get out of balance (MAGNET PATENT.) All other  separator howls are run an one end, the vibration of which leaves butter-  fat iu thc skim milk.  Every point in the MAGNET is a strong point; no weak spots.  A cent postal card will give you a full demonstration of the MAGNET  in your own dairy.     No obligation to buy..  No Government Official at Victoria  is taking more genuine interest in his  department,   and   the    success of its  projects, than does Provincial Horticulturist R. M.  Winslow.     Mr. Winslow is not thc man to launch a thing  and then   stand   back and thrust the  responsibility of its success upon the  shoulders    of   others.   He stays with  it, and labors to make it succeed, by  encouraging   and   coaching    those in  whose   hands    the    work has     been  placed.     As a result of this genuine  spirit of helpfulness actuating his department,    the    Department of Agriculture is doing   some great work in  developing that phase of our provincial life.      Just prior to the holding  of the fruit    packing   school at Enderby, Mr.    Winslow   visited the city  to make sure that nothing had been  left undone looking to the success of  the   school.       In   recognition of the  good work done by those having the  school in hand,    Mr.    Winslow sends  this letter:  "Department of Agriculture, Victoria,  B. C, 28th March, 1911.  The Editor Walker's Weekly, Enderby,  "Dear Sir: I have the report of  Mr. Gibb, our packing school instructor, to hand, also a report from  Mr. Handcock, secretary of our  Farmers' Institute. Both unite in  stating that the packing school held  at Enderby was very well attended,  and very enthusiastic.  "Mr, Gibb, as instructor, reports  highly of the standard of work maintained by .. the pupils, which is a  great source of satisfaction to all  concerned.  "I desire at this time to thank you  for the efforts made by you in making this packing school a success. I  feel quite safe, in saying that all .who  have had anything to do in making  this school known, feel gratified that  so much has been done for the development of the District in this connection.  "With kind "regards." "  "Yours very truly,  "R. M. WINSLOW,  -', "Horticulturist."  the flimsy debris, a sudden blaze,  frantic ��������������������������� orders and admonitions to  panic-stricken girls; no fire escapes,  stairway doors which opened inwards  and became barricaded with piles of  charred bodies. * * * And now the  newspapers of New York are demand'  ing better building laws, better enforcement of those in existence, and  an investigation into causes.  "The tendency seems to be to put  the responsibility for these murdering  deathtraps upon the law or its minions. The law can enact against  and officials may prevent <the existence of such death traps, but what  about the owners of these places ?  Can the owner of the Asch building  sneak behind the law officers, can he  cover his craven conscience with the  leaves of the statute books and say,  'My hands are clean, I am blameless.'  That man saved a few dollars by depriving his building of fire escapes.  It was he who saved floor space in  the narrow corridors by having the  doors open inward instead of outward. Of course there may be official blame for this holocaust, but  how can the owner who profited by  the conditions which trapped nearly  150 people to their death, escape  either the writhings of his conscience  or the obloquy of a traitor to his  kind ? He risked the lives of hundreds to save a few paltry dollars for  himself."  ANOTHER BY WATTLES  There must be a great demand for  those books by Wallace D. Wattles.  Elizabeth Towne, of Holyoke, Mass.,  has just published "The Science of  Being Great," by Wallace D. Wattles.  In this little 'book, the author, in an  earnest, sincere way, points the  reader to what he considers the  source of power. He tells how to  eliminate those qualities which do not  make for true greatness. He defines  the relation of the individual to society as a whole.He would have us  carry the principles of true greatness  into all the associations of our daily  lives. The book contains 156 pages,  bound in silk cloth, and the price is  ?1.00.  INDICATION OF PROGRESS  GREED OF DOLLARS  Some few people have found fault  with the -Board of Police Commissioners of Enderby for arbitrarily  closing the K. of P. hall to public  entertainments until' certain changes  are made making'it a safer place for  the public. But the Board has only  done what the Boards of Police Commissioners in other cities are now being called upon to do, since the  ghastly sweatshop-tenement fire in  New York. Thc newspinv;rs throughout the cities are calling for the  stricter enforcement of the building  laws, looking to the safety of those  whose lives are imperiled.  Commenting on the general phase  of this question, Bruce, in the Saturday Sunset, says: "Greed of dollars  has again exacted its ghastly toll of  human life in a sweatshop-tenement  fire in New York, and over 140 persons have either _been__ burned, _or  plunged" to "death "from "seven-story  windows. The story of the fire is  sickening reading. A cigarette stub  thrown under a cutti-v r..,i,m among  Mr. G. C. Rose went to Vernon on  Friday, to attend the second annual  convention of the Okanagan Printers'  Guild, an organization formed to promote a spirit of helpfulness and mutual goodwill amongst the printers  and publishers of the Okanagan, and  for the discussion of subjects connected with the various branches of  the newspaper business. Mr. L. J.  Ball, Manager of the Vernon News!  is president of the Guild, and H. M.  Walker, of the Enderby Press, secretary. Besides the papers represented  by these gntlemen, the membership of  the Guild includes the Okanagan Advertiser, of Armstrong; Kelowna  Courier, Summerland Review, Pen-  ticton Herald and Hedley Gazette.  The number of papers published in  the Okanagan bears witness to its-  progress. Only a very few 'years ago  thc patriarch of then?, the Vernon  News, held the field alone.���������������������������Kelowna  Courier^  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS  Arriving daily: our new and fresh  stock of Seeds grown, under contract  by the best growers in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will give the  best results. One trial will convince  you. Also a full line of Garden Requisites, Implements of all kinds,  Bee Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods an:l Con-  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  The M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mgr.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all, factory work.  Rubberoid Rootling, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,,,of  Vernon. Enderby.  - =   .    -   '  -  -    -     -  :_-_            '������������������.  -  '  M  10 acres -  -.  o  ro  ������������������  1  tl  V  1  2  It  OS  J  ���������������������������  10 acres  y  a  60-f t Roadway  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 RS8T Flour 11.70 per 49-lb. sack  Three Star  1,50        "       "  Drifted Snow Flour  1.70       "       "  Two Star Flour  1,55  Wheat Sheaf  1.30  Graham Flour  1.55        "        "  Whole Wheat Flour  1.G0        "        "  Rolled Oats,  Whentlels,  Oatmeal and Cornmcal  for tabls use at right prices.  Four Star Chop $1.30 per 80-lb ak, $32 per ton  Something worth  ing  ]60 acres CHOICE BOTTOM LAND  level and cleared, at���������������������������  In 5, 10, 20, 40-acre Lots  $85 to $100  per acre, according to size  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. O.  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  Three Star Chop  1,25  Bran  ],3B  Shorts  1.30  Middlings   1.40  Good Wheat....  2.15  OaU  1.55  Oat Chop  1.00  ."���������������������������''     1.50  Barley Chop .........-1.15  Whole Com  1.75  Cracked Corn  1.80  Choice recleaned Seed Oata...  Choiee BluestemSeed Wheat.  100  125  100  GO  90  70  100  "       31.00 "  27.00 "  26.00 "  28.00 "  "       S4.00 "  "       31.00 "  "      S3.00 "  33.00 "  35.00 "  "      8C.00 "  .������������������2.00 per 100 lbs  .2.25  Just one mile from Public School.  Terms; One-half cash; balance to suit at 7 per cent.  WALTER ROBINSON  Exclusive sales agent.  Canadian Northern survey passes two miles from place  Terms, net cash with order.  Prices subject to change without notice.  The Columbia Flouring Mills Co. Ltd.  Bank of Montreal  _,      .    ,    . Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000 000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88 '  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT nOYAL, G C M fi  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K.'O'. M. G. '  Viee-Preoulentand General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E. C.  A-General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT 'S&J^lt&^  at current rate  o   ABrr?������������������^Lnr>9&l,;a?,an Di,9,ta'ct: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A "=' ���������������������������"*���������������������������������������������"������������������,���������������������������,   " ������������������������������������"������������������"������������������������������������na gio  Thursday, April 6, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND, WALKER'S WEEKLY  I*;-.  Y\   ,  7  ^>,'*������������������V  Ti  r II  k- '-Si  Alabastint ia easily   applied.     Al!  you   need  to help  you is cold water  and  a  flat   brush.  Alabastine    walls  make the  home  lighter, more  cheerful and  beautiful  It will  not soften on the  wall like kalso-  mine.   Because  it is a cement, it .  willhardenwith,  age, become  part of the wall'  itself,and last,  for many  years.  Vote for Road-making Machinery  By-law Essential to City's Progress  PROFESSIONAL  WE   SELL  When the by-law providing for the  purchase of the Enderby Recreation  Ground was first .submitted to the  ratepayers, it failed to carry and for  a year the matter was lost. Then  the by-law was again submitted and  it carried, and the Recreation Ground  became an assured fact. '  The   difference    in   the voting was  rowed by the City under the Local  Improvement By-law, the City as a  whole bearing half, the cost of the  work, and the property owners the  other half, or it is taxed up against  the property during the currency of  the loan���������������������������in this case 20 years.  In fixing the cost of the work, the  operating of    thc   rock   crusher   and                  ...       _������������������������������������������������������     . ������������������������������������������������������.������������������.������������������,     ...i..     -i- 0    ^..        ���������������������������,lv,      iuvu      (.1 UBUC1       uuu  ]ust this:   When-the'by-law was first'steam roller   is   chargcxl against the  X  An Alabastine wall can.  ^   be re-.coated without remov-  . ing the old. coat.     Alabastine  - walls are the most sanitary. They, j  are hygenic.  No insect.or disease  ��������������������������� "germ can live in an Alabastine wall.  Alabastine one room, and  you'll  want   them   all ' Alabastiried. ���������������������������>  CHuir;ch'i Cold Water  i'f  Paints, Oils  id Varnishes  Dropin and let us show you beau- H  tiful sample's of Alabastine work.  FREE STEWCILS  -etusshow how to get beautiful Alar  bastine Stencils absolutely free.- With1"  'them you can; accomplish any desired color  scheme ��������������������������� you ,. can  "make   your   home  charming    at    a  - moderate cost.  609  FOR THE HOUSE ,  FOR THE BARN,  \,,  FOR THE WAGON  FOR THE BUGGY  '  FOR THE FURNITURE  (For. ALL Purposes)',..  1 i  Our Stock is large  and Prices are  Right  Boys' and Girls'"Cleveland Bikes   Men's-Cleveland Bikes  .-   Men's Cleveland   Bikes,  cushion  Frame   ..  Men's, Standard Bikes ���������������������������.......: ?. '.".  $40.00  50.00  65.00  50.00  We solicit your enquiries for prices on all lines of General Hardware,  and Builders' Supplies, and Plumbing Goods, Furnaces, Etc.  Enderby  B. c;  I am offering for sale my  house and two .lots, stable  and livery outfit complete...  Some cash; terms could be  arranged.  A.L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin ami Zinc Articlcn Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  -    . v.-v  service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership- heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as "Orton  & Hartiy," in the City of Enderby,  has been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts owing to the said  partnership are to be paid to Thomas  E. Orton, by whom the business will  be continued at Enderby aforesaid,  and all claims against the said partnership are to be presented to the  said Thomas E. Orton, by whom the  same will be settled in due course.  Dated at Enderby, B. C, this 22nd  day of March, 1911.  SAMUEL F* HARTRY.. .  TH'GMAS E. ORTON.  68 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  submitted, a silly yarn was .circulated  to the eflect that if the ground was  purchased by the city, it would cost  25c every time anyone wished to visit  the ground or make use of it for local  games,  etc.    Of- course this was not  accepted by anyone knowing anything  about, the proposition or making an  effort to find out the particulars. But  a sufficient number of the ratepayers  believed the  -yarn   to defeat the bylaw.,, Later, when they understood it  better, the    by-law   carried, the" deal  was closed, and   everybody felt,that  the purchase   was ' a. .wise, one, and  have thought so ever since.     .'  ��������������������������� A similar   silly   yarn is in circulation, with reference to the money .bylaw to be voted'on next Monday, by  the electors; and   unless the electors  are set right in the matter,, there is  some danger of the by-law being defeated.    It therefore   behooves'every  ratepayer   who   desires-'.to 'see    the'  work proposed    by   the present City  Council   carried' out, to rally-,to the  support of the   measure and see that  it .carries.      The! impression "prevails  in some quarters that the by-law to  be voted on next Monday' is" the Local'  Improvement   By-law��������������������������� and that if it  carries    the'- money   willbe'spent in  building cement sidewalks in front of  Cliff street .property.    Let the minds  of all be disabused of this' idea.   Not  one cent of:the $5,500 to.be raised by  the-by-law in question* will be,spent  in the building of sidewalks���������������������������on'Cliff  street or any other street.'-..The, purpose of the by-law is to raise'.$5,500  for the'   purchase-"of"  a "steam roller  and rock   crusher. - .With this, steam  roller and rock crusher, the" streets of  Enderby'are to: 'be' graded and1; macadamized���������������������������-not all at. once,-but* as'the  city is able   to "do   .the. work.."The  steam roller and rock',"crusher,cannot'  be" dispensed'   with   if the'streets \afe'  to be made- permanent "and'-durable*.'  Cliff street from..*ttie"i railway -crossing,  to^George street" will,-be the'; first'to  receive ��������������������������� attention,.' first," because-the  property "'owners -on- Cliff ~ street Tare  ready and willing ^tp pay. their proportion^ of' the''coast"of "such work,  and secondly, "because, such improvements are-most   needed on.the,"business . street. * , Later';, perhaps, next  year,'; will see, similar - work done on  the side streets leading:to Cliff,;if the  property owners are prepared to.ask  for, it���������������������������and' -,pay their -.share -of the  cost of the*'work.'And! perhaps-the'  year' following,    similar work will. be'  carried out' in. various "parts of-the  city���������������������������provided '"the. property owners  petition -the City.   Council to do the  work'arid are   prepared,,to,pay their  proportion "of the cost.   '  The~ Street-Machinery By-law must'  not be confused with the Local Improvement By-law:' The former is, to  be voted on next Monday, while the  latter has already been, passed' and is  now law. The" Local' Improvement  By-law is simply- "a by-law -provided  by -Municipal' Statute,- whereby the  City" is permitted to borrow money  to .the, limit   (in    Enderby's case) of  .$15,000. The-ratepayers-do-not-votp-  on the Local Improvement By-law.  The money is not borrowed in a lump  but only as it is needed'to carry on  kthe work required.' This money is  spent in equal amounts with that put  up, or taxed up, to the property fronting on the streets^ where these local  improvements are' requested! For  instance, the property owners on Cliff  street are now ready for cement ride-  walks and macadamized - street, and  are'-prepared-to"ask~the" City Council  in the way,provided by law, that the  work be done. The cost of the work  will-be paid   out   of the money bor-  work, the same as team hire, man  hire, or anything else; thus the machinery which the Council is ,now  askmg tlie ratepayers to purchase;  will pay for itself long before the  debentures on which the - money is  borrowed to purchase the machines  fall due.  There, can, be, there should be,' no  confusing of the two by-laws. The  ratepayers are��������������������������� simply asked to sanction .the. purchase .-of, the Warn"roller  and rock crusher. The cement sidewalks can and will.be built without  the ��������������������������� aid, of either, of "these.' ma6hines,  if need be,- but the" streets never ;can  be put .'in,.better condition without  ������������������oth of these machines.. If we are to  build'Enderby. right we must start on  the-streets.   The rest will follow  How^are YOU.going to vote?  Let at never *be,* said- of. Enderby  that we have, turned back after putting our hand to the plow.'- ���������������������������  -  Nothing .can be of permanent'good  to the town that is not of-permanent  good to every citizen' iri the town-  and what can , be of, m6re, permanent  good to Enderby' than clean ��������������������������� macadamized streets and . cement, side-  wq,iks f  TT7ALTER ROBINSON  Notary Public  Conveyancer  Cliff St.,     next'City Kail;     Enderby  Q   L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  ' Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  T\R. H. Wt. KEITH,, .,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12 / *  ,       '        Afternoon, 4 to 5     -   ��������������������������� ���������������������������  "] " Evening, 7 to 8  . 'Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff ������������������nd George Sts. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor, , j '"-':,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,:.  * ���������������������������< etc. ��������������������������� -'���������������������������, ^ -������������������������������������������������������ i     r   -���������������������������' ���������������������������-���������������������������;- -'-';;"  Offices," Bell Block, Enderby,BTc.-  SECRET SOCIETIES  V .  \  v,  GENERAL ELECTION' PREDICTED.  - - '.   z���������������������������:���������������������������-j     ^;.    -...-..   -1.  .-.Predictionsr'that ��������������������������� the'great reciprocity, issue would be tested before the.  "people^'of. Canada;^' possibly' this; coming autumn,   'at ~any rate at a}com-'  parativeiy'early date,*were voiced at  a meeting of    Sixth   Ward Conservatives, at Vancouver .last, Fridayieve-  ning (by .Attorney/General '-Bowser.-' ^-1  './//-There "is no,doubt in my mind, if  yve can read   the, signs"of*the times,  , that, there wilk be - a vote Ton -the, re-~  ciprocity issue.before,the close of the  year,"-said- Mr?, Bowser,'* who "went  on  -'to "say.-that" .when'-! the shrewd'  American"politicians' .offeredrCanada  anything^ that ���������������������������wasIttie: time'to"'refuse  it-.   There was no need^of disturbing  present' '.prosperous-,.; conditions;-iitie.  continued. y../In any., case .the people1 of  Canada should   be   asked for "a .vote-  before   such ;av momentous question  was. settled.;',. Whatvthe "06^36���������������������������^^  leaders had offered���������������������������a-vote1 of the people���������������������������was the fair thing/he contended..'  The,, exigencies. ^of^theysituatidnrrfae  thought,., would,, force -.an-early' vote.  if. it was. at-'all .possible- the7Liberal  Parity 5?uM decide-to go to the poll  ,in;the   autumn .-so .as .to have the  question   decided    before"  the    redistribution which .would give the West  a greater representation. ,v-   , '   -   ���������������������������  A.F&AM;  Enderby * Lodge"' '"No.'i- 40 y ^  Regular " meetings' firat~<-, '-" ',"���������������������������  Thursday on or after the 7,  full moon at 8 p.- m. In Odd- . < V  fellows "Hall.'" Visiting ���������������������������':"<  brethren cordially invited.;,, ;,'7  WALTER EOBIN80N  W.M.  S:H. SPEERS,  -  , Secretary 5 '��������������������������� 7 <  I. 0:.&M  m  ���������������������������      Eureka'Lodge, No." SO/: ���������������������������*''-;���������������������������  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock; in If D/1-"'vi  O. F.'hall. Metcalf block." Visiting brothersVal: ','":%���������������������������  ways   welcome..        R. BLACKBURN*'N. G.- -u<>"~''-  ' -i-y       v.K-E-WHEELER. Sec'y.    "  -W'. DUNCAN. Tfws.  :<1.  ENDERBY JEODGE   ^���������������������������  *--y^ No. 35,'Krof P.r^Z^-y^-  Meets every ^Monday ."evening s?."-,  in K:of P. Hall.^-Visitors cor--7^^I  ' ,K:of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable-V'f5^|  for public entertainments. -For rates, etc:; aDDly ^f&f'l  to-,        ' K. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E.t Enderby>V^|  7 /.\.v-IN,jTHE;; CHURCHES^^Sf   ���������������������������  w-M  PHURCH OF,.ENGLAND. St. Gwrge's'Church^fell  y Enderby-Service every Sunday 8'a:m."r ll;a".rii>?S^I  and 7.30 p.m. LATE, celebration ot; Holy>Com-~*>^SIf I  munion>4ih Sunday fin month at U a.'m::, SuridaySiSj^l  School at 2:30 p.m.-.N:'EnderbyJ: Service'at 8:15 pS^&l  mr. 2nd Sunday.in-month.f-Hullcar-Serviceat3'i'iiS^i|  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara-Service at 3:30':?������������������*?*������������������l  p. in. 1st & 3rd Sundays iff month. Regular meet--j'^jfe I  ing of ^Women's Auxiliary Jast Friday iirmorith ���������������������������ti&V������������������S|  3 p.m.- in St: .George's; Hall.^ReV.VJohn.' LeAh->W.fel  Porter, Vicar>' ';-'.' A a '���������������������������wJ Ai-i? r,**^it%r������������������- .v.'-VivV  ' ' "    "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������     ��������������������������� -..��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ j-vA������������������    tf-  METHODIST -CHURCH-- ,. .���������������������������,���������������������������..������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������ m- rJilnl0^ Epworth League, .-Tuesdays p7-*A A:  ;Service,"'SundayT7:30w;?'Tiv-  PRESBYTERIAN -CHURCH^Sundayf School;^"-^  ���������������������������* - 2:30 p.m.; '.Church service,'-11 a.,m. and 7:30"-'V,''1.*-'  p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wedne8day;8p.m.'J"? f*."  ���������������������������   ..     ���������������������������   --:..    .-.,   ;���������������������������; D. CAMPBELL,' Pastor. ������������������- ^-. 'f:  gAPTJST; CHURCH-Sunday School. W-afm.V^'PI  " service, i: a.m.sprayer.meeting, .Thursday, 7"3V71  7:30 p. m., conducted;by Mr. C. Piper..---*   -.,. .,   ������������������; 7"-''  ��������������������������� '������������������������������������������������������  .>)--������������������'-,  S A L E  LUMBER FOR SALE  All kinds of rough and dressed lum  ber for sale.     At the mill.  R. DAVISON, Deep Creek,  Trade Marks.  Designs  Copyrights &&'  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK onPatouts  sent free. OldestTTgency for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive  special notice, without chnrge, in tha  Scientific American.  A handsomely Ulnstratcd weekly, largest circulation of any scieutillo journal. Terms for  Canada, {3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers. >  MUNN ������������������Co.361Bro������������������^. New York  Branch Office, C25 F St, Washington, D. C.  Enderby  Pool and  IM Parlor  .   THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE Bull-sized Billiard Table  lid to Sell  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  Some Special Bargains in Real^Efctate  that Should Not Be Missed  FIFTY ACRES of excellent fruit land, about 2J   miles'   from Grindrod'' 7  t   miles from Salmon Arm;, .high lands of a sandy   loam;   price,c/l22 per  acre. -      ,     <   - ...      ��������������������������� ���������������������������',   --  ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE acres, la nd:' 22, 'acres 'cleared;   five': acres Sn  - -bearing- orchard;- 4-acres -partlally-clearca.���������������������������Good "5-fobm"housCstable-"  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  ' house, stable, chicken and out-houses; 18 acres. cleared and under c'ul-'  tivation; water piped to house.      Price, '$2,300.(fo, cash ���������������������������'       U  NINETY-ONE ACRES of fine level agricultueal land,    only a 'mileWa-  half from town; 13 acres slashed; good river front;   for $75.00 'per acre  on terms, or 10 per cent, off for cash. ���������������������������    ���������������������������" ' ',"'  SEVEN & THREE-QUARTER ACRES;l0nly 10 minutes' walk from town;  2i acres ideal for fruit, balance excellent garden land: price, $1,200.00  FIVE ACRES: 15 miuutes'  walk from town: level; 2* cleared and planted   '  with 110 fruit trees.     Price, $1,100.00. "'  TOWN LOTS AND RESIDENCES:   For particulars, apply to  me.  Opp. Walker Press Office  H. BIGHAM, Prop  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  H. W. HiARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  ^lS^ The Nova Scotia Fireinsurance (*,   The  ENDERBY  ��������������������������� GRINDROD  MOW A T  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru t Land Hay Land  Town Lott  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Uoy������������������l InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  ^  * inraaaA- s.agaiVAV qnv ssaaj .leraaciNa  81,000  REWARD  For a Case of Incurable Constipation  To a person who can't be cured of  constipation'" by Dr. Hamilton's Pills,  the above reward will be paid. No  cathartic medicine gives such lasting  satisfaction or effects such marvellous  cures asJ- Dr. Hamilton's Pills. Belief  iinnit'diately follows for headache,. bUi-  eusuess and stomach disorders. No  gvining pain's, no burning sensations, nothing'but' the most pleasant relief attends the use of Dr. Hamilton's Pills  ���������������������������others not so good. Price 25c. a box,  ��������������������������� v.t ill dealers.  toryettes  THE preacher had been eloquent in  his remarks concerning the young  girl over whose remains tho funor-  U services were being held. Tears  were in the eyes of all present.  Sven '.he speaker's voice trembled with  the foreo of his emotion.  He concluded his sermon with this  outburst:  "Can anyone doubt that tlii3 fair,  fragile flower has been transplanted to  the" hothouse of the Lord?"  He said that a New York multi-millionaire got converted one night at a  revival meeting, and, standing up in  ais place, the rich convert declared  chat his conversion was retroactive, and  tie proposed to make restitution to anyone' he had  ever wronged.  Well,  about  two  o'clock  that  morning  the  millionaire  was  awakened   by  a long  ring  at  the  bell.    He  put  his  dead out of the window.  a  "Who's   that?"   he   said.  "I am Thomas J. Griggs," was the  reply. "I heard about your conversion  and I'd like you to pay: me back $200,-  000 vou cheated me out 'of : in the  U. B."D. receivership." V  -  "All right, I'll  pay you," said the  millionaire;  "but why tbe deuce," he  added  angrily,  "do you  want  to ring  me  up  at  this  hour1" ���������������������������.  "Well, vou see," was the reply,      L  thought I;d  come early and avoid the  rush.0"  ������������������    *    *  Til E hour was one a.m.    Inside the  dimly lighted hallway stood Mrs.  Dorkins with a grim smile on her  face.    The front door was bolted.  "John," she said, in cutting accents,  "you have been dissipating at the club  again! "  "Maria," spoke a voice outside, rapidly, clearly, and distinctly, "he blew  Strengthens The Throat  St.  be  Mr. W. P. Purdom, writing from  Anne's Bay P.O., says: "I used to  troubled with relaxed throat, constant  irritation and coughing. I inhaled Ca-  tarrhozone as directed and have been  permanently cured. I can think of  nothing so good for the throat, nose and  bronchial tube as Catarrhozonc. I recommend it to.all my friends.'' Cure is  quick and sure if Catarrhozone is used  for Bronchitis, Irritable Throat, Catarrh  and Chest Troubles; 25c, .50c aud $1.00  sizes, at all dealers..  eral celestial and terrestrial bodies are  incorporated in the interesting movement und-'relationship."  They  indicate  thc hours  of the diiy,  the  age  of the  o  0*1  ��������������������������� morning last summer President  Caft, wearing the largest bathing  suit known to , modern times,  threw his substantial and ponderous  form into the cooling waters of Beverly  Bay.  -That afternoon a newspaper correspondent sent thc following to his  paper:  "There was mighty little swimming  alo������������������# the north shore to-day. The President  was  using the ocean."  blooming  bugle!"  lugubriously  on   the _  ��������������������������� instantly she unfastened and opened  the door. Mr. Dorkins had not been  dissipating.  A  DETROIT millionaire gave  his lit  tle daughter, last Christmas, a  superb doll's house���������������������������a doll's house  lighted with electricity, that had baths  and a gar ge nnd even, in one corner  of its garage, a tiny doll monoplane.  "Well, my dear, do you like your  new doll's house?" the little girl's  father asked her one day during Christmas week.  "Oh yes, papa; tremendously, she  " "   let it furnished to  DISTINGUISHED Irish prelate  was by nature a very keen sportsman, and though he never allowed his tastes in this direction to interfere with his many duties, there was  nothing he .enjoyed more than a day's  shooting.  On one of these occasions he was met  by an old lady, who strongly disapproved of any members of the clerical  profession, and especially one of the  heads of the church, indulging in such  pursuits.  "I have never read in the Bible that  any of the apostles went out shooting,  my lord," she-.observed severely.  "Well, -'���������������������������ou see," returned his lordship "cheerfully,  "all   their- spare  time  they spent out fishing."  *    *    *  ARVEY  "W.  WILEY, ���������������������������the -government's" brilliant food" expert, was  talking about a notorious case of  adulteration.  "The   morals   of   these   people,"   he  said; "it is incredible.   Bui I know of  a little boy who .will grow up and join  theur some   day.     I  was   walking   one  morning iu a meadow when I saw this  Utile   boy   gathering   mushrooms.    -  '.Have you had good luck?' I asked.  'Pair,'   he   answered,   showing  me  ais basket.  "But  T. gavo a cry of alarm.  " 'Why,  my lad,' I said, 'thoso are  toadstools you've got.    They're poison,  deadly poison.'  "me a reassuring'wink  food  c t  "He tipped  '" 'Oh, they  said;   'they're  a in 't fct  fer  sale  eatin'  > > >  sir,' he  replied.    "But I've ...  Cousin Angela for ten dollars a month. .  ������������������    *    ������������������  ONE of the cleverest bits of electioneering dodgery was devised by an  agent who had been forbidden to  corrupt the electors.    He called a meeting and attended with his pockets full  of gold.  "I have to inform you, gentlemen,  he began, "that there is to.be no bribery on our side during this election.  (Hear, hear!) For my part I douot  intend to give away a penny piece.  (Uneasy silence.)   But I am afraid that  thero  are some  d d  rascals  in  this  room, and that presently they will .lay  me on the table and take 500 sovereigns  out of mv pockets."  The next few minutes he spent upon  the table.  *    *    *  GOVERNOR   MARTIN   F.  ANSEL,  of  South  Carolina,  and  Governor  W. "W," Kitchen,   of  North   Carolina,' recently  met at Louisville, Kentucky, and  issued  the following joint  statement:  "It has been the legend that the  governor of North Carolina said, to the  governor of South Carolina: 'It is a  long time between drinks.' No such  statement was ever made. The facts  as told by an eyewitness of that famous meeting brand the whole story as  a  fabrication.  "This is what really happened: the  governor of North Carolina said to the  governor of "South Carolina, 'Remember  the fate of Montgomery?' ''Well, who  ���������������������������m ii  Was Montgomery?' asked the  governor of South Carolina. 'He was  the man who died between drinks,' replied thc governor of North Carolina."  /-VYER the dessert a  magazine editor  reproached the author for the awful way he roasts tho morals and  Manners of our millionaires in "The  jolly Comer." The author said that  tkey deserved roasting���������������������������and to prove  it. ia told a story.  ���������������������������sG&vsrLS  VARICOSE VEINS, Varicosities, oto  promptly relieved nnd tTenUmlly cored br."  x mild, ������������������afe, &nim<;tiiio liniment  pain, itopt lumeneRi..  B7 Undue St.. W. Sprinsfleli  with enlarged, knotted vein*  Takes ont I0WB6M,  Luke  I������������������av&n������������������nKni  IN Kentucky is a quaint-character  named Ezekiel Hopkins, who once  gained local fame by discovering  a piece of broken railway_ line and  warning an excursion, train in time to  save disaster. So it was decided to  present Ezekiel with a gold watch.  The head of the presentation oommit-  tee, approaching Ezekiel with a grave  hrAvy-snid:  moon, and the position of the planets  and the tides. When the clock strikes  the hour two companies of horsemen,  fully armed/dash out of the gateways  in opposite directions, and charge vigorously. They strike with their lances  as they pass as many times as correspond with the number of the hour. _ A  little distance away, seated on a high  perch, is a cmai.it figure, which kicks  the quarters on two bells placed beneath  his feet, and strikes the hours on a bell.  The dial of the clock is divided into  twenty-four hours, and shows the phases  of the moon and a map of the universe.  An oddity in clocks is the invention  o-f a Frenchman, M. Paul Cornu. It consists of a dial mounted above a resor-  voir and having a sort of a seesaw  mounted upon its support. The reservoir holds sufficient alcohol to last for  a month, aud this serves as fuel for a  small flame that burns at one end. _ The  heat from the llame causes the air to  expand in the bulb of the seesaw directly above it. -As a result the seesaw  moves every five seconds. This movement is thc sole motive power that actuates the hands.  In Switzerland clocks are now being  made that do not require hands and  faces. The timepiece merely stands in  the hall, and one presses a button,  which, by means of the phonographic  internal arrangements, calls out, "Half-  past four." or "Five minutes to ten,"  or whatever the time nitty be.  A Munich professor has invented a remarkable sick-room clock.   When a button is pressed an electric lamp .behind  the   dial   throws   tho   shadow   of   tho  hours  and  hands,  magnified,  upon the  ceiling, so that invalids can see it from  bed without craning thoir neeks or putting themselves to any inconvenience,  ' A   German   shoemaker   spent   fifteen  years  of   his  leisure  moments  in   constructing   a   clock   of   the   grandfather  shape nearly six feet high, made entirely of straw.   The wheels, pointers, ease  and   every .detail   arc   exclusively   of  straw.     The   most  remarkablo   fact  it  that it is reported to keep perfect time.  The Czar of Russia ia the possessor of  a unique clock that records not merely  the passing seconds, minutes and hours,  but the days, weeks, months and years.  The clock was iuvented-and manufactured by two peasants, who presented it  to  the "Emperor  as  a   token   of   their  loyalty.   In St. Petersburg, too, is to be  seen  a  clock  having ninety-five faces,  indicating  simultaneously  the   time  at  thirty different spots on the earth's siir-  face, ��������������������������� besides   the   movements   of   the  earth and planets.  The clock of Lyons Cathedral is a  wonderful piece of mechanism, and the  legend describing it is as follows: The  cock crows; the"bell sounds thc hours;  the little bells the Sancta Spiritus; Ihe  aiigel opens the gate to salute the A7ir-  giu Mary. The heads of the two lions  move the eyes and tho tongue. The astrolabe shows the hours in it; degrees,  and the movements of the moo/i. Moreover, the perpetual calendar shows all  tho days of the year, the feast days Mid  the bissextile. The hours at which the  chimes arc complete are fivy and six  iu thc nu-rning, midday, and  one and  making the  claim,  that  he buys  and  sells each year more trotters and pacers  than any individual in the world���������������������������and  this surely entitlos him  to distinction.  During   the   past   two . or   three   years  Brown has disposed of a large number  of  horses  in   Toronto,  some  of  which  remained x there   and   others  were   sold  for   shipment   to   outside   points;   and  while,  as he says, it is impossible  to  pick "all peaches" without getting an  occasional  "lemon" in  tho  horse garden, many of the horses he soUVto parties  in Toronto  more than  made  good  for   their   new   owners.     Tho   pair   of  Headmaster   inures,   Pansy  and  Violet,  that   he   sold   to   a   Toronto   horseman,  proved even better than they were represented;    Tho former won two heats  in  the  big"2.35  class pacing stake  at  Ottawa the winter before last, and although th'e best that fell to her lot was  second money, she demonstrated iu that  race her ability to win with more favorable treatment.  Violet is known to bo better than a  2.15 pacer on a half-mile track, as she  was only last week beaten by a small  margin in 2.10VI' over the ice, and there  are many seconds difference between a  "dirt" track and. one that is made  of ice.  Another' mare that came from the  same source that proved a real prize is  Nettie Ethan, now away on a winter  campaign. The mare was raced extensively during the past summer season,  and has already been to thc races this  winter, and all with a large amount  of credit to herself.  Paymaster, a gelding, by Roadinastcr,  was sold to 'a Toronto horseman a couple  of years ago and was turned down as  lame, but the horse was re-sold to a  party in tho west, who raced him with  more than ordinary success, aud gave  him a record of 2.17% on a half-mile  track. The. hew owner of Paymaster  considered this pacer good enough to  take to the Grand Circuit, and although  he did not land any purses, was timed  separately several times in 2.08 or better.  The same Brown is undoubtedly the  world's champion horsedealer. He buys  aud sells horses with as little concern  as a merchant would deal in so many  potatoes, and thc price never stops him.  It was only "last winter about this time  .that he extracted" a roll from his hip  pocket and offered Nat Ray twenty  crisp ono hundred dollar notes for the  pacing gelding John McEwen, and in  view of the fact that'" Nat cleaned up  nearly that amount when his old favorite won the now famous free-for-all  race at Ottawa a few,weeks later,  Brown would have been justified in giving the additional five hundred, as the  horse was'offered to--him for $2,500.  It "is just three years ago this winter  since the lanky- horseman calmly wrote  out two chocks which aggregated close  to $4,000 for the two pacing marcs,  Maud Keswick and Lady May,-and he  made the deals "after very little cere-,  mony. He had his mind made up thai  he would own the two fastest pacing  mares in Canada, and he went throng!  with it, and when they became his pro  RHEUMATISM  13 MONTHS' SUFFERING .CUREB  Dear Sir:  "I  wish  you  to  put  my   letter   or.  record for the sake of suffering human'  ity.    I  have  suffered  IS  months  wit*  Muscular Rheumatism  in  my  back.    1  have speut at least $20.0.00 on pills aiu  liniments'Vluring that time,,but nothing  would ease me of the pain���������������������������-in fact, it  .was a chronic pain.   For those long 38  months it stayed right with me, sometimes convulsive and  cramp-like, cauH  ing me to groan and cry aloud.    Everr  moment was torture.    I could not tun.  in bed without yelling out.   Now I will  always bless the day when I first started  to rub in, and to take internally 'Nerviline.'    After  using four  bottles,  mj"  pains have left mo.   I shall always lake  off my hat to 'Nerviline' aud can honestly say it's the poor man's best friend;  because it will always drive away fr������������������������������������ ������������������  you the Demon���������������������������Pain.  "Yours truthfully,  "Paris, Ont. "Thomas Coss."  Use only Nerviline.    Sold in 215c aa*  50c bottles the world over.  perty it gave him tho distinction of  being the only, mau in the world to own  two mares with records as fast as those  two had. And his judgment was gooi  in buying two such fast record pacers,  for, like the owner of John McEwen, he  took Lady May to Ottawa the weak  after he bought her and in the hands,of  b)an MclSwon, thc veteran reinsman of  The Eel (2.021/i) fame, this mare wo������������������  tho free-for-all of that year on tho Ottawa River, and incidentally beat John  McEwen. Upon the result of this raeG"  Brown won tha mare out, and insido mt  two weeks sold her for $3,800.  Gallagher, the famous pacer that  hails from Blenhoim township, is another of the headliners that went  through Brown's hands, but uot untH  after his days of usefulness at the  racing game were supposed to be over.  However, the astute dealer could see  a let of good in the gelding, and i������������������  this he was again right, for Gallagher  not only held his own racing with the  fast' class pacers on the Grand Circuit  after Brown got him, but he actually  paced a public trial at Columbus i������������������  2.02%, aftci\whieh he was bought by  J. S. Strosneider of 'New York foT  $3,500.  Such deals show that tho .Canadian  speed merchant does not put alimit oe  the priee he will pay for a trotter ������������������r  pacer, although he handles hundreds ������������������f  the cheaper variety? ' Horses are hi*  stock-in-trade, and -he ��������������������������� handles ' Ikons  like a drover does sheep." This.Canadiaa  has earned the title" of "Cham pie*  Speed Merchant of the AVorld."-   ���������������������������   .,  "'Mr. Hopkins, it is the desire of the  good people of Kentucky that you shall,  in recognition of your valor and merit,  be presented with . this watch, which  they trust will ever remind you of their  undying friendship." _        ,.,,.,  Without the least emotion, Ezekiel  ejected from his mouth a long stream  of tobacco juice, took the watch from  its handsome case, turned It over and  over in his wrinkled hand, and finally  asked,       - -    - -  " War's the chain?"  ,; ills doctor sidvUed Utopia work imUoliw to bed. Iiutnad or doliiK ������������������o ho med  [VSOIUHNK, JR.. and in 8 montln��������������������������� tiro* the tore-  *������������������m and Mvelilnx hai'. all dlu������������������.pi>ear������������������d wjdhewai entirely cured.   Kemowi  fioitre.  Wfwi, Tumo������������������v OJiu  plnx work and mollis; to bed,  A-lf  SBM         r,         rely cured.   Remowi  mmro.   urn-.,  *."���������������������������.���������������������������.-mj'0V"  and fatty bunched. Cure* strain* and ���������������������������P^R^ftS?.^  Js.CO-lsox.bottlcRtdrnKKisfiorcleUTerfd. 15ook8l hreo,  f F. T0UNG, P. D. F��������������������������� ?,10Tom?ls St., Springfield, Haws.  I.YJUNS, T.lrl., JlonteM.1, Csnmllun igmli.  ������������������.. hn.l.he.1 .../.MA.rm ������������������'������������������** *"*AtVV IS  THE NATIONAL 1)111 fi A < HKlIICUi CO.. WlnnlpfS h UI.  ������������������wri ������������������nd UE.M)������������������KbON HHOS. CO.. Ui.. Y������������������neout������������������r.  BVOTEEH 1BAM1SK 8TAHMS&  Mt4  Kswesmowte*   far   wtmMn'i   ������������������**���������������������������  ,jt������������������fcu   Tt������������������ rjcoiU bwt their *s������������������ aw qp������������������* w������������������  tuyis&MMnt.   Itovtabok������������������A1 Aroff������������������*<���������������������������������������������������������������.  ft   ^THE BEST MEDICINE  *!i'~ r C O U O >! s   o O.uldcu  CLOCKS  THAT  STRIKE  THIRTEEN  4 MONO the most curious clocks iu  OL the world are two in Worsley,  Lancashire, Kntflanrt, that never  strike one. instead they strike thirteen  at I a.m. and 1 p.m. One of them is  over the Karl of lEllesmere's place called Worsley Hall, and ia the original  clock which the Duke of Bridgcwater  had placed in thc tower. It is said that  thc duke had thc clock made to strike  the "unlucky" number so as to warn  his workmen that it was time to return  after dinner, some of them having excused themselves for being late on the  ground that they could not hear it  strike one.  This   recalls   the   incident   when   the  big clock of thc Houses of Parliament  saved  ii  man's  life.    A  soldier  in  the  reign  of William  and  Mary  was  condemned   by   court   martial   for   falling  asleep while on duty on the terrace at  Windsor.   He stoutly denied the charge,  and by way of proof solemnly declared  that he heard Old Tom (the predecessor  of Big Ben)  strike thirteen instead  of  twelve.     'Die   officers   laughed   at   the  idea, but while the man was iu prison  awaiting execution several persons came  forward  and  swore that the  clock  actually   did   strike   thirteen,  whereupon  the soldier was pardoned and  released.  Wells Cathedral contains one of the  most   interesting   clocks   in   tho   whole  world.     It   was   constructed   by   Peter  Lightfoot,  a   monk,   in   1320,   and   embraces   many  devices.���������������������������which  testify  to  thc ancient horologist 's ingenuity.   S������������������v-  two o'clock in the afternoon. The  chimes at the other hours are restricted  -so'-=3-s^u o t���������������������������to���������������������������int prfprft���������������������������with���������������������������the.-c.i the=.  dral service.  Complicated, indeed, is the clock of  the Beauvais Cathedral. Jt is said to  be composed of 92,000 separate pieces,  according to a French statement. One  sees on tho fifty-two dial plates the  hour, the day, the week, and the month,  the rising, the setting of thc sun, the  phases of the moon, the tides, thc time  in the principal capitals of the world,  together with a series of terrestrial  and astronomical evolutions.-The -fmultiwork is of carved oak, eight by five  metres, or twenty-six by sixteen and  one-quarter foot. "When the clock strikes  all the edifice seems in movement. Tho  designer wished to depict the Last Judgment. This wonderful clock is thc work  of a Beaubaisiou, M. Verito. He died  in 1SS7.  It Will Cure a Cold.'���������������������������Colds "are the"  commonest'ailments of mankind and if  neglected may lead to serious conditions.  Dr. Thomas' .Belootric Oil will relieve  the bronchial passages of hiilamniatiwt  specdilv     and     thoroughly     aud   wiii,  strengthen them against subsequent attack. And as it eases the inflanimatit*  it will stop the cough because it" allaye-  all irritation in the throat.   Try it ana'  prove it.    '  P8ant at an even depth  OonttQrve the-molstura_ln_tho  Inouro a good crop  THAT whirlwind from the western  part of Ontario, G-. A. Brown,  known in Canada as the "Speed  Merchant," and in Michigan as the  "Canadian Wonder," arrived in Toronto recently with a car-load of twenty  harness horses, trotters and pacers,  known and unknown quantity, and  made the Ucposilory his headquarters.  G. A., or Art Brown, as he is better  known, occupies a. unique position in  tho realm of harness horsemen. He  claims, and  I think he is justified  in  Sudden transition from a hot to a cold  temperature, exposure to rain, sitting in  a draught, unseasonable substitution of  light for heavy clothing, are fruitful  causes of colds and the resultant cough  so perilous to persons'of weak lungs.  Among the many medicines for bronchial disorders so arising, there is none  better than Bickle's Anti-Consumptive  .Syrup. Try it and become convinced.  Price 25 cents.  HOOSIES PEESS DEXLL8 coo*err������������������ tfe������������������ Kotow ia tU mtSL, W-  e������������������uM they pa<& t* e*rti over th������������������ seed "vrlwa it i������������������ wnra. T&fc is why  tiw Korthwe.t fctriMri arc m������������������������������������ certain ������������������f ft gooi erejK Th* KowOcr  get8 tho seed in tU gnwu������������������4 at an ���������������������������r������������������a dirptk aa4.������������������rv������������������fi & T*e Hooaiar  is Light Draft, Km ������������������ p^tire fore* faed, n������������������w Alp*, ��������������������������������������������������������������� &<***.  Haa tho greato* pwafble ntwagta a*J wfU rt������������������d up aader ti������������������ aarwsst  .traina. Abaohrtaty gnaiaatwd. BwhI *������������������ eataloga*, a������������������& & U jtmt  local dealer a������������������d butet an aooiag tha Haoaks.  The American Seeding-Machine Co., Inc.  Kins and James St������������������., Winnipeg, Man,  74 ENDERBY PRESS AND "WALKER'S WEEKLY  r?  '>f  The Pirate with a Conscience  By John Lang  IN the early days of the eighteenth  century, few parts of the world  formed a happier hunting ground  far pirates than the Guinea .Coast in  West Africa. Its creeks, bays, and  rivers formed secure harbors of refuge  where pirate ships might careen in  safety; along the coast was no lack of  arizes bearing rich cargoes of all things  desired by pirates���������������������������wine, rum, and  geld dust���������������������������to be picked up almost for  Ate asking, with smaii risk of intcmip-  iaen from ships of war; and'the few  inhabitants who dwelt oermanently in  these latitudes ("private traders" they  sailed themselves) wero themselves for  .    (*������������������ most part either retired pirates or  were���������������������������from fear, or possibly from diplomatic   reasons���������������������������friendly   to   tho   pirates.  Old charts of the coasts,  with their  t, sailing directions, read for all the world  sta' if thoy had been taken direct from  the pages of some boys' romance. "Py-  rate's Bay," tho "Cape is known by a  single Tree much larger than the rest  and high Land on- the back of it,"  "Plenty of Oysters on ye .Mangrove  'froes along this River," are entries  that one finds in  those charts.  Near Pyrate's Bay in Sierra Leone  River 'dwelt alono one Ben Guun, a  name familiar to lovers of '-'Treasure  {aland'''; and not^ far distant lived a  aeary .villain, John Leadstoue (Old  ���������������������������racker he was called), who devoted the  last of his evil days to rum and to tho  beeping "up' of a battery of brass guns  at his door wherewith to salute his  friends the pirates as they came sweeping from sea. M.any a man bearing a  "' aame notorious iu criminal history ran  m there to drink' and carouse and rout  - - with Old Cracker. There came England, and Avery (who robbed the Governor of San Thome and paid him with  a bill drawn on tho pump at Aldgate),  Davis, Roberts, Cocklyn, La Bouse, and  nalfvi  score  of  others, mbst  of  them  .   men with* hardly a redeeming point ex-  "eept that of reckless'courage.  Davis was the exception to the gener-  ���������������������������    al-    rule;   "a generous and  humane"  ''��������������������������� man he is described by one who saw  much of him during a month's captiv-  ,    ity���������������������������a   man   who   '' kept' his   crew   in  good order."    But  there  was .another  exception to this rule, a man who never  Jell in" with any of the notorious crew  - already   mentioned,   and   who   perhaps  - would never have become a pirate but  for that famous exploit by Davis, the  ' '" eapturo of Port James in  the Gambia  River   "the  next best'fortification  to  " Cape 'Coast Castle"of-all'that are.to be  found;- on   either ,-the = north   or   south  .'-yeasts "of Guinea.".--.    ~_   _   ~ ~' Captain  John ��������������������������� Massey's -reign "aa" a  -'-   ������������������������������������rsair- was singularly brief, unstained,  ���������������������������*   too.'by  bloodshed .or-by-other  crime  ���������������������������������������������mnion  to  the  vile  brotherhood ' that  - served under tho black flag.   He seems,  -"���������������������������indeed,'to-have embarked on  the-life  " ��������������������������� more in  a* fit of  anger at his real  or  supposed   ill-treatment   by   the   Royal  .African   Company   than   from   auy^ at-  ,   'traction  that  such .a  career  presented  ���������������������������- te him. - He was a man entirely unused  to seafaring life���������������������������a soldier, in fact, sent  out from England in 1721 in command  ef a detachment under orders to garri-  - sou Fort James.   This was somo months  ' -after   its   capture   and   destruction   by  Davis; but at", a" time when all London  yet rang with news of the exploit.    .  .    When Massey, in the ship "Gambia  Castle,".arrived in West Africa, there  landed   at   Port   James   from   another  ship, but almost at tho same time, thc  new Governor," Colonel' Whitney.    Now  tfassoy   aud   his   superior-'officer   had  ' scarcely been ashore a single day ere  ' they discovered that, instead of'being  respectively   "Governor"   of   a   rising  settlement and "officer in command ot  thc troops"  of that settlement, titles  usually  indicative  of position  and  au-   thority,_the.v were in  effect jiobodies,  a  sort  of  superior  servant,  indeed,  at"  Uie beck and call, as it were, of the  merchants and factors of the Gambia.  Tho position was intolerable, and  both officers were roused to just anger,  Massey especially so. Colonel Whitney  himself, who was at tho time seriously  ill of a fever, stated his intention of  immediately throwing up his .appointment and returning to England. He  rosoly'd not to stay in a Place where   there-was-so _little_jOccasion7for_ him,  and whero his Power was so confin'd."  [t may perhaps have been but a sick  man's fractious and irritable chatter;  eut it served no doubt further to in-  Oanio Massey, who, when he found later  that the provisions and liquor supplied  to his men by order of the merchants  were inadequate as well in quantity as  in quality, gave free rein to his indignation. Ife had not como hero to be  a Guinea slave, said he; he had promised his men good treatment and good  and sufficient food. He was responsible for thc soldiers under his command, aud if things were not mightily  improved he would "take suitable  measures for the preservation of so  many of his countrymen and companions.'" It all sounds eminently reasonable, and the chances aro that some one  of the merchants or factors iu reality  was feathering his nest at the expense  of the garrison.  Thc question of what are "suitable  measures" in such a case is whero one  may quarrel with Massey. What he  really did do was almost certainly very  much moro than he had in his mind  when the threat was made.  It chanced that on the "Gambia Castle" was a certain George Lowther, her  second mate, with whom during_ the  voyage Massey had become very friendly.    Now, Lowther, who was  a  great  favorite with the crew, had had, as is  not uncommon, some misunderstanding  with iiis captain, or had committed some  oreach of discipline, from the consequences of whieh���������������������������namely, being put  in irons���������������������������only the intervention and the  threats of the men saved him. He who  laid hand on jjewther might chance to  find hiinsclf knocked on the head with  a handspike, said' they.  Whatever the rights and wrongs of  the case, Lowther had, or thought he  Had, a grievance sgainst his captain,  md he and Massey, in listening to the  tale of each other's wrongs, became  even more intimate and friendly than  before had been the case, and no doubt  each by his talk inflamed the mind of  the other, and swelled the spate of his  indignation. Massey wished himself  away from tho miserable hole whore he  and*his men were starved on bad rations. If he could only get home again!  "Nothing easier," suggested Lowther. "There's thc ship. The crow will  stick to me to a man. Why not seize  her and go home?"  Why not, indeed? The seed fell on  favorable soil, put out root, and sprang  to  quick maturity.  The plot made rapid headway. Massey sounded his men, whom he found  eager to follow his lead in any direction he pleased. Lowther let the foremast hands of the "Gambia Castle"  into the secret, and the crew, by little  signs���������������������������insolent manner, slovenly work,  neglect of orders, and that indescribable  something which in such cases is always apparent���������������������������plainly showed Captain  Kussel that some untoward eveut was  in the wind. He went ashore to consult the council, and by the same boat  Lowther secretly sent a letter to Massey.  "It" is high time," wrote Lowther.  "Now or never!"  At once Massey hastened'to the barracks.  "Yon men that have a mind to go to  England, now's your time!" cried he.  . They were all of a mind to go to England. How could it well.be otherwise?  So a message was sent back" to Lowther  that all was well; and he, taking time  by the forelock, at once put the mate  in irons and seized the ship. Meantime  Massey and his men" broke open the  storehouse, < and sent on board of the  "Gambia Castle", all the provisions  and nearly all the wine (eleven pipes)  found there. Then Massey, going, to  Colonel Whitney's quarters, packed up  that officer's bed, baggage, plate,- effects, and-had them also conveyed to  the";:ship,-being under'the, belief that  the-"* colonel- meant to come "with, them,  according to promise.^ The latter, however,-now .declined to have-any hand  in" tins' particular, way. of settling their  grievances. - lt, was nothing short of  piracy, he.said. , ��������������������������� '  "However,,not-to be deterred by any  seeming change of front on the part  of "his senior officer, ��������������������������� Massey " came on  board in the afternoon, having, first  dismounted >11 the guns ni the' fort  so that the ship might not be fired on.  Then, lest time should be 'wasted in  weighing anchor and daylight fail them  ere-they cleared thc treacherous river-  shoals and made sufficient offing to give  thorn'sea-room, tlie cable ,was hurriedly  slipped. - Down stream she drifted with  the tide; but there was no wind to,give  her steerage-way, and' the current set  her on to a mud-bank, whero she" remained fast.   ~- "     -   ������������������������������������������������������  There were other armed ships in the  river; here, was the chance for a. man  of action, here the opportunity for the  "Gambia Castle's',' ex-captain. / But  whilst Lowther took charge of the ship,  Massey with sixteen hands returned to  the fort, remounted thc guns, and kept  strict guard till 'morning. No one  should interfere with the ship if' he  pnnld-help-it Bv-davIight_the_ilGamI,  If one be troubled with .corns and  warts, he will find in Holloway's Corn  ���������������������������ure'an. application that will entirely  relieve suffering.  bia Castle" was once more clear of the  ground, so Massey carefully spiked and  again dismounted thc fort's guns, and  rejoined her cro she stood out to sea,  exchanging shots ' as she-went with  various craft lying in the channel.  And now that they were safe in blue  water, Lowther showed his real hand;  he admitted that his intention throughout had been to take to piracy, and not  a man of his crew hesitated to join  him���������������������������-Whatever the-intontions-of Massey had been, however comparatively  innocent his original plan, he and his  soldiers wero now in a tight corner,  with small chance of escape. A few  davs later tho "Gambia Castle," now  rcchristoncd the "Delivery," captured  and plundered a brigantinc. Massey  also bore Borne part, a prominent although not a brutal part, in thc subsequent taking of a wine-laden French  sloop. The fact that she was French,  his country's hereditary enemy, no  doubt might incline him to think that  in helping to capture her he was doing  no more than his bounden duty. But  in any case, with his will or against  it, he was now a pirate, liable to be  hanged if captured.   '  Massey tried, poor simple man, when  they reached West Indian waters, to  persuade Lowther to send him ashore  with thirty men to attack the French  settlements. He had been a soldier all  his days; this sea-fighting was not to  his taste; for his part, let him fight on  dry lani3 There was plunder in plenty  to be had from tho Frenchmen, legitimate plunder, at the cost of a rew hard-  knocks. Let them so gain both profit  and glory.  But Lowther refused, and this led to  a hot quarrel. Massey persisted; but  Lowther showed/to his own satisfaction, how hopeless such an expedition  must be. Massey appealed to the ship's  company, amongst whom he found some  ���������������������������probably his own soldiers whom he  had brought on board���������������������������who favored  his scheme, who preferred fighting thp  Freneh    to    plundering    and    burning  ships. Lowther still refused, and the  quarrel between the two spread to the  men. Both parties were at white-heat,  and in another minute would have been  at each other's throats when "Sail  ho" from the mast-head turned their  thoughts to other things. In a few  hours the chase -was overhauled���������������������������a Ja-  .maica ship bound to London. Lowther  helped himself, as usual, out of her  cargo, and-then proposed sinking her  with all her passengers on board. Hereupon the quarrel of the morning broke'  out afresh. At any cost Massey would  have no murder done, and the majority  of the crew backing him up, the ship  was let go. It was impossible now,  however, for Massey and Lowther to  remain on the same vessel; there must  be a final separation.  Accordingly some days later Lowther,  finding that Massey still remained troublesome, still from a piratical standpoint was hopelessly unbusinesslike, put  him, with as many hands- as chose to  accompany him, on a small sloop lately  captured, and left them to shift for  themselves.  Massey, accompanied by ten men of  like mind with himself, headed straight  for Jamaica, where he gave himself up  to the Governor, Sir Nicholas Laws,  telling him the entire story from first  to last, concealing no part of his own  guilt in-helping to take tho "Gambia  Castle," but saying "'twas to save  so many of His Majesty's Subjects from  perishing; and-that his Design was to  return to England, till Lowther, conspiring-with the greater Part of the  Company, went a pyrating with''the  Ship."  The Governor, a wide-minded man,  had no difficulty in understanding how  Massey had been duped. The latter's  guilt in' the business did not seem to  him to be very black, and he gave the  poor man his liberty, even permitting  him to cruise off Hispaniola with Captain -Laws in the. armed sloop '' Harpy,' [  in an unsuccessful attempt to capture  Lowther.  Most men, one imagines, would have  been content henceforward to let sleeping dogs'lie. So far as lay in Massey's  power, he had, made amends. Ho had  voluntarily' delivered- himself into the  hands of the law, andthe law, in the  person of the Governor'1 of Jamaica, had  acquitted him. At the worst, what the  law saids was, "Not guilty, but don't  do it again."  Massey was not  content with  this;  he must needs keep on pulling the' tails  of the sleeping dogs.  "My    conscience    hath    a    thousand  tongues,  And every tongue brings in a several  tale, - ,   "������������������������������������������������������  And  every tale  condemns  me  for  a  '  villain." .        .- -^  That was Massey's point of view.,  " 0���������������������������coward conscience, how dost' thou  auliet/me!"   '���������������������������    ' ' .   "7  His conscience,' indeed, was how "a  constant source -of- misery,"an endless  affliction to'him, and to letithat incon-  veuient "conscience "* have j- vacation"  was to .him an impossibility. ��������������������������� There are  men built in that way,'but they do not  "usually adopt piracy tas a" careerj nor  even, it' may be said, achieve notable  success as men of-business.   ,/"   _   ,  A sensitive, hysterical, highly strung  ph-ate is a hopeless anomaly, and-Massey was. that strange product. 'Having  failed .to salve a red-hot and 'gnawing  conscience by catching Lowther .with  tho help of Sir Nicholas'Laws, he took  passage to London, and there continued  his career of self-accusation.  Letters took a deal-.of writing in  thoso days, and we may. imagine' the  painful, conscientious zeal with which  Massey indited a lengthy despatch to  the deputy-governors and directors of  the African Company, wherein he set  forth his entire story, concealing nothing, extenuating nothing, rather insisting on his own participation in guilty  misdeeds, explaining-his motives', and  excusing the whole as "Rashness and  Inadvertency in himself, occasioned by  his being ill-used, contrary to the Promises that had been made to him." He  owned, poor man, that his crimes merited death. "Yet," ho said, '.'if they  lia(]=.Generosity=eiiough=to=forglve-=him,  as he was still capable to do them service as a Soldier, so he would be very  ready to do it; but if they resolved to  prosecute him, he bep������������������red only this favor, that he might not be hang'd like  Inrr     hnf   enfrnr'rl    fn   rlin   lilrn   u    Knl-  not any person in London who eould so  much as charge him with any fact outside his own statement, and the statement even could not be proved to be  in his writing. So that still he might  well have gone free if only he had been  able to hold his tongue. But in reply  to a question, he not only owned that  the letter written to thc-Afriean Company was his, but he insisted also on  retelling the whole story to the magistrate. He was, in fact, a sort of early  "Mr. Dick," and his King Charles's  head was the not very blighting list of  his own crimes.  They committed him to Newgate after this; but there being no witnesses  in England to testify against him, he  was let.out on bail until such time as  witnesses could be brought from Africa.  On thc oth July, 1723, Captain Kussel  of the "Gambia Castle" and others-  one, thc son of Colonel Whitney, whom  AJassey had taken with him on board  the ship and set ashore again on learning definitely that the boy's father was  certainly into coming���������������������������gave evidence.  Three weeks later Execution Dock saw  the last act in the life of Captain John  M assey.  He was of that stamp which produces  martyrs. One can conceive such a man  dying for his faith; had he been a  Scottish Covenanter, one can see him,  to use a phrase employed by. Lord Lauderdale, "glorifying God at the Grass-  market." But it is not understandable  how in any, .possible circumstances a  man of the disposition and temperament  ol .Massey -could for ,a .moment have  permitted himself to be -hurried into  piracy, even into such modified piracy  as that with which he did get mixed  ������������������P  You Cannot Forget Your Corns  They pain too much. Perhaps yei  have tried this, that and the other rem  edy���������������������������you still have them. You do nV.  experiment when you use Putnam'*  Painless Corn Extractor. In twenty  four hours the soreness is removed, it  a day or two you are rid of them, roet  and branch. Keep the name hi'sight  because it tells the story. Putnam''*  Painless Corn Extractor. Sold by drag  gists, price 25c.  sent abroad in great numbers. In 1807,  Commissioner McLeavy Brown had established the Chinese imperial post ana  had put into effect a schedule of postal  rates which was probably the lowest ia  the world. _ Thus both the demand aand  the facilities for a secular press had  come into being.  The  Japanese were the first to appreciate the opportunity which,the new  conditions afforded.    For a number of  years, the chambers of commerce of the  principal Japanese cities had maintain-    \  ed  in   Shanghai  a  commercial  college.  Here Japanese youths were instructed  in  the  geography,  resources and  commerce of China.    They were .taught te  speak the principal native dialcets, and   '  were made familiar with the customs "of v.  the people.   These men were, therefore,   -  admirably equipped for acting as intermediaries between the Chinese and the  new learning.   For some, time" the Jap-:'  aneso interests' had owned and publish-. "  ed the Tung Wen Hu Pao, or Universal  Gazette,   of   Shanghai.  Similar   rjoar-  nals. were .now started, by Japanese ea-7  rm   .   . .   , _ terprise in many of the provinci'aleapi-  Ihat .he  rushed  open-armed  mtojtals, such as Foochow, Hankow, Ichou '  a Dog, but suffer'd to die like a Sol  dior, as he had been bred from his  Childhood"���������������������������that is, that he might be  shot.  Poor Massey! he was not now dealing with a single man' who might well  havc "~iifcli ifed/ to" l'en ioricy,"but he" ba'd  to do with a bowelless board, which  knew not so much as tho name of mercy. A speedy answer reached him that  "he should be fairly hang'd."  He know now what to expect. Why  did ho not take himself out of thc way?  But not hoi Not Don Quixote himself  over more valorously and recklessly ran  amuck at a windmill than now did Massey play for his life against Fate's  cogged dice. That there might be no  question as to his whereabouts, the unhappy man took lodgings in Aldcrsgatc  Street, London, and the following day  posted off to the Lord Chief Justice's  chambers.  "Has a warrant yet been granted by  my Lord against Captain John Massey  for piracy?" asked he.  The clerks had no knowledge either  of such a man or of such a warrant.  "Ah, well," said Massey, "there  will be one soon, and I am the man in  question. I lodge at So nnd so's in  Aldersgate Street. You will make no  mistake when you want to find me?"  It was a new experience for the  clerks, but they took down thc address  in writing. In a few days the African  Company did take out a warrant, and  Massey was found readily, enough in  his lodgings. But nothing whatever  could be proved against him; there was  SMMsGuix  lulckly stops coughs, curea colds, heal.-  the throat and lauds ���������������������������       23 cent*  death, entreating to- be taken, was the  almost" inevitable outcome of a conscience so abnormally morbid.  NEW     JOURNALISM     IN     CHINA  BRIDGES THE GULF BETWEEN  EAST  AND  WEST  [N the cnronicles of the Tang dynasty,  which flourished in China from 618  to ,907 A.D., reference is found to a  daring innovation introduced by certain  hangers-on of the imperial court, writes  Franklin Obliuger in the World Work.'  Taking advantage of their opportunity  for securing first-hand information,'  these mountebanks had made a practice  of parading the streets of-the capital  bearing placards whereon they had inscribed the august doings of the Son  of Heaven ������������������nd the latest news of his  court. Incidentally they .did not fail  to gather an .ample revenue from the  crowds that-were allowed to read the  placards, and whose curiosity they thus  satisfied. ' r ,      .  ' Though severely condemning the prac-  ^06' as wholly lacking in propriety, the  Imperial Government never- suppressed  it, andthese pioneers of "the fourth estate" were permitted to ply their nefarious trade unmolested.- Finally",it  occurred -to- some '-journalistic' genius  that;instead-of-exhibiting.,'placards in",  discriminately "to the~~"crowds" /and' de-"  pending iipon-ttieir uncertain "gratuities,  the same"result,"could be better attained  by printing" the news and selling' copies.  This scheme had at least the advantage  of ..confining the scrutiny - of imperial  doings, to the "educated, and" the" go ver n;'  ment had, no objection, to granting ,a  franchise for the purpose. ���������������������������' / ? ���������������������������> j  - Such is the origin.of the TiChau; or,  as it is better known, the Pekjnjgi  Gazette It is undoubtedly the oldest  newspaper in existence, antedating by  several centuries the first journals, published in Venice. Its twenty-odd octave  pages still make their regular appearance,- filled with imperial  decrees,- no  fu, and other important cities.    These  papers were well edited, but both newB  and comment were colored by Japanese-',"  views.    Other nationalities' with/inter-; "  .  ests-in China began'to appreciate the'1   :  importance of the newspaper as a pel- 7 .'  itical factor.   The British and Germans-  each now control a newspaper in Pekin}"\v  and the French haveVsemi-official or--   '  gan in 1'Impartial, published in' Tient-''-".  sin. ' i    .     ; ���������������������������-., - r '< J  The Chinese, however, are ��������������������������� not -the 7',  people to allow foreign influences te . ,  permanently shape their views, and the", -  great majority of periodicals are. now;' ' 7  published under "native ,auspices:''.'In'; \'/t  view of the arbitrary manner - in which ;*-*'?"-'  the officials have, during the past, Bap-?,/;  pressed- unfavorable'comment, "most/of^/ "  these publications are issued,under the:-"?.,  protecting name of-'some foreigner who'.'7"v  enjoys ; extra-territorial rights.' /,-    ':���������������������������;},,  'Most of : the newspaper;, equipment ,~7-"  comes 'from Japan." The presses used r'7<  are cheap cylinders manufactured, after. "7%  European and American, patents.l7"Asr7 '..  human.power is the cheapest, they;"are.^L  equipped with treadmills, y.Thesev. arei''���������������������������'.-?-  operated by men,who:"are/paid-"at.'-"theV-7.7i-  rate of -. two dollars - a y month' in / ova-/ f;%-;i'*. '4,  money? - The"{type 'constitutes^a>propor:"-:i,|'^:2^  tionately larger,part,ofJhe7initial.out^'jSSl^'  lay ,than 3 is7. necessary;,with? usr^tJThe^&^ffll  Chinese"-haveV/no alphabet, ->nd,' every fiF<'ff?3  ideals'represented by^a-separatejidea-3;"F"^F-  graph/ -- The",'system.-is/not/ howcvM,?aB"1;5i'i^#'  complicated;, '-alsV suggested/ by' Mark^r/^V^t  Twain's statement"that it required f#r:v--"^^-  7k^  -������������������?���������������������������:-���������������������������������������������  ty-,years to-sort a ���������������������������7<pi7^of.-,ChineM5'r7J/f^|  type.'; v -.-. '^v--w ''>y-?y.^*%^f^pyy  i. The paper,is usually tho.pobfest qual---"*"-^;r,  ity of tissue that will hold ink; -it .in-'^(';^V%  also manufactured in .Japan. ���������������������������Even7witkfe������������������Jri^5.  this saving the poverty of the "peeple 77 Hfv^  often makes original-methods* of circu-Y.'&'i St  lation necessary. -In some places'- the7-'77--V-2'  same editions are;successively distrib"-"'> - 7-':"ly  uted to-different lset8 "of subscribers;//;1",-"-'?  boys beings employed to- gather,up*���������������������������the 5\ ''/-���������������������������/������������������/  papers as soon as they have been read;?/,   ""'  tices   of  appointments,   and   memorials  and carry them to another set of read  from such high dignitaries as have been  ers.     Perhaps,, the   most', cosrribpolitai/  accorded the privilege of addressing the  throne. - These - leaves are loosely  stitched together in a cover of imperial  yellow, which distinguishes thc publication as the official organ of the govr  eminent.  But beyond merely stumbling upon  the idea, the Chinese did little, if anything, in the way of developing the art  of journalism.. The Gazette had its imitators in the provincial capitals, and in  .these^officiaLannouneements^about^local-  affairs were recorded. Of comment and  criticism, there was nothing, much less  any effort in the direction of moulding  public opinion or of giving general information. The arbitrary habits of  Oriental rulers may have made such attempts hazardous, if not impossible, or  it may bo that the Chinese attitude toward such innovations was correctly expressed by Commissioner Yin. On being  asked "whether he did not wish to have  tho latest-dispatches from-Europe translated to him, ho quietly replied that  "one on whoso belly reposed the five  books and four classics felt no need for  tho latest dispntcnes."  At any rate, it was not until Christian missions were established that  newspapers, in our sense of the'word,  came to be printed in Chinese. Thc missionaries were active in literary work,  and from the publication of religious  books soon branched out into journalism. Their periodicals contained much  general information in addition to news  of a,religious character, and were circulated extensively outside of their congregations. Of these religious papers,  the Chineso Christian Intelligencer and  the Christian Advocate, both published  in Shanghai, are the best known. Following their success, the Sin Wan Pao,  or Daily Chronicle, the Tung Pao, or  Eastern Times, the oldest daily papers  of Shanghai, were established.  But by far the most decisive impetus  to'journalism was furnished bv the results of thc uprising of 3900. The occupation of Peking by foreign armies,  the flight of the imperial court, and the  terrible punitive expeditions, all combined to shatter the traditional notions  of their own superiority which had so  long been entertained by the Chinese.  They were'now willing and anxious to  learn the sources of Western efficiency.  .They became intensely interested in  Western arts and sciences. In 1905 it  vas estimated that no less than six  hundred treatises on scientific eebjects  ..ad been translated from foreign languages   into   Chinese.     Students   were  newspaper service in the world is that^7'  which, is "found-on the Tientsin-Pekie'*--;  Railway. " The Chinese -:newsboy/, wiH -.r  supply: you" with anything from FiscKi-7 f  ettoand Fliegende-Blattc to.th'e.SaWK'  Francisco Call. .The Chinese dailies. \  usually "sell for seven or eight cash- a?'V  copy���������������������������a "little less than half a eeat; 7 v-J  A PRETTY schoolma'am once,taught   _._school_Jn_a_LonglIsland���������������������������village..  tillage  All  thc young fellows 'for" miles -  around  were  mad  about  her,  but -the  schoolma'am   was proud, and  none vt  the boys seemed to stand the ghost of   -  a chance.  Young Jim Brown, the judge's son,  was the best-looking chap in town, and  probably loved the  schoolma'am   more;  than any of her other 'swains, but he  never had thc pluck to declare himself.  Ono day the schoolma'am being away  on a-.visit-'lo New-York-State, Jim askcd^-^^^l  advice of the editor.    Tho editor said:  "Take the bull by thc horns and in-  sert_ an announcement of your forthcoming marriage in my society column,  It will cost you only fifty cents."  So Jim inserted an announcement te  tho effect that'the schoolma'am nnd he  would spend their honeymoon at Atlantic City. A short time after the announcement-appeared the schoolma'am'  came back home. Jim heard on all  sided how furious she was. For several"  days ho kept away from her. Then,  one afternoon, as she was coining home  from school, he ran plump into her in  the lane.  She let him know at once what she  thought of him and his outrageous eon-"  duct. She stormed and raged and her  pretty eyes flashed fire.  Jim stood first on one foot and then  on the other, and finally he blurted out:  "Well, if you don't like it I ean have  the  announcement  contradicted."  "Oh, bother it!" said the schoel-  ma'am,  "it's too late now!"  ���������������������������8  A Pill That is Prized.���������������������������There hare  been many pills pnt upon the market  and pressed upon public attention, but  none has endured so long or met with  so much favor as Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills. Widespread use of them has attested their great value, and they need  no further advertisement than this.  Having firmly established themselves in  public esteem, they now raank without a  peer in the list of standard vegetable  preparations.  74. THE F.NPF.RRY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 6, 1911  for  Health  The sage that said "an ounce  of prevention is better than a  pound of cure, "must have had  in mind the danger lurking m  the back yard in the warm  days of Spring-clean up time.  The disinfectants chloride of  lime, crude carbolic, formaldehyde, and their products,  used liberally at this time may  save from sickness later.  We have them in any quantity  desired. ���������������������������___  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff st. .    Enderby  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDELL  MRS. WADDELL, Praprictoii  Eggs for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they   run  from pens 1,   2,   & 3, $2.50 per 15;  $4.00 for 30; ?6.00 for 50.  If from   any    one   pen, ?3.00 per 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;!  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from ��������������������������� any    one   pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  PARTRIDGE ' WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet matings, or if preferred from one pen, $2.50 per 15;  .$4.50 per 30.  ���������������������������Please   Note:  -We   retired from the  past "season's, shows    with our birds  -undefeated in"  any   class.     Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four sil-  "ver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  Address���������������������������  Hazelmere Poultry Fann, Endcrfty  Cooking Stoves  Coa! and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  The Corporation of the City of Enderby  Loan By-law No. 7  A By-law   for   Raising    tbe   Sum of  $5,500.00   to   Provide   for   the Purchase of Machinery for Road-making  in the City of Enderby:  WHEREAS, it is deemed expedient  to purchase    a   steam   roller   and a  rock-crushing    machine,    or  the  pur  pose of road-making within the City  of Enderby,   and   in    order to do so  and to cover the   incidental expenses  fn connection with such Purchase, it  is necessary to raise by way of loan  upon the credit   of the said City the  sum   of    $5,500.00,    repayable on  the  oS day   of    June, 1931, bearing interest in the meantime payable half  yearly at   the   rate of 6 per centum  I r annum, the principal oi: sud".sum  when raised   to   be    applied for the  purposes aforesaid; and  WHEREAS, for the payment of the  said principal and interest it Is necessary to raise the sum of $514.70 bj  rate in each and every year; and  WHEREAS, the value of the whole  of-the rateable property in the City  of Enderby, according to the last revised assessment roll is $4ol,J08.o",  NOW THEREFORE, the Corporation of the City of Enderby, in open  council assembled, hereby enact:-  1 That it shall be lawful for the  Mayor of the City of Enderby to  raise by way of loan from any person  or persons, body or bodies corporate,  who may be willing to advance the  same on the credit of the said City  by way of the debentures hereinafter  mentioned, a sum of money not exceeding in the whole the sum of  $5 500.00, and to cause such sum of  money so raised and received to be  paid into the hands of the Treasurer  of thevsaid City for'.the purpose, and  with the objects hereinbefore recited;  2. That it shall' be lawful for the  said Mayor to cause any number of  debentures to be made for the sum of  not less than $500.00 each,.bearing  interest at the rate of six per centum  per annum, not exceeding in' the  whole the sum of $5,500.00; and all  such debentures shall be sealed with  the seal of the . City of Enderby,  signed by the Mayor and countersigned by the   Treasurer of the said  City; ,   ���������������������������  3. That the . said debentures shall  bear date the 30th day- of' June,. 1911,-  and-shall be payable in twenty years  from the date hereinafter named for  this By-law to take effect, at the  Bank of Montreal, in the City of Enderby;    .  4. That the said debentures shall  have coupons attached for the payment of interest at the rate of six  per centum per annum on account of  such debentures, and such interest  shall be payable half-yearly, on the  30th day of June and the 31st day of  December in each and every year ;  and the signatures to such coupons  may be either "written, stamped,  printed or lithographed;  , 5. That a rate on the dollar shall  be levied annually on all the rateable  property of the City, in addition *to  all other rates, sufficient to pay interest on the debt hereby created,  during the currency of the said debentures, and to provide for the payment of such debt when due;  6 That the sum of ?330.00 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for thc payment of the  interest on thc said debentures ,  7 That the sum of $184.70 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for thc payment of the  debt hereby created, when due ;  8 That it shall ��������������������������� be lawful for the  said City of Enderby from time to  time to repurchase any of the said debentures at such price or prices as  may be mutually agreed upon -between the said City and the holder or  holders of the said debentures ; and  all debentures so repurchased shall be  forthwith cancelled, and no re-issue  of any debenture or debentures shall  be made   in   consequence of such re-  PU9r.������������������ That this By-law shall, before  the final passage thereof, receive the  assent of the electors of the said City  of Enderby, in the manner provided  for by the Municipal Clauses Act,  1906, and amending Acts ;        -  10 That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the 30th  day of June, 1911 ;  11 That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The'City of Enderby Road-Making Machinery Purchase By-law, 1911."  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  COMPANY  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  o+  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDRUBY  1 E. J. Mack I  <���������������������������>  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables |  "'"enderby; B.C."      &  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a  true copy of the proposed By-law  upon which the vote of the Municipality will be taken, at the City Hall,  Enderby, on Monday, the 10th day of  April, 1911, between the hours of 9 a.  m. and 7 p. m. ;.���������������������������,,.**  ��������������������������� GRAHAM ROSOMAN  Clerk of the Municipal. Council  CITY OF ENDERBY  Voting on Money By-laws.  NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to the provisions Dof , the  Statutes of British Columbia governing the passage of money by-laws,  the persons who will be entitled to  vote at the poll to be held on April  10th, 1911, on the proposed Road-  Making Machinery Loan By-law are  the assessed property owners, l. e. the  persons whose names appear on the  last revised   assessment   roll   of the  City. '    '"   --";  In the case of change of ownership  of property, either by transfer or by  devolution of   interest,  it is enacted  by Statute that   the name or names  of "the new owner   or owners shall be  'substituted   for   the name or names  appearing    on    the    said  assessment  roll, PROVIDED a   Statutory Declaration proving the fact of transfer or  devolution is    made before the City  Assessor at    least   FIVE clear days  before the, day on   which the poll is  to be held.  By order.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  City Hall, March 30th, 1911  Newest  t  Spring Arrivals  In Ladies' and Gents' Wear  Dainty Waists, low neck and short  sleeves  THE CHOICEST SHOWING OF LADIES' WASH COLLARS AND  BELTS EVER SHOWN IN TOWN. AND THE LADIES OF BNMRr  BY APPRECIATE OUR EFFORTS TO    SECURE    THE   LATEST  ISNYALLL THE LEADING SHADES  AND    FABRICS,    INCLUDING  FOULANDS, POPLINS, VAILES, AND OR^NDIES.      -  THE LATEST IN  SHIRTS,  COLLARS    AND     THE     CHOICEST  SHOWING OF TIES, IN NARROW DERBY AND BATNING TIES  THE LATEST NOVELTIES DIRECT FROM THE EAST.  Spring Suits for Men, made by the  Twentieth Century Clothing Co.  ARE THE ACME OF PERFECTION. WE CAN SHOW YOU IN  STOCK THE NIFTIEST STYLES AND CLOTHS, OR CAN MAKE  TO YOUR MEASURE. ���������������������������'  SPRING   HOUSE^CLEANING  TIME IS HERE, AND WE HAVE A  luLL RANGE OF WALL PAPER, RUGS AND LINOLEUMS.  SPECIAL   IN FURNITURE FORTHIS WEEK.       " ���������������������������  A LONG-FELT WANT  SUPPLIED    IN   BASKETS : LUNCH,  WASTE pIpER AND SOILED CLOTHES BASKETS, AT SPE,  CIAL PRICES.     DON'T MISS THESE.  COMPANY  B.C.  A BARGAIN  1x4 No.3 Cedar Beaded Ceiling, $15.00  _ iM~Flooring-& -Dp-Siding,- _ _1Q_.������������������1  15.00  3 Bevelled Siding,  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  y    Good Rigs;  Careful Driv-  | ers; Draying of all kinds.  I    Comfortable and Commo-|  I dious Stabling for teams.     |  % Prompt attention to all customers <|  %     Land-seekers  and  Tourists in-1  % vited to give us a trial. %  I to������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������1***������������������*������������������������������������������������������*.  bL^HARD & "ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  We hav. taken over the U-^Xtf������������������  SeparK&vo good .ervic, In th.se hne������������������.  Corner Geor������������������c and CUfT Strteta.        ._  For Sale���������������������������Timothy  hales; timothy, $24  bam; oat hay, $21.  Enderby ===���������������������������  GRAND CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALUONv  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  A  SURE  FOAL-GETTER  - h,��������������������������� firdt chamDions and one Grand Champion (Seat-  TXTJTJZ  ovTrr^r V first c^p.0,, at Victoria. B.  Cf (1909.) /1A7CRV Pav with white   face; 4 white legs;  P^r^3^eJ^^5^yM^aw,    St_    Scotia.,  olS^.nS,^^:^^,    (S673,;    Naac.    (������������������*,  (���������������������������,;  jJSUta-to. <������������������53, 0111..; Lore Stewart    (5,76)   (10..Q; Macgregor  RODTE-Will   stand   lor the season ^Zvl ranch in the north.  Syndicate holdings to the south to R. J*4���������������������������^      tnown t0 ta in |oal.  TERMS���������������������������120 to insure; money payable wnen maic ������������������  For further particulars apply to Stepney "^^^ Qroom>  25 Acres, excellent Bench land, some bottom land.  One mile from Enderby.    River frontage.   Superior resi-  dentai site.     $85 per acre.  Also 32 Acres excellent Fruit Land; 115 apple trees  bearing.   Very desirable location, about two miles from  town.     $50 per acre.  JAMES MOWAT  Finest in the Country:  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls 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 Led������������������e.)  KingEdwardHoteU^eto^^  Enderby  and oat hay in  per ton at the  R. Waddell.  Bell Block  PLASTERING ORDBRS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  ���������������������������Address all enquirieSBto^RuNDisHi  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  Enderby, B.C.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  e     t������������������a ?������������������ r P  R  contract for facing Revelstoke Station.   A large stock now  SP W���������������������������1     Rjasonab'le prices for large Br small quantities.     By far the cheapes  SK fo^ a sXstanSalhoiSe.   (fool in summer; warm in winter:   saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance. ���������������������������  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO, Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  Big Day at Enderby May 24th.   Come!

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