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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 23, 1911

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 fi\-   .  hr ������������������������������������������������������  L^t  - V61/4; No. 4;-Whole"No:.i60r������������������:^;  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  ��������������������������� Mr. J. ���������������������������S. Johnstone received.a car  of lime and cement this week.  Mr. J. Higgenson the past week,  purchased'the home of Mrs. P. Burnet  Have you seen the selection of  beautiful Easter cards in etock at the  drug store ?  Farmers;, Institutes are being organized at-Martin's"-Prairie, West-  bank, Greenwood and Okanagan Centre.      . "      *  Inspector Murray visited the Enderby postofflce the past week, and  found the office in first-class condition. " ....  E. Ross Mackenzie,'representing the  Natural. Resources - Security Company  of Fort George, is selling Ft. George  L lots in Enderby." ���������������������������-   \  Tlie' LadiesC'Aid tea, which was to  have been "served "at Mrs.-^ Peel's by  the Presbyterian ladies, will.be served  at Mrs., Pearson's,^ March 29th, 3 to 5:  -- "Mr!1 E. j.T.,'Turner." has purchased 11  . lots in .the-Lawes addition,1 from Mr\-  A: Reeves.-   ,Mr.;Turner, contemplates  building   'a"  home- near that of Miss  Cobb/.,,,   -,   : ._^".';;:; .; ';���������������������������    '/ .  -.'Mr., J.  S...Johnstone- received/ a request : for   an   estimate from Liverr  ��������������������������� pool, Eng.',' this' week,,,���������������������������ori a cement-  block house, to be built'near Salmon  Arm/ :. ..    S    : *'._   .",'   1-" ''.[-��������������������������� ,'   l"  - The/ residents' of Mabel, Lake are  petitioning , Road " Superintendent  Lang to appoint Mr.' Rodger F: Dale  road,foreman for that-section, under  Mr. Hancock.   -   - ^   *      '   *.,  Secretary Handcock; of the Farmers  Institute, has received.., enough to-  bacco'seed to plant "six acres, and is  prepared to give anyone seed who will  give tobacco growing a "try-out."    *  For "dreams' in   headgear" attend  ��������������������������� the'millinery opening at the Enderby  Trading Company's this week. It is  on to-day. Hats���������������������������but' what's the use  ���������������������������you must see them to understand.  All the old members and everyone  disposed to ' assist in strengthening  the Tennis Club, are 'invited to at-  _tend_the, general_.meeting to be held  in the City Hall to-morrow night.  ,Messrs.,Orton & Hartry have ne.wly  painted the interior of their meat-  market. A notice in another column  intimates that Mr. Hartry is withdrawing from the business, and Mr.  ��������������������������� Orton will continue it.  The powder magazine being erected  at Grindrod by the Farmers' Institute, is now underway, the work being in"the hands of Mr/ Gildermeister.  It will be 12x24 feet, with galvanized  roof.  ' Mr. Geo. Inch placed on exhibition  at the Walker Press a few days ago a  plate of Stark apples that are high-  class, and show how well the non-  irrigated apples of the Enderby district stand up.  Robt. Hartley is showing a very  valuable team of drivers which were  brought from his Saskatchewan farm  last week. He also has a few workhorses left out of" the carload landed  here on the 13th.  The   membership   of   the Northern  Okanagan   Farmers'     Institute    has  reached 105, and is still growing.   If  any reader has not yet joined and is  prepared to help a good thing along,  his name   should ^ be    handed to the  secretary with 50c.  **  The Okanagan-Advertiser came out  last week under three place-of-publi-  cation dates���������������������������Armstrong, Vernon and  Enderby. When the postofflce department gets on to this irregularity under the newspaper postal laws, there  will no doubt be some fireworks.  The B. C. Lumber Corporation, ol  which Mr. Buckley, formerly of Enderby, is managing director, last  week paid $1,000,000 far the mill and  limits of the Patrick Lumber Co.,  and Mr. Buckley states that Mr: W.  F. Boyer will assume charge of the  recently purchased mill.  Call' and look over our line of  Spring shoes.     J.- W. Evans & Son.  Mr. J. E. Crane visited Mara the  past week, the first time he has been  there in five years. He lost himself  in the improvements there going on,  and declares that' Mara-i'is budding  into one of the   prettiest., sections in  the Okanagan. ,     '''.'���������������������������  ->** . -���������������������������..      ��������������������������� .-  Having sold his place'of business,'  Mr. Wm. Elson is preparing, to. spend  his declining-.years in the. land of'his  birth, and desires to, sell his'tailoring goods and.implements at an [early  date. '-' Anyone interested" will, please  apply in person, or by letter'.",- ,~  The Irish beat, the world; at-curling  on the 17th, .and" the stanes'and ^besom are now laid tenderly away until  the frosts of another winter ..arrive.  Skip Scott held the broom for the  Irish, and ;he won" !out 'by plugging'  his " rink with a foreigner ,- of the  Pound-shilling-arid-pence", type.J ? \ , _  ��������������������������� Druggist Reeves, has.just opened,up  a stock .of ^delicious/candy.:, Take.-a  box home'-:to;-Her,- and-letiit;. bring  back the, mellowness. of ,honey;tiirie\ in  the .shade "of;; the old apple,'tree or  iii the snug corner of SpoonviUValley1  under" tbe ', twinkling- 'starlight .of  autumntide. - . '-','-��������������������������� .   '���������������������������    .^"*J"     "/?"/_*  J Mr. H; W/ Harvey. "infdrms-usrthat  work will, be 'commenced- at an1' early  date, to open up _ the Carlin'orchard  lands by-cutting- and - grading ,aU the  roads on ' the ; property,[ and" tenders  are now" being "called.for'looking to  the clearing ready'-for the" plow/of '15  acres adjoining- the"Grindrod' station'.  The' band boys - appeared t in" the", band  stand St:'Patrick's Day'evening; and  favored the.' public with .'appropriate  Irish airs, after- which' they "went to  the' Presbyterian,%church i arid' favored  the puzzle social crowtKwith- a ;varieT.  ty of music which, materially'added  to the evening's ..enjoyment and the  success of v the-event.       -.?-,..  \ f.   '������������������������������������������������������  Mr. A. L. Matthews returned from  the coast this week: '.While at Victoria, Mr. Matthews invested in several choice pieces of. residential property. He says-Victoria is now, the  centre for a lot of investors, and the  ^opinion^is^prevalent-that^Victoria-of^  fers the same opportunities' for investment as Vancouver was offering  a year or two ago.  Two carloads of machinery arrived  for the A. R. Rogers Co., last Thursday evening, and is now being"put.in  place. Manager Stevens believes the  company will start the season's cut  in about three "weeks. Work on increasing the height of the burner is  now well "under "way," and~Mrr ~J;S.-  Johnstone this week started the brick  work for the additional engine room  to be built   by   the   company,      *���������������������������  The Annual General Meeting of the  Enderby Tennis Club, will not be held  in St. George's. Parish Room, as has  been announced by Mr. Brimacombe,  acting secretary, but will be held in  the City Hall, Friday evening, March  24th, at 8 o'clock. The change has  been made necessary owing to the indisposition of the vicar to allow the  Parish Room to be used for anything  leading up to worldly pleasure.  "This is , a clerk, who is subject to epileptic fits, and inclined to  consumption; he sells boot laces."  He was the first. bird of spring of  this feather. The mere fact that he  was "subject to epileptic fits" was  enough. No questions were asked. A  nickle, a dime, a quarter���������������������������anything  close at hand���������������������������was shelled out. Nobody wanted him to t'row a fit then  and there, and "coughed" quickly to  avoid the rush���������������������������to the head���������������������������and pass  him along.  Nobody is quicker to smell loyalty  to the f home paper, than' our old  friend of the^'space box,*-Jim Greer.  And .we take pride iri~bthese remarks  by Jim, in- his Slocan Record., not  because of anything .we'have done,  but because of' the \loyalty of the  businessmen- of Enderby. to their little  town paper: " "The. Enderby ;Press,  Harry Walker's '; newsy -" and abjy  edited paper", 'has,; ended-. its third  year-without any of the'chilling setbacks 'usually encountered ,by ��������������������������� papers  in the earlierV-stages of-their .existr  enceV1 "The"splendid advertising patronage shows:'the/appreciation ;df the  businessmen of Enderby."'/ ;"���������������������������";-. -  ' "' A- . "''���������������������������"���������������������������(.-"���������������������������''"" i ,"~i ������������������������������������������������������'  Are vou'a, qualified,, voter ?/'prare  you qualified? but not ;a;;voter,,? The  Vernon News / wisely 'suggests:" "In  order- "that ./the ^voters'"',' lief'at. the  May' j Court of. Revision '.should be - as  complete" "as, possible,-\we\.urge, all  commissioners to get in "as many new  voters as possible/before the,end of  March.- The ;j;qualificatibn"syare that  a maV'jmust Cbe^^l.-years-ofr-age; a  resident'1 of .British'-'Columbia.for'six'  .months,./ and' - of;'" the' Okanagan,_dis-.  .trict for "one ^bnth-,previous" to"_ sign-,  ing-his "application? foVrii."."-"^s\ -. -"���������������������������?  '..���������������������������*,.,;r-,. -  ��������������������������� v^'-^.>-i-' >���������������������������-���������������������������*-'���������������������������> _--' -.-. ,. -  Dr.,' Keith '^recently'��������������������������������������������� imported \a  Black5 Orpington;cock from England,,  to" head, his "prize* pens/, ,It is; interest^  ing to'study- thist.bird', along/side-of  Position of the City: Council on the  /'->;.     /   Question of Roads Indicated  '-The' regular    meeting, of the City j in   continuing -the'- patchwork^     He^  Council    was   held,-. Monday: evening;  hoped   to   accomplish  'something--'of"  ' *.i  present', Mayor' 'Ruttan,' .Aldermen  Blanchard,. Worthington,' Greyell <and  Teece. -/"''   '''-'- " "'''  ; Minutes -of ^previous,' meeting -read  and/approved.   '      -.''     ,'"      /,-���������������������������',  'The', By.law to- regulate billiard  rooms' came"; up for third reading.  Aid."Greyell moved'its final, passage,  seconded by' Aid. Blanchard/ ?Ald.  Worthington moved* an - amendment,  to defer final, action' for six months.  There was no second 'tb���������������������������t'he' amendment, 'and the'by-law passed its'final  reading; for, Aldermen ,Greyell, Teece  a"nd-Blanchard. /'' .\[/' , .'.  ' In explanation of his amending motion, Aid.. Worthington, said, lvthat  .while at the time,the-by-law;was introduced ,- he belieyed^legislatibn along  thist'lirie -was* ^necessary ,ys he-*did^.not  think the "same c9nditi6ri^existed now,  and fi tie--, was -��������������������������� not'.' iri;^f ay or-; of -, it .���������������������������- -"At  the'.present' time ] there js >_a'^billiard  robmiin _t6wn\vrunj'byt. a? citizen; ,who-  fully ��������������������������� ^understands -~the^" busiriess/r"arid  is ,,disp'osed"'to ,rrun 'tlie\establishriient".  iri,,'a quiet and "orderly"; manner.^He'is  ,aVman . of . family,^,: residing < onH<the  premises,. arid -thus" far.v_has~. conducted  such', a ^manner 'as. to  superb,  breeders,'/and -to /acknowledge/that-  we:are siniply novice's .at"it.-^It 'is also! interesting to", nP^e tbe,coritrast,in  thet-.care'.and ���������������������������.judgeme'ri'trexercised in'  the;. shipping "* oi b'irds^,- by breeders.  The English-bred, bird -was-shiDped in  a high,' light--, coopr-^provided"5 with  perch/and-arnple" exercise room; solid  top^bottom- and;-three .'sides;, and  made .of .a'thin,..- veneered wpod, and  the ,bottom "of- the coop was' raised  on legs��������������������������� three' or four -inches from^the  floor. The coop of ran.Ontario"breeder"  stood beside'it.^ \-The";English coop  allowed about sixJtimes;^the amount  of'space for the comfort" ol themrd'/  and - weighed ounces .where; the Ontario breeder's coop weighed-pounds.  MAY TWENTY-FOURTH  TENDERS WANTED  LAND CLEARING  TENDERS are invited for clearing  ready for ploughing, 15 acres adjoining the station at Grindrod (Carlin Orchards). Tenders to be in by  Tuesday, March 28th, 1911.  Lowest    tender   not necessarily accepted.  H. W. HARVEY,  Enderby, B^C.  __Thc -attendance, at_t_he_pu blic ro eet^  ing last evening, at the City Hall,  called to decide the matter of celebration; was not attended by as large  a- number of - citizens as had been  anticipated, out what was lacking in  numbers was made up in enthusiasm,  and the meeting started the ball rolling in a manner that, will surely  make this year's celebration what the  street gamin would call a,"hummer."  Mayor Ruttan was ��������������������������� called to the  chair, and Mr .-Rosoman to-the secretary's table.  It was unanimously decided that a  celebration would be held.  Mayor Ruttan was elected presi'ent  and H. M. Walker, secretary-treasurer  and committees were named as follows:  Finance Committee: Messrs. Walter  Robinson and  Constable Bailey.  Advertising Committee: Messrs.  Rosoman and Walker.  Music Comm'ittee: Messrs. Wood>  and Dugdale.  Program Committee', Messrs. Bell  and Reeves. : ' .  - Grounds Committee: Messrs.  J. W.  Evans and Ed. Forrester/  General Sports Committee: Messrs.  Reeves, E. Evans, C. Castle,"A. Fulton and G. Bell. , This committee to  act jointly in the arrangement of all  sporting events of the^day.  Decoration Committee: Messrs. Geo.  Robinson, T. Hughes and P. Greyell.  Transportation Committee: Messrs.  G. Bell and E. Burnham/      ,,     :  The meeting, adjourned to, meet at  the City Hall, April 5th, at 7:30 p.m.  at which meeting- it is hoped that all  committees will report to the general  meeting the work decided upon to be  carried out on the, 24th.  FOR SALE���������������������������A 15-horse-power gasoline engine, in first-class .'.condition.  Will go cheap for cash. Write or call  at Deep Creek Mill and see engine in  operation.     A. Tomkdnson, Enderby.  All the, latest styles and shades in  Spring hats.     J. W. Evans & Son.  absurd."���������������������������,.  He,/"did   hot/.believe .;-in  penalizing a man_'except' for.misconduct," and until,there;,was, reason/for  such, legislation,< he^believed;it.was  unwise-to.enact it:'p**p"<?.---/-" *--\- -"  Aid. Greyell, "who-fathered Hhe bylaw; said he "did. not ..believe the.byr  law would'/works'a hardship "on* the  present owner of   the-/billiard'j,room.'  If there-was"no .reason to'complain.  about'the conduct of the roorir, then  the law would not apply-to the management' while the' room was - so conducted.      -"    --''''    " '.  ., ���������������������������   *      ���������������������������'.,   ���������������������������"  7Mayor.- Ruttan   was of the" opinion  that, while" he was ready to hear any,  amendment .to the by-law that might  be proposed, - he   believed ��������������������������� legislation  along the line of thc by-law was quite  in 'order. . ,     -  Mr. F. H. Barnes appeared before  the council on behalf,of the Board of  iTrade7=asking==tthe'T=cpuncil=to=grant=  the Board $330 dollars'to carry out  the advertising schehie .adopted by  the Board. The particulars of the  proposed advertising were "fully explained, and the Council promised to.  favorably consider the matter when  the estimates were again taken up.  The Local Improvement By-law was  up for final reading, and'passed without amendment.  -- The-- matter--of-road-making -machinery was next up. Mr. Gilmoure  and Mr. Manson, representing the  Brantford, Oi.t., machine company,  came before the 'Council to explain  the merits of a 12-ton road roller and  rock crusher manufactured by that  company. . The Brantford roller is a  high-class machine, driven uby a  double cylinder engine of 25-horse-  power. The cost of the roller and  rock crusher would be $5,337, delivered at Enderby; with payments extending over a period of three years.  The'Council deferred action until a  special meeting to be held Thursday  night, at which the estimates will be  finally passed, and the matter of  road machinery settled.  In deferring action, Mayor Ruttan  expressed himself as being prepared  to act at once, but a question of the  legal way of. providing for the payments had been raised, and'he wished  to get further legal light to lay before the Council before asking the  aldermen to act. Mr. Ruttan was  firmly convinced of the folly of attempting to do any more street work  without the machinery to do it right.  Year after year we have been putting  poor gravel on the streets in an effort to make them better, and the  gravel has been ground into mud  before the season was over. So far  as he was concerned, he was prepared  to give the City his time and best efforts to make the city more attractive, to live in, provided the city was  prepared to get the machinery with  which to do permanent work, but he  was'not   prepared   to spend one cent  m  ���������������������������������������������-"''A*. I  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������tfS&l  lasting good.-to the* city-this year,  and 'wanted to get down ���������������������������,to* solid",.  work.as soon as possible. '. ' ,.\ ',*-.J'  - Alderman Worthington /^expressed-  liim'self as ''thoroughly. in accord 'with .-  this policy, and was prepared to give / ?^-,\*  his support to any measure looking;;.";,/^;'  to this . end. Aid. ��������������������������� Blanchard ��������������������������� wasfpV'C^f^',  like! mind;', - _ . "v" r - -; v: >  ' A letter from Miss Cobb asked?.t*ie  Council-to. build, a - sidewalk^ giving  her access to .her property, from,, the,  Salmon Arm - road.- Referred -to the  public/works committee. ';-'-"' "_rjt<.i.-.*-  ... Petition from the property owpers^v.^JI  on Russell street asking that a drain^*cf.<]������������������/il  be-?placed*, down Russell street^fronir^^  George}-'; street "to" the.,Verridn':r6ad.i2x,���������������������������'"^-,  Referred to the' board "of,��������������������������� works.������������������*-;,vvl:^'.|Ivt%#/  :; A-letter from Dr.'C.. J. Fagan.tpro-'^^'f^  vincial "health .officer,1,complainingCoJ^'^^l  the.unsanitary, condition.of-the1 prbp.-t/t^S^  erty ������������������i of -- Mr. */ He'zekiah^Eiliott; '"and*f.3fl|g'  wanting;to4 know *-,,whatCthe city*mvv#jVfg|  tended-to"vdb* in"-the',matter.',i|Clerk-%"  instructed \ to'-;' reply^that j the ^matter. ^"!  particularly/ < complained^ of^'; had^ al-;  readyibeen attended^to^arid^thiat-ttie; -^-^^  generaL ��������������������������� complaint1" was f-foutr^bf^tlJe^-^Sfe  hands-^ of^^th^vcityr-; as -the^prqpeTtTvf^t?^;  -.was -no t'*wbaUyT-- within; the'reity* lirilv# ^f$  its,,.and;.was.under/the jurisdiction-of,,r\v;5|  t&e. provincial "officer.-���������������������������' -. \ , : "rf^ ~S'( rJ\fjJ$  ���������������������������Application' for.  ceived'from 'Tom,  hill;property/^ - Referred toUHe .,water^:|������������������  works ^'committee. r._^ /Also the^'iriatterJ/'f-^  of;- piping   throughv.which' ^water Ts^^?r3  served to .MrAGolightlyV/. -'-''-," -fA"-r-'^-J?^  An amending' by-law -legalizing 'few-^i "<���������������������������:$  tain forms .'to.be printed,-to carry ;in-.;' ;-,';'^  to. effect the. "building - by-law. now^ in ' *'", j ;���������������������������  existence; passed its-.first, "and second 7" ;\,f  reading.''.   r, '      , ",     ���������������������������   / . ���������������������������.-J.--s."' - -J-.^  The Mayor/was authorized to ein-,VT, Vr."  ploy,a^surveyor,to run the levels''ot\^,i^'  the streets;    ". ;   *    l      .",-*'   ���������������������������"/?,*  ���������������������������vgai   'i-'^-'^l  'water .service/ re-vvic^VI  ���������������������������Robinsbri; 'forvhis^^^  ��������������������������� ,. PACKING SCHOOL CLOSED" '\ '-7>  The fruit packing, school closed-last'"'"  Saturday, . after   a   week   of   great'    -  pleasure and profit to the pupils, and  of entire    satisfaction    to Instructor *^  Gibb8f7^Fromrthe-opening=lesson^uritili;=sfc  the close, the enthusiasm of all kept  up.   To the pupils as well as the on- ,r  lookers,    the   course of lessons furnished    instruction   that   conveyed   a-  complete   knowledge   of   the   art. of   ,  packing.    Proficiency   comes in prac-"  tice, and    many   of   the pupils succeeded remarkably well.  Those taking   the   course were: Mrs.  G. R. Lawes, Mrs. G. Neve, Mrs. Harvey ,. Miss" Gibbs, ..Messrs.' Little,', Heri-l'l���������������������������  niker, Hadow,   Cooke, Lucas, Glenn,"'  Teece,    Huffman,    Anderson,  Proctor     '  and  Jones. -���������������������������  On bidding the class good-bye, Mr.  -  Gibbs conveyed   his pleasure at witnessing the   splendid  progress made,  and congratulated the class on their  work.  To Mr. S. Poison, who allowed the  use of his building, corner of Cliff  and George streets, the following letter was addressed: ,,  "Dear Sir: On    behalf of the members of   this    Institute, allow me to  extend our hearty thanks for the free  use of your   building for the packing  school.     I   assure   you    we all very  much appreciate your generosity.  Yours truly,  CLAUDE S.    HANDCOCK,  ��������������������������� Secretary-treasurer.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as "Orton  & Hartry," in the City of Enderby,  has been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts owing to the said  partnership are to be paid to Thomas  E. Orton, by whom the business will  be continued at Enderby aforesaid,  and all claims against the said partnership are to be presented to thc  said Thomas E. Orton, by whom the  same will be settled in due course.  Dated at Enderby, B. 0., this 22nd  day of March, 1911.  SAMUEL Fl HARTRY  THOMAS E. ORTON. t.  *k.  X-.T-i.Iti  ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  A MYSTERY STORY  (By-WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by Duffield '&��������������������������� Company)  ('HAPTKK   XL���������������������������-(Continued)  The Mishap to Ernesta  Til E question was uiit beforo Gordon  Kisi/v.- it. He would have swallowed his words if he hiul known_tlio  effect they would have on her. She fuir-  lv brisfi'-d wiih indignation.  ' "St. iliiit is it." she ssiid. "1 might  haw known it. .My association with the  professor, my evening in the labora-  torv! It's fioj-sip. is it! Ami my sud-  Aon departure cansou the scandal to  burst! Well, if that's what thoy think,  if t,hat-*ri what you think���������������������������why didn't  you ask 'Professor Hopkins before you  ciime away in answer to my telegram?  Ves, whv "didn't you ask him?"  Gordon stared blankly af her. lie saw  a pii'ture of .Hopkins as he had last  seen him, that refulgent, grinning, inert thing, just as they wrapped it iu the  paper and threw thoir coats over it.  lie could make no answer.  "Oh," cried Ernesta. "if they pnly  knew! If Ihov could only -understand!  But thev wouldn't! What do I care,  though?' Lot them think anything they  please. But 1 won't have you suspect  me, George.- J tell you, you must not,  oannot! Vou don't! As to tli.is money,  won't you believe me when I toll you  that it" is a matter of life and death!  Yes, .life and death! Oh. I'll repay it,  you'll be repaid over arid over again. I  am not speaking wildly. I mean cxaetly  what I sav. But if you love inc. if you  want me to live, you'll get the money.  Will vou?"  Gordon could have denied hor nothing  at this moment, lie would have believed her against the cyideuee of the world,  lie said:  "Ernesta, I don't understand it, but  I trust yo-u. Come, I'll try to get the  money for vou! *'  "Ernesta \s gratitude was beautiful.  She looked at him with an expression  of perfect love, and he knew that there  was nothing of deceit in that look, lie  felt that he could trust her with his life.  Even thc shadow of doubt was removed  from his'eyes just then. lie did not  want to know her secret.    Thoy rose.  Suddenly, as tho full realization of  the man 's'goodness and generosity came  to her, she throw her arms about his  neck, saying:  '7My own! My deliverer!" Those  who saw" the action, gasped in -wonder.  Gordon blushed and hung his head. Ernesta was the only one not embarrassed.  Gentlv- he disentangled her embrace and  led her to a cab outside-the station. Tn  a moment they were whirling away ro  bis lawyer's.  'CHAPTER X1T.  The Ice-Pond Excitement  It is against the rules of the Telegraph Company for its agents to divulge  .-the contents of any telegram that comes  over its lines. Detective Sullivan, however, had an ingratiating way with bim,  and thc operator at Graydon was soon  eominr.td that it would be host for him  to show him the message 'hat had eome  to Professor .Gordon and caused his  hasty departure from tew:..  On lcaiing the telegram Sullivan was  afitonisbed. Here was a ccmplication  that ho had not expected. A girl, running :-w:iv from her jifiiancicl husband  with mother man, t:-legjaph.itg to the  deserted man for him to come tn her assistance! It was a staggering situation.  "But,'-' said the detective to himself,  "what sort of trouble do yon suppose  she's got into? Is it possible that old  Hopkins has become pnnic_ striken and  lomewhere," he said. "A series of peculiar and apparently-inexplicable coin-  :iiifijccs. which will," however, be all explained satisfactorily before long. In  iho meantime, L pray you, stem the tide  if gossip, stitlo curiosity and hope for  Hio^best.     It  is for the good  of Gray-  ���������������������������io������������������:"  The Dean's little, speech did much  :o better tho situation, and the loyal  ���������������������������students made an can.est effort to believe and make others believe that thc  lisappearaiico of Professor Hopkins, Ernesta Frost and Proiessor Gordon, all  within a few hours of each other, was a  matter of no erca.1 mystery.  It was a tightened, trembling trio,  however, that met in Rice's classroom at  the lunch hour. Rice evinced the manner of a mathematician who had met an  unsolvable problem. Snyder, in manner  and thinking capacity, had reached the  consistency of a jelly fish. Fischer was  palsied.  "Gordon gone!" was ihe burden of  their thoughts.   "Gone!   Fled!   Why?"'  "lie received a telephone call. I am  told." said Rice, "and instantly put-  on his hat and vanished. He must have  taken thc train. Who could have called  him?   What did they say?"'  ".[ heard he was-fearfully frightened," said Snyder.  "Over what?" asked Fischer. "Dere  is onlv one t'iug for any of us to get  frightened overhand dot is der finding  of llopkins' body. Has anybody been  out to der ice-house to see if it is safe?"  "I-*m sure I haven't," said' Rice,  "'and I don't think that Professor Snyder has." he sneered as he looked at  the boneless Snyder, cowering in a chair.  - "I saw you coming out of der Dean's  study," said Fischer!to Snyder. "Vot  vas'it?"  "The Dean has discovered that I  wrote the note pinned to the laboratory  door, ; said Snyder, in a hoarse whisper.  "He knew it before he sent for me. 1  admitted it, and he asked me how I  knew Hopkins was going out of town.  L  told  him Hopkins had  told  me, and  deserted her"? "HFfdly so sblui nslmSr  'What can it be? And who is 'If that  -he doesn't want Gordon to tell about  it? I'll swear this case is getting too  complicated to suit, me! "  .Immediately he telegraphed to his  Boston oflice:  "Watch South Terminal for haiul-  jomn blonde young woman and^ man  looking Is.;*- college professor. ��������������������������� follow  llieiii if spotted.    Am taking next train  .tu   L^Ul Ily;-d:in?..cii-r.   n^r   W[\  cult."  There would not be another tram until  late in thr- nftr-inunii. but Sullivan applied   the  kiHiwl'-lc."'  of  rroll.-y  conner'  ii,,!! which he had gle: 'I 'hnt morning.  Hid hurried to the livery Mnble, where  he ir'na^.-d a rig nrd a driver l<������������������ '."'���������������������������;<���������������������������  hiii. "%-r I" "he in-niv.-t town, a ni:it'������������������-r  flf ii'ilv two mil"--, where he could get  ���������������������������\ tndfev that would bring him within  reach of a railroad. Hi' gave ihe driver  ,i Morv tn rhe effect thai he mii.-t g"!  ���������������������������b:n'k t" I'o-w," to ;-oe about ymie i'i:-  portar.t bunk busiiicv--. and promi.vV. lie1  vuiiiig man that ov, hi.- return he won id  briniThiiu sunething to read.  lie,'nre dep:irti'iLr ho took the precaution of co.-udiing the now completely per-  ploxed Dean in the way to handle thi-  late-t  pha.-,r> of the situation.  "Tell 'em Gordon has gone to Boston  with vour permivdon." taid Sullivan.  "Don't let '"in think he's vanished loo.  ft .would be bound to- get. around and  the papers .would havo it. Keep it mum;  tot them think all they please, but don't  let on that you know all about it. _ And  .watch Snyder and his crowd! I'll be  back to-morrow, perhaps to-night. Maybe r '11 have Hopkins with'mo.''  The Dean followed these instructions,  but. as his pretended acquiescence in  Professor Gordon's departure did not  3oem to entirely satisfy the curiositv of  of the college, he addresser! the students  in a bodv. cautioning them against talking of the distressful affairs of the last  *wo nays, and assuring them that it  would all come out right.  "There   is   an   unfortunate   mistake  AN OPEN LETTER  From* a Baptist Clergyman  Telling of  Cures Wrought by Dr. Williams'  Fink Pills'     _ .'  '"'-  The Dr. .Williams' "Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Out.:  Gentlemen,���������������������������Jt has been my intention to write to you for some time, but  being busy I have neglected to-.do so  until now.  [ am a Baptist minister. Was ordained .June Mth. 1SS7, iu Cramabe  Baptist Church, . Northumberland Co.,  Ont. T want to tell you in as few-  words as possible what 1 know about  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. T was pastor  of the Dalcsville, Que. Baptist Church  in ISO I and again in 1S9-1-5. While  pastor in 3S91, the Rev. John King, a  former pastor, aged 7-1, was stricken  with paralysis so that he could not help  himself. He had to, or did, take a  tablespoonful of rhubarb every day to  keep his bowels regular. I thought of  Dr. Williams-' Pink Pills. He began  taking them and it was not long before he could walk again and his bowels  were regular. The paralysis never returned and his bowels remained active,  lie died a few years ago practically  from old age.  I went from Dalcsville, Quo., to Oro-  ton. Vermont, as pastor of the Baptist.  lglm-r-.'^Mrr^trhia4^]dace-.---;i^iero-iived-P-  juicltly slops  cona'lis, cures colds,   linn  ���������������������������hr, thi-out nnd  I ii niis -        -���������������������������r>  ecu!  man about two and one-half miles from  Groton by the name of Xeil McCrca.  a Canadian. I heard he was ill, and  being a Canadian. I went to see him.  I" found him lying in bed. lie said lie  had no pain but was too weak to sit up.  His lips were bloodless, in fact he was  a.s white as chalk. I recommended Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills ami gave him  motile, He began taking them and in  ,<i short, time could sec-blood in the veins  "of his hands and lutlurcourse of ��������������������������������������������� few  weeks he was out watching men building a new barn for him. and shortly  :ilii-r that lie came to Groton to church.  Now, I ought to tell you that the dorior  of Crotou had given him up. The live-  ���������������������������ju\o doctor fa dor-tor in aa adjoining  pillage) could not help him ami said so.  Tl.e best doctor in ihe hospital of Bur-  !mi.;,!,,ii, Vt., came uml "aw Mr, McCreu.  but said he could not help him. He did  net get any help till Dr. William:-'  F'ii.k I'ill- |''ut  li'm on his feet again.  Dal or I returned to Dab'sville, Quo.,  as pastor. .\ young lady who lived  about hx miles west of Dalcsville at a  place called Kdina, sent for me to come  ro M'0 her. as she had been a member of  my congregation in my former pastorate,  i went to .-co her and found a similar  ea-e to that of Mr. McC'rae, of Groton.  Vt. This girl was so- weak she could  not sir up. She appeared to be bloodless.  I said to her: "It will cost you $0.00 to  get: a doctor to come out from Ha chute  to see vou, whereas you can get six-  boxes of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  i->2.~,t).'' She followed my advice, took  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and when sometime later I. saw her in Lachute, she was  as well as ever, and Dr. Williams5 Pink  Pills did it all.  1 have given you the facts of these  three cases which came to my personal  notice and I think only just to other  sutferers that these cures should be  given the widest, publicity. Tf you  wish me to go before a magistrate and  take oath to the truthfulness of the  things mentioned above. I am prepared  to do so. I am at present engaged in  evangelistic work, and havo therefore  not at the present time a permanent address. J. can, however, refer you to the  editor of the Canadian Baptist.  (Signon), T. ('. Sowter.  that I had put the note ou the door yesterday afternoon."  "You fool!" growled Fischer. "Why  didn't you tell tlie fiuth?"  "Why didn't you?" demanded Snyder, in ;i cringing manner. "When the  Dean asked yon if you knew anything  about Hopkins you said no."  "Dot vas our agreement." said Fischer.  "But the Dean suspected. He said  Gordon suggested that one of us might  know "  "What!" cried Kico. "So that is it?  That's why Gordon, ihe coward, thc  traitor, has fled! Gentlemen, we are in  a bad predicament!'"  "Ye are," asserted Fischer. "Verse  and vorse!"  "What is to be done?'' asked Pice.  Snyder made a suggestion. "Oh," he  cried' in despair, " let's make a clean  breast of it ail. 'Let's say that Hopkins  committed suicide. Tell the incident of  thc illumination of his body; say that  we took it to thc ice-house "  "Yes; and be arrested for murder!"  said Fischer, sarcastically. "Snyder, you  think like au ass! "  "We might allow them to find thc  body where it is;" said Rice, "and believe that he went there to commit suicide." '*'  "Suicides do not pile boards and sawdust over demselves," said Fischer.  "'Besides, dere is somethings else.'-'' lie  then narrated thc incident of the spade  and the wheelbarrow .and the stranger  examining them under his classroom  window. "Vat do yon make of dat?"  he asked.  Snyder and Rice were speechless.  They'felt like criminals around whom  the'not was tightening momentarily.  Thc cold sweat stood out like pearls on  Rice's forehead. Snyder was more limp  than before.  ' "Gentlemen," said Rice, after a long  pause, "this is a moment requiring the  deepest thought of our lives. A single  false step and wc are ruined. Our mistaken interest in Professor Hopkins'  private affairs"���������������������������he cast a withering  look at Snyder���������������������������"has placed us in the  shadow of the gallows! We must move  carefully!"    '  At that moment the sound of many  voices broke on "their'ears. They started.  Any unusual noise now was sufficient to  set'their nerves on. edge. The voices  -were those of" small boys, arguing with  the gardener, who also acted as .janitor of the college building.  "But we want, to see Professor Hop-  kin's." a small boy's voice was insisting.'."We got something for him!"  This, statement, reinforced by the corroboration -of many other treble voices,  brought tho gardener's assurance that  Professor Hopkins was out of town.  "'What can they want of Hopkins?"  said Rice to his companions. "Had we  better see?"  Ordinarily they would not have presumed to rneddle in an affair concerning the absent professor, but under the  circumstances anything applying to  him interested them. Their hesitation,  even now." to interfere was soon set  aside by what they next heard. .  ' " What : do you -want of Professor  Hopkine, anyhow?'-' the. gardener was  demanding of the boys. "And what's  that in the jugs you have?"  * "Water," said one of the boys.  "Thev told us to bring it to Professor  Hopkins and he'd tell us what was the  matter with it."  "What is the matter with it?" asked  the  srardener.  "W.e���������������������������dPn-t__know_3,"   said   the   boy.  "It's funny���������������������������like���������������������������full   of  needles,  or  something."  "Get "out." said the gardener.  " Where'd you get it?"  "Over to Bradley's ice-pond," came  the answer. Snyder, Rico and Fischer  came to their feet with a single bound.  They threw open the door of the room  and' faced the boys.. Rice became  spokesman.  "What's that?" he demanded. The  gardener explained -what-they had al-  readv  heard.  "Wh���������������������������what did you say was the matter with rhe water?'' ho asked one of  the boys. The. little fellow held out  a  glass   iar  full  of  water,  to   Kico.  "Feel it. Professor," he said. Rice  removed ihe eover of the jar and inserted his hand in the water, "Why,"  ho said, "it '-.���������������������������ems to be charged with  some mineral. lt has a strange, invigorating  fording! "  "Hadn't    it!"   exc  "Ar.d  sav  !'' exclaimed the boys,  .,, you'd ofightei- try to go in  swimmin1 in i!. Me and Jimmy here  found it out this morning. We went  over to the ice-pond to take a swim, and  when we put our feet in they begun to  tingle.    What  makes it?"  "T���������������������������1 am at a loss to know,''��������������������������� said  Rice, "n you'll leave some of the  water here j !\] analyze it. Perhaps 1  can tell you to-morrow. Whero did yon  get  the  watt r:'"   ���������������������������  "Over to Bradley's ice-pond," came  the chorus.  "But vat part of der ,pond?" asked  Fischer.  "All around," said a boy, "But it's  most tingly right hear the .old icehouse". A moan..from Snyder, which  the boys interpreted as an exclamation  of incredulitv.    They  turned  on  him.  "Don't   vou   believe   it?"   they   de-  mander  'Well,  vou  ,tust  come  over  there and see. Everybody's over there,  nnd thev'11 show vou. Come on. fellows!" '  "Did you hear what he said?" asked  Rice, when the boys had cone. "Everybody's over at the ico-poud. The body  will be found! "  "Gott!" cried Fischer.  "And we covered it up with boards  and sawdust.." said Snyder, as one in  a drea::).  "Do you suppose," said Rico, "that  there, is any connection betw-eeu the  presence of the body near the water and  the condition of tlie water itself?"  '"It iss quite likely," said Fischer.  "Hopkins' researches haf-recently been  in the field of radium and such t'iugs!"  "Perhaps the fata] solution which he  drank, and which has made his body  luminous, has affected, the water,'' added Snyder, r  "Interesting speculations, but of no  importance,'' snapped Rice. ' 'What we  have to guard against is the discovery  of the body in the ice-house."  "How?" sneered Pischer. "Vould  you suggest that ve put up a sign, saying 'KKtiP AVAY!   DANGrTROUS*?"  "Joking with death!" said Rico reprovingly. "We can suggest nothing until we visit the spot and'see what the  circumstances  are."  Snyder and Fischer would, both be  engaged with classes directly after  luncheon, so it was decided that Rice  should go. as a committee of one, to  look the situation over and make a report. He found that* the boys had not  exaggerated. The greater pai;t of Gray-  doifwhich could leave its daily duties���������������������������  and some portions that should not have  done so���������������������������was collected about the shores  of the ice-pond. Rice, as a disciple of  science, was hailed by those who knew  him, made to feel the water, forced to  taste it���������������������������which he did with a wry face  and a stomach that almost refused fo>do  its functions, and plied with questions.  He could give no .definite answer-fo any  of thc queries as to what caused the  strange action of the water. To the village druggist, who declared that the  pond had suddenly turned into a vast  soda fountain, Rico said that if seemed  quite likely.  "You know," said-the druggist, in  a professional whisper, "they make artificial v'icJiv out of marble dust, somehow7, I'm told. Maybe there's a subterranean marble quarry around here  somewhere, and the dust is leaking into the lake."  "Very- plausible,"' asserted. Rice.  "Y'ou might mention that fact generally." He thought it would be just, as  well to" have the attention of the pub-  lie directed as far away from the real  cause���������������������������or .what he firmly believed to be  the real cause���������������������������as possible.  'Jonas Bradley, owner of the ice-pond,  asked Rice his opinion as to whether it  would be a .good plan, financially,, to  bottle the water and sell it for medicinal purposes. The professor, shuddering  at the thought, advised delay, to" sec  whether thc condition of the pond would  be permanent.  As the boys-had said, the peculiar  tingling effect of the water was. most  apparent in the vicinity of the, ice-  bouse. Rice reached that part of the  pond in fear and trembling. He noticed  a group standing in earnest conversation,by i he side of thc tumbledown old  shed, and his heart stopped beating in  dread that they had already discovered  the body of Hopkins and were discussing their find.,'"His fears were groundless, however.  At the first opportunity he edged toward thc ice-house and managed to secure a glimpse of the interior through  a wide-crack in thc plank wall. Through  a chink in the roof, fhe sun was beating into the house, its rays falling directly on the corner where they had secreted the body. At first Rice was  alarmed by this'illumination of Nature,  but on second thought he realized-that  it was an excellent piece of good fortune.  . "While the sun is shining," he said  to himself, "the refulgence of the body,  if it hasn't died out. will not be.noticeable." He noted, too, with satisfaction,  that no portion of the bundle showed.  They had done their work well, and the  planks and-sawdust completely covered  the ghastly secret.  Rico spent as much time at the ice-  pond as he dared steal away from his  duties,  returning  only   when   his   pres-  n.a~ n Kp fxl r\*r.\ \!~. 11.ngoCUi) V V 11 f f lie.  STARTS THE NEW  YEAR k NEW-MAN'  QUEBEC    FARMER    TELLS    WHAT  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  DID FuR HIM  They Fixed Up His Kidneys, Made  His Blood Pure, and Made Him Feci  Young Ail Oyer  Franklin -Centre, Que.���������������������������(Special).���������������������������-  The only way,, to .start the Now Year  right is to get the health right, and Mr.  \Villiaiu Gamble, a well known furrier  living near here is tolling his neighbors  how he got his healtn right.  "1 am a farmer sixty-seven yea.ru of  ige," Mr. Gamble says, "and I suf  cored wilh a weak back .and stoppage  jf water oil' and on for ten years.  [ used several boxes of Dodd's Kidney  Pills, aud they made a new man ol  me. Dodd's Kidney .'ills are the best  medicine T have ever taken."  Dodd 's Kidney Pills will make n how  -nan of, you because thoy 'mulct* the  Kidneys strong and. healthy and able  to do their work of straining all the  impurities out of the blood. .Pure blood  means new life, it means good circulation and renewed strength and energy  all over the body.  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure all forms of  Kidney Disease from Backacho to  Bright\s Disease, and they are also doing a great work by giving renewed  health and energy to thousands of  Canadians who arc run-down, tired and  generally feeling no good for anything.  Start the new vear bv toning up the  Kidneys with Dodd's Kidney 'Pilln. Tt  will pay you.  "Where?" asked Snyder. Uiee and  Fischer thought.  "I have  it."  said Rice.  A sudden realization of thc nee.d /or  caution came over him. He 'beckoned  the others nearer to him, and whispered  in a tone so low that they could barely  hear what he said.   They nodded.  "The very place," said Snyder.  (To be continued).  ������������������iee=  college. After the last classes had been  dismissed, he again sought conference  with his remaining two partners in  crime.  "So far the body  covered,"  ho  said. '  concealed for long,  er   of   the   pond,   is  bottling plant  af  once and  what   he   considers   a   freak  has not been dis-  ' I Jul it cannot be  Old Bradley, own-  for sotting up a  converting  of  nature  into money. Very likely he will locate  it'at theico-honse. By tn-rnorroAvinorn-  ing. if the body has not been discovered  in the meantime there will be a still bigger crowd in hand, and someone is absolutely certain lo stumble over Hopkins. "  "Tt seems to ine," said Fischer, hnit-  iitiff his brows, "dot it is not to-morrow  dat we haf to fear. It is< tonight. If  der body is still as luinimni'.- as it vas   ?" ho stopped questioiijiiyly.  "The condition of tne water indicates  that it has not lo>-i any of it> peculiar  properties.'' said Rice.  "Den," said Fischer, "von der crowd  goes out doro vo-n'iLrhf. or if only von  person goes, dey will bo sure to see der  strange light."  '���������������������������We must prevent that possibility,"  said K'icc. "We must remove thc body  to-night." Snyder groaned. He did not  relish such a task. Fischer glared at  him.  "Vat!" ho demanded, "you. too,  weakening? Look J jro, Snyder, I varn  you dot any attempt on your part to  desert now will be mighty disastrous  to you! Yon brought this whole affair  on, and you'll stick till���������������������������till the bitter  end!"  "I didn't intend doing anything  else,'' expostulated Snyder with an attempt at a show of bravery that was  "I think so," said Rice! "Suppose  we meet here to-night, in front of the  building at ten o'clock. Tf they have  far trom his real feelings. "Only it  all seems so horrible!"  "It is," said Rice, "and we must  all keen it from growing any more horrible!"'  " Den it is settled���������������������������ve move dor body  to-night?" asked  Fischer,  "ot  friiin'l H bv Hmt time we will place  it somewhere else."  DOES IRON BREAK FROM  FATIGUE?  rpIIti  condition  called   "fatigue"   in  JL     metals is  very little  understood.  Its very name is only an analogy  -.Muscular fatigue is now thought to be  a toxic effect caused by poisonous products  of  muscular  work;  but  mctalliv-  fatiguc is simply a loss of strength due  to some sort of molecular rearrangement ���������������������������  ���������������������������often consequent upon over-strain. A  recent French writer asserts that//fatigue"- has been rather overworked as  an   explanation  of  mysterious  failuteb  and   breakages   and. serious   disasters'  might be avoided by looking more deeply into their,real causes.'' Says Cosmos:-'  "For some years,it seems to have  been the fashion among engineers lo-  adopt the 'fatigue of'metals' as an .explanation of all sort's of accidents,  cither on railroads or in metallic-structures, public or private. This is evidently convenient, but, perhaps a little  too easy, as is noted by Prof. .Leon Guil-  let, of the chair of metallurgy in the  Conservatoire des Arts et Metiers, va  an open letter publishtd in La Technique Modernc. The 'fatigue' so often  incriminated may evidently take place,  and may result in a rupture, of the  metal, which may bring on tho moBt  serious accidents. . . . But, on the  other hand, it is highly possible thai  we may be tempted to blame this for.  accidents - whose exact cause we. have  been unable to discover. In any case,  we may say that this cause is generally  difficult to find because we can not place  side hy side tho piece of incriminated  metal and thc initial product fnrra  which it was formed.  "Mr. Leon Guillet is inclined to  think/ with considerable probability,  that numerous ruptures are due to the  fnc,t_that_the_metnls_li.ivo_mulcrgone_flei-  i  I  m  VI  hi  1  :  '/  l  11  fective thermic and mechanical treatment and he condemns the imprudence  of engineers who use metals fresh from  the forge or the mold for making pieces  intended to bear a considerable strain.  ]u particular he objects to the custom  of,subjecting lo strain cold-drawn tubes,  that is lo say, metal twisted aud deformed to a fatal extent, without being  afterwards tempered to correct its fragility, 'the limit of elasticity is yet  -very- badly- determined, and it may- happen that it is exceeded in bodies no  heterogeneous ns metallurgical products,  especially iron and steel, The author  definitely remarks that this limit is very  small in products made homogeneous by  reheating. This opinion should not be  forgotten, for our present means of investigation hardly permit us to follow  the alterations that take place iii-mot:il>  through fatigue; thus it is well ro oh  serve the greatest prudence in the in  torpretntion of results whose causes of  ten escape us."  BABY'S SPLENDID  HEALTH  Mrs. R. Yates, Montreal, Que, wr-ire-  ���������������������������"Baby's splendid health was obtain  ed through the use of Baby's Own T;:.h  lets. They are a grand medicine for  constipation, as their.action is .easy and  floes; not give baby pain.. I would recommend them to all mothers; no one  should be without them who have young  children in the house." This testimony  is similar to thousands of. others sent  us by grateful mothers. Every mother  who has over used the. Tablets for her  little ones will tell you they arc the  very best medicine in the world. They  not ouly cure the ills of the little ones,  but thoy make them grow happy and  strong. The Tablets can be given to  even the youngest babe with absolute  safety as they are sold under the guar  antee of a government analyst to contain no opiate or other harmful drug.  Thev cannot possibly do harm���������������������������they always no good. Baby's Own Tablets are  sold by medicine dealers or at 2d cents a  box f'vmn The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  72 ENDERBY PRESS AND  "WALKERS  WEEKLY  4  {  \\  0  ������������������  ���������������������������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  A REMARKABLE ELECTRIC SIGN  A MERICANS  have  a   an  inordinate  iIjL    taste for doing things ou a large  scale,  and the latest outburst in  this "direction   is   a   mammoth   electric  overhead sign  that  js being erected iu  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� "  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  ALTHOUGH the idea of the sewing machine originated  in "England during the eighteenth century it remained  for America to develop it as an iuventiou of practical  utility.  The first American sewing machine was.made in 1804. The  idea was then taken up from time to time by''various men  and manufactured in more or less crude form until the present  perfection was reached. Today a good sewing machine may  be purchased for a remarkably small sum, considering its  vtjtf/w - "'.      '     '- x ; - ������������������������������������������������������'  &-,������������������������������������������������������<?'*?**-���������������������������*:#,������������������������������������������������������  ��������������������������� V. ���������������������������" "-<���������������������������'        '"  tf,\     v ...  |W" ���������������������������> ��������������������������� -  Vfi.   ���������������������������'*   <  %'.\<,:\'\ /<><-���������������������������  -   try.:  ���������������������������   w  ������������������>.'*��������������������������� !������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������"  Embroidered Silk Voile Gown  ielicato mechanism, its.efficiency and its long period of usefulness. But this period of usefulness is goverucd entirely  by the care given thejnachine, and it is of'the proper care of  =a=sew-iTig-maehiiie-that-=I=-'wish-to=fcell=-yonf  fully accomplished, not only because of the effect, on the work  but also because of injury to tho machine it this is not done.  N'eedles of inferior manufacture will not work successfully,  so there is no economy in buying them. And always endeavor  to procure needles manufactured by the makers of your particular machine. Other manufacturers' needles may apparently work satisfactorily, but thjj life of the machine may bo  jeopardized in consequence. '  *    *    * >  Cheap qualities of. thread are a delusion'and a snare.  This is not an article to be bought at-the bargain counter. To  make a smooth, even stitch it is necessary to use a good,  firmly twisted and smoothly finished thread. Some-makes of  machines require a glazed thread, and such machines should  not be expected to do the proper work unless .this thread  is used. What is true of cotton thread is equally true of silk  thread: It must be good and selected with proper regard to  needle, stitch and fabric.  Bobbins for double-thread machines-must never be wound  too full, and will not work satisfactorily if wound'unevenly.  For some types of machines wound bobbins may be purchased,  and these are much easier for the amateur operator to use  than those which must be wound at home.  In starting a single-thread machine hold the thread loosely "and turn the wheel from you. When starting a double-  thread-machine it is not necessary to hold the thread, and  the wheel should be turned toward you. Disregarding these  rules will result in disaster to thc work and the machine.  Never have loose threads on the machine. ..'They may become entangled in thc x wheels and give a,"great deal of  trouble. While using a sewing machine the top should be  free of everything but the work in hand, and it should be  kept this way, just is the decks of a ship arc cleaned in case  of storm.'' A sort of a shipshape conditioiushould always be  maintained.on 3'Ottr sewing machine.  While'lack of oil will cause a.machine to run heavily and  jerkily, the use of too much oil 'is equally detrimental, aud  there is always'the danger of the oil's spotting the garment  being made. But the greatest fault in the use of oil on a  sewing machine is the careless habit of taking any oil that  may be handed out by an unscrupulous dealer. Good oil is  an absolute necessity. Bad oil is an absolute enemy "and will  do more damage to the machine than almost any other one  thing that, can be mentioned. Bad oil is never pure, being  usually a "combination .of other ingredients than oil, charged  heavily with' a gunnny sediment which clogs the parts -if the  machine-and" makes the .movement at first heavy and, stiff,  and "at last impossible.. This sediment in bad nil clogs Hie oil  holes, making it impossible for the oil to reach'the bearings,'  preventing- efficient work and rapidly wearing away, the  mechanical parts of the. machine.    If a machine is much out  It pays to buy a good machine of standard make, for with  care such a machine will last a lifetime, and greater speed  with less effort will be acquired. ;  But no machine, at any price, will give" good service "if  not thoroughly understood and properly cared for.. Strict  application and study must be given if one expects to excel  as a machine sewer. Lack of knowledge in operating aud  lack of care in cleaning are the two universal errors. Careless treatment of a sewing machine seems, unfortunately, to  be a common fault with home sewers, the result being un-  'jghtlyjooking clot lies, produced,, bad. tempers _deA-_eloped, and  even thc geneial health of the operator impaired; and all  because women do not understand that it is the little,'seemingly unimportant details which most seriously affect ihe  machine and its results. The mechanism of a sewing machine which allows of such wonderful sewing feats is naturally of most minute construction, and it is only reasonable to  concede that such machinery must have delicate and constant  Rare.  Jf * *  No one need expect good results in machine sewing if care  has not been given to thc selection of the needle, thread  ind stitch necessary for different materials. Do not use a  coarse needle with fine thread or silk and a short stitch, nor  too fine a needle and thread with a long stitch. Machine  needles of recognized manufacture are graded in six or seven  sizes, each size being suitable for certain sizes of thread or  silk, for certain lengths of stitches and for certain materials.  Each package of these needles is marked cither by numeral or  letter, tho printed directions giving the number of the thread  it may bo used with, and your sewing machine teacher or  book of general instructions will tell you just what needle,  thread and stitch to select for different fabrics. Some machines have a tabulated guide for the proper selection of  ueedlc, thread and stitch engraved on the sewing plate. This  is a valuable aid to good sewing and should be carefully  -tudied and applied. The length of stitch is regulated by a  ���������������������������srtiaJl lever conveniently placed on the sewing plate. The  stite'h lever should be adjusted each time tne material to be  "tHched requires a different needle and thread. This selec-  tionof needle, thread and stitch is of vital importance, and  yet. it seems to entail the most common mistakes. The homo  sewer often uses a No. 1 or No. 2 needle and a No. in.or No.  12 stitch for all kinds of sewing and never things of chang-  ���������������������������ug unless the needle breaks. '  Pulling the work while sewing will stub the needle and  make a poor stitch. A stubbed needle will also cut the thread  in such a way as to let the seam rip when the garment is  worn, and will;' by constantly striking in the wrong place,  seriously affect the machine. Yet a stubbed needle is frequently to be found in a home-sewing machine.     ���������������������������  If a needle is improperly placed the sewing results will bo  poor. In some machines the needle adjustment is easier than  iu others, but in all machines"the adjustment should bo care-  Pink Silk Cloth Gown  of order from tho use of bad oil it should be taken apart,  the various parts soaked for a period in kerosene oil, thoroughly dried and put together again, and then oiled with a  good machine oil. In ordinary oases if is only necessary  to give flic machine a generous bath of keioseno oil, turning  the wheels quickly to let the kerosene penetrate every part  of the machinery. Run tlio machine at top speed, -wi'th the  needle out. constantly wiping away all visible oil, grease and  dirt, and then oil sparingly with a good machine oil.  the largest cities throughout the coun  try.     At   the   same   time,  however,   it  must be admitted that this latest specimen of advertising in the sky is striking, vividly real, and picturesque. When  the  wiitcr was in  New  York  recently  it had just been completed, and a dense  crowd of people packed all the streets  giving a view of this latest wonder.   Tt  is a vast reproduction in electric lamps  of the chariot scone from Ben Hur. the  "tale of the Christ," by General'Lew  Wallace, with all the'hustle and  rush  of   frantic   movement   and   excitement  faithfully    portrayed.    The   picture   is  carried  within a  frame  ninety  feet in  length, presenting the proscenium of a  theatre,  witn   the   curtain,  lit   in   red.  just pulled up.    At each side is a huge  pillar,   outlined   in   electricity,   capped  with a bowl of flame which is produced  by a huge gas light, and the waving of  the fire in the wind is produced by the  rapid moving in and out of the switches  governing   the   lighting of the electric  lamps.    Right in tho centre of the picture is a broadside view of tho chariot,  forty feet in length, the driver and the  horses   of   which   are   twenty   feet   in  height, while thc wheels are eight feet  in diameter.    Behind is seen a seeoud  chariot, and in front one gets a glimpse  of  the  huge  arena, with  its  crowded  tiers  of  seats.    The  whole  picture  is  mounted   on  a   colossal   framework-of  steel erected on  thc roof of an hotel.  abovc_ which it rises to a height of 72  feet. * Behind the picture are two large  houses built into the framework earn  ing  the   electrical   mechanism.     Even  minute   detail   in   the   composition   ii  worked out in a lamp corresponding t<  the color desired, the white roadbed anc  the clouds" of dust alone requiring ove?  one thousand lamps.   The race is showi  in every detail. The motor devices movi  in and out so rapidly and punctual!}  that yon  sec the horses' legs leaping  backward and forward in  long stridei  in their frantic dash; the chariot Tolls  the wheels fly around  so  rapidly  thai  .tne spoKes cannot be seen; 'the" tracl  appears'to   rush   beneath the horses  feet  with  terrific   rapidity;   clouds   oi  clust/roll into the air; the charioteer if  seeii urging his horses on in their mac  career, with the next chariot in hot pur  suit; the manes and tails of tkg -horset-  appear to flutter in the wind; the gaily  colored robe of the driver"waces in th('  bree'ze:  and the  outline lamps  of '"-hi  arena are so manipulated that it.seenn  to fly past you.   The illusion is so complete  that ���������������������������one" has. tho impression'"oi  being in the Roman amphitheatre ranc  gazing upon-one   of 'the"most  terrific-  races .that ever took place. '.The. Ameri  cans* pride themselves that this'is ,th<  most'.realistic. piece^of' work in" electrh  lighting that has" ever,, been  produced  and they are certainly-entitled 'to even  credit for what is undoubtedly a masterpiece'in advertising. -But the expensr  must-be tremendous. -The race is, re  peated about  every"ten  minutes  f'ro-n.  dusk "to-midnight.    Altogether twenty  thousand electric lamps aro employed ii  thc picture, and they are controlled jb^  two thousand seven hundred and fiftj  switches..   For the rapid  extinguishing  and lighting of the lamps, by means oi  which    tne    vraisemblance"' of   " rapid  movement is produced, a  special  typi  of switch  called  a   "flasher." is used  and they are so arranged as to give rj(  less"' than   two  thousand  "five   hundred"  flashes of light per minute.   The lamp  vary  in  intensity  from  two  to  thirt}  candle-power    each,   and" six   hundre'e  horse-power  is  consumed  in  the opera  tion of the sign.  Often what appear to be the most  trivial occurrences of life prove to br  the most momentous. Many are dis  posed to regard a cold as a slight thing  desarxi ng���������������������������of���������������������������1 i tUe=eo ns\ d era ti������������������By=a n <j=  this neglect often results iu most serioiu"  ailments, entailing years of suffering  Drive * out colds and coughs wit]  Dickie-'s Anti-Consumptive Sj-rup, thi  recognized remedy for all affections oi  the throat and lungs.  ACHES, PAINS  AND RHEUMATISM?  Zam-Buk Will Give You Ease  Have you a bad attack of "general  aching"? Vou know the feeling. Limb?  ache, muscles seem to have become tired  out, your back aches, now and again a  twinge of rheumatism 'strikes you hen  and there. Vour chest feels tight, there  is a pain between your sho-ulders, and  altogether you need toning up.  Cold is responsible for this condition  and a vigorous application of Zam-Bul  will put you right. Take a hot bath, if  possible, and then rub your chest and  the aching limbs well with Zam-Buk.  Mrs. B!  Gorie, 7G Berkeley St., To  routo,   writes:    "I   cannot   speak   too  highly of Zam-Buk.    A few weeks ago -  I was suffering from a bad cold, whicl  had   settled   in   my   throat,' chest   and  limbs.    I fried all kinds  of  remedies,  now aud old, and found very little re  lief until I used Zam-Buk.   On applying;  this to  my  throat and  chest I found  such ease and relief from the tightness  and soreness T determined to use onlj  Zam-Buk.   I also rubbed it on my,limbs  where I felt the rheumatic pains.   In  three days from the time I*first began   -  applying Zam-Buk I was free from tht  cold in throat and chest, and also th*-.  rheumatism  in  my limbs." *  Zam-Buk will  also  bo found  a  surt'w  cure   for   cold   sores,   chapped   hands.;-  frost   bite,   ulcers,   blood-poison,   vari-* '  cose sores, piles, scalp sores, ringworm,  inflamed patches, babies' eruptions'and \.  chapped places, cuts, burns; bruises and   -  skin  injuries  generally.  ' All  druggists/  and stores sell "at 50e. box, or post-free .  from  Zam-Buk   Co.?- Toronto,  upon  re  coipt  of price.    Avoid   harmful  iraita     '  lions aud substitutes. ���������������������������    -  GERMINATION A-FIGHT BETWEEN'    '.  S'EED AND SOIL   -  THAT the sprouting of a seed depends , ^  on a contest between it and the. '' .'  'soil for the necessary water is\a.. . '���������������������������  striking idea recently put forward.-"- ^If_-]"^ ,.  the soil absorbs water morequickly than'j , ;  the seed, it robs thc latter' of ^moisture, '���������������������������/-'  so that there is no sprouting. * The ger- "' ';  urination of seedsj it would appear," thus ,/.r ���������������������������',.  depends largely on ^the "specific affinity- \-Z-  for water of the soil in, which it is "��������������������������� '������������������  planted, and on .the degree' of ''satufa-- >-/  tion of that soil. "Mi\ A. Aluntz,,whose /' z:  researches are noted in the Reyuc-Scien-,,...-c  tifii/ue, has studied ^the .'behavior'-,'of?ra V^ > -  sprouting seed in.wa'ter,''and in.perf '3A-\ t'j,Tj:*l  ly. dry earth. ^.Betwen - these. extr'emes\;,'-<t*\ I  are the more or less' humid,soils, 'wh"6se������������������,',-.!'*<'1  obtainecVthat the_germination" washable", -.-j&Kl  to take-place in' clayejv soil ;Containirig"n*^s4*fl  only-,' 2.5 < per ��������������������������� cent: ~ of 'n water'," iii'^still ^-jrwfel  more ."clayey soil with ^i per" 'cent.4 of r-.':t,-i||  water; and-in very clayey soil with%7-:7 ;],^"^y[  p'er cent. . In sandy soil, whose -specifier.5'"'\\v:|  capacity.of saturation"is less than-'unity, ^'-,7 %*  0!o per>ccnt., of water is"sufficient:.to;.'/>".'"  cause germination,'while in soil ^whose ��������������������������� \.^\  specific affinity is ne'ar 20,tabout.l9 per.-:,-|yCl?|  cent, is, necessary.'' '' \\-~ '"'���������������������������"t'\r','i-'j-"^.\  "Water given to the seed by, previous il \y-i I  immersion is-removed by the"earth";in.~f\.^  all'cases where the affinities of "th'e'.lafc-. "V,  tor are not satisfied, sand then germina-".���������������������������..-,  tion cannot take place. The'se'ed ancl.*"i*  thc soil fight for the water,^nally reach-'.. <'\  ing an adjustment - regulated by ,ttie"  specific affinities of the two antagonists'; "V.*-  and it is only when water is present_- _-  in such quantifies that the earth's afiin-_<,���������������������������_-*:  ity'is satisfied, that the seed is,success? ."LT  fill in germinating."   '  ".       ,.   ." -" "     ",'v  "What kind of Christinas presents  does Balder give?''" " Excellent. -Why,  some of those" he gave ten years ago  are still going the rounds as bridge  prizes."   -  J-fwtii  GAhlAWFI I A  HEAD  --T  ACHE  Stop it in 30 minutes, without any harm to any part of your system, by taking  "NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers 25^efe,>u  National drug and Chemical Co. of Canada Limited.      Montreal. 27  POR THAT NEW HOUSE  ard  Sackett Plaster  Bo  The Empire Brands of Wall  Plaster  KttxfMtvrari m*k/ \rj  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  ���������������������������WTJnrCPBQ, JCAJK. ���������������������������ITSSIJTSSy^VBllJSKFKE^  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 23, 1911  I  <������������������  I  <&$^������������������������������������������������������������������������3<3������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������^  REMEMBER  SPRING  MILLINERY  OPENING  TO-DAY  Spring Specialties  Dutch Collars Belts  Persian Ribbons     Gingham  Silk Mull Tanaline Silk  Pongee Silks Frillings  New Dress Muslins  Also Fancy All Over Lace  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������<������������������4>������������������&������������������>������������������������������������������������������Xi^&S>������������������<^^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ^^^������������������������������������������������������������������������<������������������������������������>������������������������������������<^������������������������������������>������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>  ENDERBY PRESS  Published'every  Thursday at Ender-by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inoh per month.  Lewal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Rending Notices and Locals:' 15c a line.  MARCH 23.  1911  ADOPT IXC!  IMIOGKWSSIVK POMCY  ������������������  ������������������  The Magnet Cream Separator  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  ^TAG^5T"^wtre^EDUCATED^MEeHA-NICSr^a"nd^would^NOTJ=sapply:^th"e=  make-shift, worm-gear drive adopted by makers  who prefer cheapness in construction to durability  Use has shown that the worm-gear drive soon  wears, the bowl wabbles, and then considerable  butter-fat goes into the skim milk at each separation. The square gear does NOT WEAR; 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- VlBRAT10N--or   possibility- -of - ACCIDENT-  'TO  ANY  ONE.  SQUARE GEAR DRIVE is used, the only  drive approved of for a FAST-RUNNING machine  like a  cream separator.  The SHAPE of the MAGNET bowl is different  from others, being LONGER, enabling the insertion of thc 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 thc  same to be   washed off.      This    skimmer, delivers  Enderby will take justifiable pride  in the administration of Mayor Ruttan and the City Council when the  policy adopted this year is better  understood and more fully developed.  From the very start of his administration it has been the policy of  Mayor Ruttan and his colleagues to  first make sure of t'heir ground and  then go ahead.  The bringing forward of the Local  Improvement by-law��������������������������� ind one so  clear, brief and devoid of all provisions carrying a double meaning���������������������������  is a distinct step in advance of anything we have yet had.  The passage of this 'by-law will  mark the inauguration, of a policy in  town building that will be far-reaching in its effect and must inspire  every citizen with confidence in the  town and ilts ultimate triumph over  the obstacles in its pathway.  The new by-law places every  citizen on an equal footing so far as  public improvements are concerned.  The property owner who desires to  improve his property by adding to  the city's improvements, will be assisted 'by the city to the limit of 50  per cent, of the cost of thei mprove-  per cent, of the cost of the improvements will not be a burdenupon anyone, as ,i|t will be paid in the form of  an annual tax extending over a long  term of years. No law could be  made more equitable and just, and  none so workable and free from obstacles.  sent to make a careful survey and  select the land which they intended  purchasing.  GETTING A 'IMP.:SAW'DRUNK.-  Mark Twain had this to say about  prohibition: "I am a friend of temperance, and want it to succeed, but  I don't think prohibition is practical.  The Germans, you see, prevent it.  Look at them. I am sorry to learn  that they have just invented a  method of making brandy out of  sawdust. Now what chance will prohibition have when a man can take  a rip saw and go out and get drunk  with a fence rail? What is the good  of prohibition if a man is able to  make brandy smashes ont of shingles  on his roof, or if he can get delirium  tremens by drinking the legs off the  kitchen chairs."  llell About  STANDARDIZING PRINTING.  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 the 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.) AIL other  separator bowls are run'an one end, the vibration of which leaves butter-  fat in the skim milk.  Every point in the MAGNET is a strong point; no weak spots.  A cent postal card will give you a full demonstration of the.MAGNET  in your own dairy.     No obligation to buy.  Nexc Friday the printers of the  Okanagan. will meet at Vernon in  convention, to discuss the ups and  downs of printerdom, and to endeavor to solve the problem of doing  printing at a profit and at the same  time conserving the 'best- interests of  the com'inunity,and the business p'O-  ple who use printing.   - ���������������������������  This' is one of the hardest problems ��������������������������� in business today, lt is the  hardest since Benjamin Franklin's  hue���������������������������and he was the father of  printing in .America. It is not a  small "matter to be a printer. The  responsibility of the position is considerable. Printers at all times must  be human and on special occasions a  great deal more than human. Particularly is this true in restricted  fields where there is but one office.  The interests of the community are  so diversified, and individual interest  is so often mistaken for community  interest, that the printer���������������������������the publisher���������������������������is often called upon to weigh  even his closest friend in the balance.  What is needed generally in  printerdom, and what we are" aiming  at in the Okanagan, is the standardizing of the printer. "Some day he  will arrive," one has said,' "he will  know something 'more than composition, presswork and cost. . He will be  an Hitellectual force in his community, recognized as an integral  par-t-of-=t-he-commcrGial=and=-financial-  fabric of his country; his society will  be sought for because .he will be an  educated, responsible member of a  business that will stand close to the  top of the industrial arts."  We can improve our business best  by making ourselves more worthy  of a higher life statilon. We,need to"  standardize our process of thought;  wo need most urgently a deeper  knowledge of all those human.things  whiclrmake a" man "bigger ~and bet-"  ler, and if these are combined with  a commercial education consisting of  internal organization, financial accounting, .business administration  and scientific trade intercourse, our  success will be irresistible,  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 BIST Flour 11.75 per 49-lb. sack  ThT������������������e8tar  1.85       "  Drifted Snow Flour....   1.75  TwoStarFlour  1.60       "       "  WheatSheai  1.35       "     '"  GrahamFloar -.  1.55  Whole Wheat Fleur  1.61  Rolled Oate, Wheatlet*. Oatmeal and Cornmeal  for table ui������������������ at right price*.  Four Star Chop $1.30 per 80-lb sk. $32 per ton  Three SUr Chop  1.25      "      "      31.00 "  Bran  1.90      100    "      26.00."  Shorta  1.30      "       "      26.00 "  Middlings   1.40       "      "  ''   28.00 "  GoodWheat  2.16      125   "      34.00"  Oat������������������....:'  1.65      100   "       31.00"  Oat Chop  1.00      60    "      33.00"   -1.50      90     "  Barley Chop  1.20      70     "      33.00 "  Whole Corn  1.90      100   "      38.00 "  Cracked Cora 2.00      "      "      40.00 "  Choice recleaned coast Seed Oats. .$2.00 par 100lbs  Choice Blutate* Seed Wheat  2.25  Terms, net cash with.order.  Prices1 subject to change without notice.  The Columbia Flouring Mills Co! Ltd:  Make  V  :c  T  T  ���������������������������I*  T  V  v  T  I your  fletters  Italk  X  !  X  I We are ''backing" ten ���������������������������}���������������������������  $ thousand envelopes with '<������������������  ? our map prepared for us |  I by Surveyor Williams, |  | showing all roads lead-1  ������������������ ing to. Enderby. This $  fewe have done at OUR ������������������  ��������������������������� expense.   Will you help &  ������������������ to circulate them? t  X f  |    We  will  print  your ?  | name and adaress on 200 |,  ��������������������������� of these envelopes for %  t $1.75, or will sell the?  | envelopes without your |  | name printed thereon, at ������������������  | 15c for a bunch of 25.    J  ������������������ THE WALKER PRESS $  V- ENDERBY. B. C.-V--'_.    Y ;i:  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits; $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  * President. Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  .-���������������������������'    - Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A; General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DE?ARTMENT������������������l^fJSSrttS^S"BSth  Branches in Okanag-an District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon ���������������������������   A. E. TAYLOR. Manager. Enderby  tiik i������������������iiACK vou iimmn gold.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B.'O.  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  The Hon. Charles Strutt, one of a  band of British capitalists which includes Peers of thc Realm and other  wealthy men who have decided that  the best way of ^making money is to  invest it in Canadian real estate, recently passed' through Winnipeg. He  came with the idea of taking a holiday, but chiefly with .the, intention of  finding good .investment for his  capital.  The visitor told an interviewer  that before starting he was rather  doubtful- as to the result of his  journey, he was afraid that the  prospects of the country might have  been overrated. With this thought  predominant in his mind he had  made a very thorough tour of the  west stopping at all the towns of any  size en route, and now that he was  homeward bound he frankly admitted that this was the place for British gold in large quantities.  He said that he and some of his  friends had thought of forming a  syndicate and buying up land in  large sections and sending out people  to work them. Before sealing the  contract   somebody   else   would   be  to  10 acres  10 acres  ���������������������������  60-ft Roadway   .   ���������������������������               --  J -_'   to  ������������������  M  en  S  ������������������  fa  to  n  n  ���������������������������������������������  i  5.  CD  2  n  'a  Something worth  buying  $85 to $100  160acres CHOICE BOTTOMLAND  level and cleared, at���������������������������  In 5, 10,. 20, 40-acre Lots  per acre, according to size  Just one mile from Public School.  Terms; One-half cash; balance to suit at 7 per cent.  WALTER ROBINSON  Exclusive SaleS atrent. Canadian Northern survey pasBea two miles from pli ce 4
I
Thursday, March 23, 1911
THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
\
I want you to List Your Land
���������   ���������   with Me        *
I am making up my Spring Lists and have enquiries for large and
small farms; 5 and 10 acre blocks, town lots and houses.
t
I do not ask you for reserve on pieces listed, nor do I ask.you to
sign any ironclad agreement. I merely ask you to give me' the chance to
sell for you. .. " '
My terms are reasonable: 5 per cent* for -outside pieces up to $3,000;
over that, 3 per cent, for balance.     Town lots and houses, 3,per cent, str
aight. . , , , ���������-������������������,;���������-
:    . '������������������       -'        ���������' ��������� ' ��������� y\/-'  '      .;   / ���������
I have been farming in Canada for over 10 years, so know land and
what to talk about."
GIVE ME A TRIAL.     ' ' '      '    ,
I keep my own, rig so will riot be afraid-to take landseekers but.
An Industry
playing an
important part
in Enderby's
upbuilding
The A*. R. Rogers Lumber Company's Mill at Enderby, about to start the record cut of its history    v '/   A
What Organization Would Mean,
��������� to the Farmers of Enderby-Mara
Yours for business,      - , " '
Cliff1 St., above City Hall
T. POUND,
-1
.'/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 tq,uthe excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up. to 10
: o'clock, which is an added attraction for.tourists."
(Extract from Lawery's Lodge.)
King Edward Hotel; |;op^u^HY Enderby
EN;DE R B y^-B'R 16^ :
;{  ^HEBEST^ ^
- Specified in C. -P. R.- contract for facing-Revelstoke Station. .-A large stock now
on^hand.- Reasonable prices for large or small quantities; *- "By far the .cheapest
material for a substantial house.".' Cool in summer; warm in winter?-sares.most
'of your painting,.and half the cost of insurance. .,"?'���������,....,--..   ,���������.-,'. .VV ���������    "r.z
The Enderby Brick,& Tile;Co.x    /,-::-:.    ��������� ir *.   Enderby
Applications., received for
Loans on improved Farming
. and City property.
Apply to���������     * ." ���������
G. A, HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNQN, B.C.
The Enderby Press
isi)2;00^yearranid^^
We invite you to get your name on the list if you are here to stay
We have yet to hear a word of opposition to the proposed organization of the agricultural district about
Enderby into a municipality, the particulars of which were noted in these
columns a week or two ago. .It
seems to be the general opinion that
this is the right step for our farmers
to take, since it,would immediately
place them on an organized 'footing
and enable them- to move forward as
a business body.
Organization is the secret of success. It ena'bles communities to accomplish ��������� big things���������things which
never could be .accomplished if organization ' were lacking.^- The' district -which ijt is" proposed to embrace
in the proposed municipality' includes all of the jland outside of the
city incorporation of Enderby from a
mile or two������ south 'of Enderby north
to' Mara Lake, east to' Mabel Lake
and'west'to Deep Creek. This embraces a vastly rich territory, and one
developing: rapidly.'Its taxable value
even at this stage of development-,
is, in round numbers, about half, a
million dollars,; and 'this .'will- be
greatly increased -if- not doubled as
the land'is-occupied and broken^up
into smaller holdings..- I-.-\ : %���������-
. All this means progress. - It means
the. placing" of the farmers son ��������� a- busi-
ness'-basiSASO-^faivf at-, least,, as'-Itlfey
.are asociated."as'"vone ,-public. body!
And. as - they."take"' up,'the", responsibilities of-administering-'the affairs
of-.-the * - municipality* ���������   they  "will
held in the-near future���������'before they
get busy in the fields���������and the matter of incorporation, fully discussed.
If the matter -were proven to be to
the best interests of the district as. a
whole,' committees could then be appointed to, prepare all the'papers and
get t'hilngsin shape for action, in time
to start the year 1912 as an incorporated municipality.
A'.' READY, MARKET
A meeting will be held in R. of P.
Hall next< Thursday evening, at.7:30,
under the -auspices- of the Farmers',
Institute, which is of the utmost importance-to the people' of ��������� this District, and should-be attended by all.
It will take the form of a conference
between Mr. McMillan, "Manager of
the Vancouver' City Market, and the
fruit and ?produce raisers of the district/ with the object of placing on
the Vancouver Market the product; of
this section. ..;,'. .- ,._.'
- It is; a well-known fact, and "has
been^. demonstrated to a standstill in
past years, that-the Vancouver, mart
ket is .dominated "by "a, syndicate of
buyers;; who "; bring"- feverything from
south .'ofy.the r- Boundary line," to the
exclusion" of" B. ,' C.Cprbducers." The"
Oity. of ^Vancouver"; has long 'felt:.the
injusticei of. this,] but not untiLrecently was ; any-"definite -action taken ",to
counteract'the evil.' '.\ ,-���������- \r~ '"''-'.'���������   -
-Recently, ;h6wever,-*'the,City Council
strengthen their abiliYy and "add .to! of Vancouver   went-into'the matter
their' "capacity -. to'^'administer " their | fully, ;with   the - result that Mr.-.'Mc-
own' personal affairs. -''*' " J     . Millahi'late^of   the largest rfruit"1 and
-We'should like;to see a\ meeting produce market of' Scotland, "Vas" apT.
pointed am'anager "of the Vancouver t.' "
City Market, and the City of-Van ecu-;'-''./
ver is standing back,of him, Vith^the"'- /
object of bringing to the Vancouver -" '
market the produce of the orchards -" - -������ -:
and farms of British Columbia, - to - ''A
theexclusion of .the produce, from "the \'\ ~\
other side. l ���������  *       ."       "-'. ' ',/;V
To break the back of the", American' <';.
syndicate, the produce will be forced" "'/���������
into    Vancouver - through -r the   City v.
Market, and Mr..  McMillan's,presents \")
trip   into   the. Okanagan is toget &'""'"'
line on the output of the-Valley.4-. ���������   s-
To introduce the quality of 'thejpro"-" ^^
duct of the Okanagan, in Vancouver, ~/'~*r'
Mr. McMillan proposes to give "each'i',-
district an opportunity to place on1-. - o ;.
exhibition at the City. Market,'"car-;;" '
load exhibits, of fruit and other - pro-1:;'-.
duce,- and,f;to .advertise .these,-exhibi- ,-\~'Y
tions extensively';"after which the pro--'-/-','
duce will be sold to the-retailers "of ���������,;''--.-y
Vancouver.7/���������;-,- ��������� .,'..,_ ^-jy^ '">, "���������^'���������'.'-V^,"'/5l
/.As the"" City; of Vancouver is^back.of ^ .L;7;||
the.enterprise, it'is, sure to be-'a suc-'.>,^/,,-������'
cess, and Mr.' McMillan's long. expend \ ,v i
ence in the "handling oi\01d'r Country:,'. v-"il
markets, insures the safe handling of~.IS^'
our.- produce and /the >.best possible" . V "M
prices. .������ Do not i6rget;,the%date o^the^^
conference: Thursday, March "30th; rat^V^l
7:30, p. mV, and-be-there. ." r -^j .<i\^-;-C\^t\
- ,'>-,> \Ur*' """  ' ���������-j~\-���������~.*~.:-v-������.ti,2cf\
- Wee- Jimmy -'is, a - logger b6ld,"and^;.;f||?
true, red'topped ^and, industrio'us^JHei-,f^|
fell'i"nto','the snbw.a^fewdaysjago^and;^vS|
wa?'Jlost.;to'..the ".bright'-and'ihapyyl������|#l|
world untile a, passirig"\friends-';'saw3a^ll,?4l
hank'' 1 Bf-Vred-'fluttekng.'in^
and,- rescued-*'it.".-'Jimmy'waS'at^the-fev^1
other, end; ���������/" - >,-"-'. ��������� ,���������
-:-i>-?-
��������� f, 'u ���������-ye. ���������""' "j*
-i-at.,ii/Jv,,ji*-^S>
V_
I
������
������
������
;3There tf s^ncT������'. christian ;duty * that: is r\C0$
not to be* seasoned with" cheerfulnVss.^y^V*
/gig? Indii^al
Goncern^^of
-Enderb^
-- -jr:
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V:
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for all or part of your acreage A
WHY WAIT IP YOU CAN GET
YOUR PRICE NOW ?
Number of Acres..;  '. 4*
^ V
Distance from Enderby ,   ������
Number of cleared acres '. ,  ���������{.
'    ' ' X
Buildings, etc .j���������  X
Price, (allowing for commission of 5 per cent, up to $5,000....'.  ���������!���������
The Columbia Flouring: Mills, from which Moffat's Best kocs to thc hcmcB of the Province
"What splendid advertising Enderby would get if
every letter sent from Enderby for even one year were enclosed in an envelope
"backed" by your road map."���������An Enderbyite who uses them.
ENDERBY
Name of owner.
���������M-
Fill in the particulars asked for,. cut out this advertisement,
and hand it or mail it to���������
T.E.ROPIER g?* EntobrReal Estate
*
������
������
x
I
������
x
Is the hub of the fertile
Northern Okanagan.
ENDERBY is the natural banking and trading
centre for Trinity Valley, Mabel Lake Valley,
Deep Creek Valley, and
the Northern Okanagan
Valley.
ENDERBY has a flouring mill of 500-bbls.
daily capacity.
ENDERBY has a lumber
mill of 20,000,000 feet
per season capacity.
ENDERBY grows.with-
out irrigation, the finest
apples grown in Canada, or the world.
ENDERBY property values are   not
inflated, but prices are going up.    One
cannot buy at a better time.
ENDERBY'ofTers all the pleasures of
boating, fishing, hunting, etc., and in
the winter season skating, curling and
unsurpassed sleigh-riding.
ENDERBY is the
centre of a prosperous farming community, and has also immense lumber wealth
So/rtr o tt
)f9n"*rrt*>***
ENDERBY *
has an elevation of 1100
feet. It is a
natural home
city.
All roads lead to
ENDERBY K*:-.-.-!y^',A.������������������:ii'..-������������������^^^  ���������������������������I"  V,  BABY'S   TERRIBLE  ECZEMA  (.  Hands Tied to Prevent Scratching  But  Five  Doctors  Failed  to  Zam-Buk Worked  Relieve,  a Cure  Mrs. Chas. Leven  Channel, Out., fells  lier baby. Shi' .-ay.-:  and face was une  .-.oies.    Thc itcliHii:  -, ni" I'rescott, North  how Zum-I>uk cured  ���������������������������'��������������������������� .My baby's head  complete mass ot'  :tnd irritation  were  fearful, ami tlio littlo ono's plight was  so .serious that at one time wo feared  lior cars would In1 eaten nil' hy the  iJispusc.  "Wc had to koop hor hands tied for  'lays to prevent hor rubbing and scratching rii(������������������ sores. Doctor after doctor  treated hor in vain, until wo had had  live doctors. They all agreed it was a  frightful case of eczema, but none of  them did  any  permanent, good.  '���������������������������As a last resource we wore advised  l.o try Znm.-i.-iuU. Thc first box did so  ���������������������������much good that we felt sure we were  .it last working in thc right direction.  We persevered with the treatment until wc had used thirteen boxes, ami at  the end of that time 1 am glad to say  Xlam-Biik had effected a" complete  <;ure."  .Mrs. Holmes, of 30 Guise Street,  Hamilton, is quite as eloquent in hor  praise. Stic says:���������������������������"Zam-Buk cured  my boy of boils and eruptions when he  was so bad that he had been unable  'to mix with other children. Zain-Buk is  a wonderful preparation; aud mothers  throughout the land should always keep  , it handy.  '  For eczema, eruptions, rashes, tetter,  itch, ringworm, and similar skin diseases, Zani-Biik is without equal. It  also cures cuts, burns, scalds, piles, abscesses, chronic sores, blood poisoning,  ate. All druggists and stores at 50  cents a box, or post free for price from  Zam-buk Co., Toronto. Refuse imitations.  MARY was a buxom country lass,  and her father was an upright  deacon in a Connecticut village.  Mary's plan of joining thc boys and  girls in a nutting party was frustrated  by the unexpected arrival of a number  of the "brethren''' on their way to conference, and Mary had to stay at home  and get dinner for her father's clerical  guests. Her already milled temper was  .increased by thc reverend visitors themselves, who sat about the stove and in  the way. One of the good ministers  noticed the wrathful impatience, and,  desiring to rebuke the sinful manifestations, said, sternly: "Mary, what do  you think will be your occupation iii'  hell?" "'Pretty much thc same as it  is on earth," she replied;  ministers.''  AT  wedding  his   first  olliciatiug  young minister asked:  tomarv to cuss tho bride?"  engagement as  clerjjymau. the nervous  I's it kis-  JWMKS  was  dub,  him thus:  there a  eve of  ATJiKRRY,   the   dramatist,  descending   the   steps  of  his  when   a   stranger   addressed  "1 beg '-our pardon, but is  gentleman in this club with one  the name of X ?"    Albery  answered the question at once by another: "Slop a moment. What's the  name of his other eve?"  0  X thc first night of a new piece,  a pretty young actress advanced  to thc 'f/ont of thc stage flaunting in an exquisite new costume.  "That must have cost three thousand  francs!" said, audiblv, a lady who sat  with her husband in the front row.  "Xo,   no���������������������������only   twenty-five   hundred,"  Then ho found  and was silent.  thc half in 59^ seconds. In the latter  part of thc journey he had to ���������������������������contend  with a breeze, or in all probability  would have done the mile in 2.00. He is  a genuine natural American trotter  wearing only a light pair of quarter  boots forward.  Uhlan is six vears .old, by Bingen,  L'.OO'/i, dam Blonde, by Sir Walter, Jr.,  -.1S'/|. Asa three-year-old he showed  iu "J.Jij; as a four-year-old he took a  record of 2.0���������������������������*-,!, and last year he went  in 2.03Vi; though in his famous race  with Hamburg Belle he was at lior  shoulder when she finished in the first  heat in 2.01'/..  This was not the only surprise of the  opening day, as in the 2.10 trot Nancy  Roice, who has appeared to be invincible  in her class, was defeated by Teasel iu  straight heats, wilh Oro Bellini in the  second place. The time was fast,  2.0(3%, and the best that Nancy Royce  could do was to be third. In thc 2.0-1  pace, after Major Mallow had won the  first heat iu 2.03!}.i he could not come  back, and Ross K. won in slower time.  ho said, mechanically,  her eyes fixed on him,  A  FAMOUS North Carolina clergyman, while preaching from the  text, "lie giveth his beloved  sleep," stopped iu the middle of his discourse and gazed upon his slumbering  congregation, and said: "Brethren,  ti is hard to realize the unbounded love  which the Lord appears to have for a  large proportion of my auditory."  T'  :cooking for  .To have, the children sound and  healthy is the first care of a mother.  They cannot be healthy "if troubled with  worms. Use-Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator.  is a safe, pleasant, antiseptic  liniment for reducing Varicoss  Veins to a normal condition,  healing them even after they  have broken, Gtopping the pain  quickly, overcoming tho soreness, restoring: the circulation  in a reasonable length of time.  Also a successful remedy ln  treating Varlcosi ties, painful  swellings, toothache, neuralgia, rheumatismFrheum-  atlo or gouty deposits, bun-  Ions, corns, bruises, lam*  back, stiff neck. A good remedy to have In the house In  case the children get a bad cut,  bruise, strain, sore throat, or  some painful trouble where ������������������  good liniment would be useful.  _ ABSOKBINE, JR.,penetrate  to the te������������������t of the trouble qnlclcly without causing enj in-  nnreoleno. Price 1L������������������M oz.. $2.00 '2 or. bottle. At all  iruyylrWordeUTored. Book3Ffre������������������. Manufactured only by  f.7. YOUNG, P. D. F., 210 TempU St., Springfield, Mass.  HE enthusiastic angler was telling  some friends about a proposed  fishing trip to a lake in Colorado  which lie had in contemplation. "Arc  there any trout out there?" asked one  friend. r'"Thousands of ;em," replied  the angler. "Will they bite easily?'-"  asked another friend. "Will they?  "Why. they're absolutely vicious. A  man has to hide behind a tree to bait a  hook."  *    *    *  I)EPEAT  the  words   the   defendant  \>   used,"   commanded   counsel   for  the woman plaintiff in a case of  slander being tried in  the First Criminal Court of Newark recently.  "I'd rather not," bashfully replied  the defendant. "Thoy were hardly  words to tell to a gentleman.'-'  "Whisper them to the judge, then,"  magnanimously suggested counsel���������������������������and  the court vwas" obliged to rap for order.  . * *��������������������������� ���������������������������>  T a prayer meeting held in the backwoods, of Khode__ Island testimonies were requested, and a  old woman ..tottered to her feet,  want" tor tell this Dossed company,'-' her voice quivered, , "that I  have rheumntiz in my backhand rhcu-  inatiz in my shoulders, and rheumatiz  in my legs, and rhcumatiz in my anus;  .but. hcv ben upheld  the beautiful  bear it.' ���������������������������"'  A'  very  -f I  and comforted by  'Bible   verse,   'Grin   and  JL     so   J.TM1RB, LU.. Inlml, Cm������������������<H������������������h igenli. __  ii��������������������������� fuml.hed" bj- HiKTIS"~B0"L"E"A_TTYysKCO^WU"nli*j"ii  #K������������������ KATIOKIL DIll'Q A CIIKJtICAL CO., Wln.lp*, A Cal-  JM7) Mi UUDI&MI B*03. (XX, UJL, Tumm  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  ?(e������������������erilie<l   nnd    rerjoniint.'iKtfcu   (Or    women's   ni  menfa, \ ������������������";|pntiHuttlly prepared  reinpcly of provpn  "worth"." The" rei'ilt" from" tht'ir" use  is*-quick anil  peimanwrit. Kor s*le a I, *H rlrilir stons.  lady of the house was a handsome ' woman of a mature order  of beauty, and whon she had completed her toilet she gazed fondly at  herself in the glass, and remarked to  her new maid: "lou'd give a good  deal to be as good looking'as I am.  wouldn't you, now?" "Ves'in; almost  as much .as you -would give to bo as  young as I am." It is not believed Ihat  this epigrammatic young woman will bo  chosen again at the expiration of her  present term.  OXCE in. a while amateur artists  venture on very delicate ground.  A lady of New' York city who is  clever with the brush 'not long ago  painted a tapestry of Tanuhauser and  Venus. "Well, my dear," she said to a  female friend, "how do you like it?  D_0- Y.oiuthujkJ^.haye fflt_VG"us Vonusy  ""^'"^kiiow" wiurir"  enough?'  you think, of course,"  "but if she were auy  ���������������������������with severity���������������������������"you  it."  ,wcim~noirr  was the reply;  more Vcnusy"  couldn't   show  A  A  N old lawyer in 1'arH hail instructed a very young client of his to  Wivp every lime he struck the  dr'-k wilh his hand. Cni'iu'tunately the  barrister forgot himself ami struck the  desk at the wrung moment; the client  fell in .-dbbini: ami i-rying. "What i������������������  s.lii' matter with you?" a^ked Ihe judge.  "Well, he told nu> tn i-ry as often as  he si iuck the desk." Here was a nice  predicament, but the astute lawyer was  equal to the occasion, and addressing  the. jury hi' said: "Well, gentlemen,  let me ask you how you can reconcile  IJu: idea of crime in conjunction with  Hiich candor and simplicity? I" await  your verdict with the most perfect con-  fi'denr.c.''  LUDICROUS incident occurred  when Carter, the lion king, as he  was called, was exhibiting with  I)ucrow at London. A manager with  whom Carter had made and broken tin  engagement, issued .a. writ .again?!, hjni.  The bailiffs came up to the stage door  ami asked for Carter. "Show the  gentlemen'up," said Ducrow; and when  they reached the stage there sat Carter  composedly in the great cage, with tin  enormous lion on each side of him.  "There's Mr. Carter, waiting for you,  gentlemen." said Ducrow; "go ill and  take him. Carter, my boy. open the  door." Carter proceeded to obey, nt  the same time eliciting by a private  signal a tremendous roar from his companions. The bail ill's'staggered back in  terror, rolled over each other as they  rushed down stairs, and nearly fainted  before thev reached the street.  Tlie Horseman  HI ft champion gelding Uhlan made  the opening day of the Cleveland  meeting fori'ver memorable by  trotting to wagon driven by his owner.  C. K. tl. Killing-- in champion record  Time of -.01. aud did it so cleverly that  it caused really no great  surprise when  later in the week ho won in  'Vi  ll  was accompanied by the usual runner at  the side. It was an exceedingly well  rated mile and stamps Mr. Killings as  the champion reiusman ol! the continent.  Thc first quarter was in UO'/i seconds,  the second in -!)>.;... the third in I'O'g  and the last: in .'VI1;',.    He thus went  to  Refi, We*b, Wearr. Watenr ������������������r������������������*.  Relieved By Murine Bye Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Bye TroubUa, Y������������������i  Will Uke Murine. It 8ooU������������������������������������u Wo A.1  Tour Dru&glaUs. Writ* Por By* Book*.  Free.   Murine Eye Remedy Co., TonmU.  For some undiscovered reason-Thc  Abbe was not the favorite at Detroit  for the Chamber of Commerce purse, but  they made no mistake in the Edwards  Stake for the 2.14 pacers, and the  brother of The Abbot brought them  through in splendid style >in straight  heals, cutting down his record to 2.0-1.  "While it is true that the finishes were  close, it is always well to remember that  the horses behind have always expended  all their speed, and though a finish may  appear close it does not always follow  that the winner is all in. Goers is a  grand master of the line art of having  some reserve speed af the finish, and no  driver has yet been able to take his  measure. Another remarkable performance wtis that of the rejuvenated fourteen-year-old trotter. Country Jay, who  won the 2.OS trot, defeating'a fast field  in straight heats in 2.0S nnd 2.06Vi.  Country Jay is certainly a phenomenon.  That Dudie Avchdal'e has her limit-  was demonstrated in the 2.10 trot. The  race was on thc three heats plan,- and  she landed the first and second in 2M\<>  and 2.07. Ln the third heat she was badly beaten by Billy Burke, and had to be  content with fourth position. The heat-  was in 2.0G%, aud Bervaldo and Bisa  were second and third. Though the 2.12  trot, was won in straight heats by the  bay stallion, Gainer in 2.0S l/i, 2-OS1/;  and 2.0SVi, the field was so good that  the result maybe different at the next  meeting. In the 2.0S pace the bay stallion, Sluvughran, defeated a strong field  in 2.07Vj and 2.091/o, after Good Goods  had won a first heat in thc fast time of  2.05Vi, and Caffeu had wou the second  in 2.07Vi.  The famous Tavern "Steak" for 2.1G  trotters,,horses-to be driven by amir-  tears, was so rich that it had to be cut  in two and each section - was worth  $3,000. Frank Jones, the owner of  Dudie Arehdalc and who drove in two  of her winning $10,000 races, scored a  double triumph as ho won" both sections  of the "steak." There were twelve  starters in the first section, and though  :M.r. .Tones, who drove Henry II., lost  thc third heat in slow time, he won the  other three in the good time of 2.11 yi,  , A Simple and Cheap Medicine.���������������������������A  simple, cheap, and effective medicine is  something to be desired. There is no  medicine so effective,a regulator of the  digestive system .as Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.' They are simple, they are  ���������������������������cheap, they ean be got anywhere, aud  their beneficial action will prove their  recommendation. They are the medicine of the poor man' and those who  wish to escape doctors' bills will do well  in giving them a trial.  2.l0yo.and 2.10Vj.' In the second division'eight started, but Joan had an easv  time in straight heats in 2.0S]/i, 2.10 y|,  and 2.0SV, ,with the English horse, "Willy, a respectable second.  The Forest purse for 2.06 trotters was  a.rather unsatisfactory race. It was on  the three heats plan, with nine fast ones  in line. Ess. 11. KaA' put in a cracking  first heat in 2.02y,.' This took quite a  lot of speed out of the party, and Walter  Hal won the next heat in 2.04, and then  Merryv Widow won the third in 2,06%  and the race ended. The horse that won  the fastest heat got third money. ,The  mare ���������������������������'who won tlio slowest got second.  Tn'' the three-year-old sweepstakes that  clever and swift lilly, Emily Ellen,  which won the Horseman Futurity at  Detroit, won easily in straight heats,  putting in the second in 2.-10%. This  daughter of Todd looms up as one of the  big winners of the year.  Not the least of the achievements of  the Cleveland week was thc victory of  The Harvester in the 2.06 trot, which he  won iu 2.0-i1/. and 2.03%, being the fastest two heats.in a nice ever trotted by a  stallion, aud incidentally equaling the  race record made by Crcseous at Brighton Beach iu 1902, in thc first heat of  his race with'The Abbot. Thic is also  a new mark for .1 five-year-old trotting  stallion. Had there been anything to  drive him out he would probably have  defeated all stallion records, as he had  such a big lead of Sonoma Girl that he  I was really not" extended in the home  stretch. He will certainly be thc champion stallion before the season is over.--  As Uhlan gave the meeting its opening note of triumph, he literally closed  it in a' blaze of glory by trotting a mile  to sulky in J.;"5S%. accocrding to regulation rules, lie thus became the real  champion" of the trotting turf, as no  other trotter without the aid of a wind  shield in front has ever trotted faster  than 2.01. Lou Dillon, also owned by  \[r. Billings, has a wind shield record  of l.oS'/j. Major Dclmar has a record  of the class of 1.59%, but Uhlan stands  out as the first trottsr in a race under  natural conditions and with only a pace  maker at the side to trot below two  minutes. -Nor does this appcar������������������ to be  the limit ot this w'onderful horse, for his  trainer. Charles Tanner, is thirty pounds  over weight, and there was quite a  breeze blowing. If during the scasou  there should bo such a happy combination of circumstances as a perfect track',  no wind and Uhlan in perfect condition,  a still lower record is a possibility.  Thc Cleveland meeting was a-great,  popular and sporting success, thc attendance beating all previous records.  CRIPPLED Blf  Suffered Tortures Until "Pruit-a-tives"  Took    Away   Tho  I'ui 11.  "Frult-a-tives." tbe famous fruit  medicine, is the greatest and most  scientific remedy ever discovered for  Rheumatism.  "Fruit-a-tives," by its marvellous  action on the bowels, kidneys' and  skin, prevents the accumulation of  Uric Acid, which causes Rheumatism  and thereby keeps the blood pure and  rich.  Mrs. Walter Hooper, of Hillvievv,  Ont., says: "I suffered from severe  Rheumatism, lost the use of my right  arm and could not do my work. Nothing helped me until I took "Fruit-a-,  tives" and this medicine cured me."  If you are subject to Rheumatism,  don't wait until a severe attack comes  on before trying "Fruit-a-tives."  Take these fruit tablets now and thus  prevent the attacks.  "Fruit-a-tives" is sold by all dealers  at'SOc a box, 6 for $2.50, or trial box,  25e, ov may be obtained from Fruit-a-  tives, Limited, Ottawa.  , COLONEL  FINED  FOR  A KISS  COLONEL CATHCABT DEMPSTEB,  a retired army officer, who was at  Bristol, on Monday, fined 10s. and  costs for kissing a domestic servant in  a shop, pleaded as an excuse for his  conduct that he had injured his head  by falling sixty feet over a precipice,  the result being that-at times he could  not account for his actions.  When going away from home, or at  any change oi' habitat, he is a wise man  who numbers among his belongings a  bottle of Dr. ,f. D. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial. Change of food and water in  some strange place where there are no  doctors may bring on an attack of  dysentery. He then has a standard  remedy at hand with which to cope  with the disorder, and forearmed ho can  successfully fight thc ailment and subdue it.  Thc Scarlet Letter of  Quality,  the  Red W  It stands for unequalled merit,  entire reliability and invariable  uniformity in  RlfLES, SHOTGUNS  AND    AMMUNITION  ' of all kinds. It means that goods  so marked are of Winchester make and "Winchester make"  means the highest quality of guns and ammunition that can be  produced.   For your protection always look for the Red W.  Winchester Rifles, Shotguns, Shotgun Shells and Cartridges for sale everywhere.  WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO.,    NEW HAVEN, CONN/  THE BUCK-EYE  VOL. 1  WEEKLY EDITION  no. ;o  SIR WILFRID,  THE TARIFF AND  THE BUCK-EYE  yi,K WILI'TUU: The gentleman ai the back of the hall has asked me about  the tariff. I shall be very pleased to answer the gentleman's query. I. notice  that my friend in the back of the hall is smoking a cigar. That, as we all  know, is an evidence of prosperity. Such has been the marvelous progress of  this great and glorious west, since my government came into power, that any  men may, at will, smoke cigars, instead of the home-grown pipe tobacco, the  fragrance, of which lingers in my boyhood's memory.  The gentleman at the back of the hall is even more than ordinarily blessed,  for .1 perceive that the cigar he is smoking is a BUCK-EYE. Tt is one of those  extraordinary dispensations of Providence that you, my fellow Canadians in this  great and glorious country, are enabled to enjoy the privilege of obtaining the  BUCK-HYE af the ordinary price. And if I needed proof of the discernment of  my able friend at the back of the hall.,if 1 needed an illustration of his ability  to pick out the salient points of any subject under discussion, if I were to ask  for the reason why he has become so prosperous, so independent, so far-sighted,  so clear of vision���������������������������I should point to his choice of the BUCK-EYE. Such keenness  of perception, such admirable judgment, warrant me in the expression of the  belief that so long as my government shall be in power, so long 11s I shall be  spared to direct the destiny of this glorious young nation, so long as the sturdy  pioneers of these vast western provinces display such splendid qualities of .judgment as a-e evinced by my friend in the back of the hall, I look forward to the  time when thc teeming population of these illimitable prairies shall be as  prosperous, as happy, as independent and as fortunate asmy favored friend in  thc back of the hall���������������������������when, under the guidance of Providence and the stimulation of my government, every man, woman, and child throughout these vast  regions will be in a position, if they so wish, to choose the BUCK-EYE for their  after-dinner cigar. ,  P.S.���������������������������Not only Sir Wilfrid, but every visitor to the West cannot  but notice the remarkable popularity of the BUCK-EYE,  the best ten-cent cigar on sale to-day.  {���������������������������  k  I  I  i  4  t m  53 S"  </  A  Thursday, March 23, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY=  Woi You Blame Herlihe  KICKED ?  You'd consider your wife  lacked spunk ibshe DIDN'T  kick at washing the ten  feet of rattling disks, from  a single common "bucket  bowl" cream separator,  shown below, when she  might just as well be washing the simple, light,  cleaned-in-a-minute Dairy  Tubular bowl.  Look at the illustrations  and you will see the difference. The upper picture  shows all there is to the  light, simple, durable, easily-cleaned SHARPLES  DAIRY TUBULAR BOWL,  used exclusively in. SHAR- '  PLES   DAIRY   TUBULAR  CREAM SEPARATOR, the The Light,' Simple, Sanitary  cleanest   skimming separa- Dairy Tubular Cream-  tor made.     Below, are the Separator Bowl  52 disks from a single common "bucket bowl"   machine,'   strung   on   two  five foot sticks; look, like work, don't they ?     Which   machine   would you  Decline o  the Sheep Industry ^  in Canada and Its Consequences  ask your Wife to wash ? Drop in with' your wife next time you can,  and look the- Tubular oyer! . It's>a money maker���������������������������will go a long way  toward doubling. your butter money and cutting the dairy work in half,  and it is a century ahead of any other you ever saw. '  No.  No.  No.  No.  No.  PRICES OF TUBULAR SEPARATORS :  1���������������������������Capacity, 225 to 250 pounds per hour, price  $ 40.00  2���������������������������Capacity, 300 pounds per hour.  3���������������������������Capacity,.400.pounds per hour.,  4���������������������������Capacity, 500 pounds' per >hour.  6���������������������������Capacity, 700 pounds per hour.  "No.-'..9���������������������������Capacity, 950 pounds per hour.  Price  Price  Price  Price  . Price  55.00  75.00  75.00  90.00  110.00  r  Enderby  - B. C.   .  BARB WIRE $i\00 period lbs. J, NAILS, %3.75'per Keg  ;v" Uniform  Grades  /AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home  more than BAD lumber at  ^cheaper prices.     First Cost^  is by no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,  Ltd.  Private Sale^  I am offering for sale my  house and two lots, stable  and livery outfit complete.  Some cash; terms could be  arranged.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  Only a few of the  Carload left  If you need horses for the farm  ��������������������������� come and inspect them  R. HARTLEY, Enderby, B. C.  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good  service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  OVER 06 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  All kinds of Tin and Zinc  Rear Evans Blk  Articles Rep a red  Enderby  Trade Mark*  Demons  Copvriohts Ac.  Anyone lending a (ketch and dtaarlptlon may  qulolcly ascertain our opinion free whether aa  Invention Is probably patentable. Cosamnnle*.  tlona strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. OideBtTeency for seenrtnf patent!.  Patents taken through Mann * Co. rtcelre  special notice, without charge, lath* -  Scientific American.  A handsomely Ulnstrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientlflo journal. Terms for  Canada, IS.7S a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN8Co.36,Bro"^NewYork  Branch Offloo. 6tt T BU Washington. P. C  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  It will be remembered that an announcement was made some months  ago of the appointment by the Minister of Agriculture for Canada of  two special commisioners to undertake a careful investigation of the  sheep industry in our own and in  other countries where useful information and suggestions could he obtained. The decline in the interest  in sheep raising has been the occasion ' of much careful study by  many who have been- closely associated with the business of agriculture  in both a public and private way.  The exportation of sheep from the  port of 'Montreal, , which in 1894  numbered 139,780 head, and in 1895  210,617 ,head; has.decreased until in  1910 less than a thousand were exported from that city. It has been  noted also, in a previous article/that  the exportation of sheep from Western Ontario to Buffalo-has practically  ceased. These exports for the fiscal  year ending March 31, 1907, had  numbered 130,817 head, but have  declined until for the ten months  ending January 31, 1911, the total  aggregate amounted to not more  than 787 head. '^Corresponding with  this remarkable decrease in exports  from the country, there has been a  gradual and substantial increase in  the prices paid for both mutton and  lamb at our leading markets during  recent years. These prices, for the  last two' years,, have compared quite  favorably with those paid in Chicago  and in Buffalo. '  In this connection the -importation  of frozen mutton,and lambinto Western Canada is a. feature associated  with' our study of the markets which"  should not be overlooked. Considered from any standpoint, this latter  movement is a ' reflection upon the  progress which sheep raising is making in Canada. -' ���������������������������  'In drawing a conclusion from the  above statements, a few facts-appear  to be quite self-evident. In the first  place, the numbers of sheep found in  Canada'today represent an" actu"' decrease of over half a million head as  compared ' with the'-census for the  years 1871 and "ISSI. Further, taking into consideration the increase in  population, the-number of sheep-in  proportion to the per capita of'population will, doubtless be , found '-to"  mark..a distinct decrease-when; this  year's,., census, is "complete. v In" the  second place,,, in contrast >to the  above, -tlie.' consumption of mutton  and lamb>- in r Canada is < evidently  growing in' favor." "Our home- markets, are"'now able to take care of  practically the complete output of  sheep from the farms "of Canada] The  increased price which must now be  paid in the butcher shops and the  continued local demand is a significant and'satisfying evidence of. this  statement. The whole situation is  anomalous,- in, view of the fact that  increased production'has not yet attended, increased consumption in the  'country..  The ' appointment by Hon. Mr.  Fisherof -Messrs. Ritch and Dryden  to" investigate conditions "in "the  United Kingdom, Canada and the  United States has been the logical  result of- a 'study of the problem  which has, recently compelled attention.  The commissioners have completed  a three months' visit to the United  Kingdom and have already made a  tentative report _of_their_ investigation there: M"a"ny~^valuable=="sug-  gestionsand much useful information  has been included in this report,  which will ultimately ��������������������������� be ^published.  Since December last these ^gentlemen  have been pursuing their investigation in Eastern Canada. They have  visited Western Ontario and the  Maritime Provinces and have just returned from being in attendance at  a series of meetings in the Province  of _.Qucbec. ���������������������������_A_particularly .gratifying interest, on the part of thefarm-  ers who have been interviewed, has  been everywhere remarked.  The commissioners are now about  to proceed to Western Canada. They  visited the Brandon Winter Fair a  week or ten days ago and spent tho  week commencing March 13th in  Manitoba. They then continued  westward to Regina. At the Regina  Winter Fair, it is hoped that they  will meet a representative number of  the breeders in Saskatchewan. On  the 25th of March in Maple Creek a  meeting,������������������of a local nature, is being  arranged for, in order that a little  more familiar acquaintance may be  obtained of the conditions peculiar,  to that province. The week following will be spent in Alberta, where  it is planned that meetings shall be  held at Lethbridge, Calgary and Edmonton. Again proceeding. west,  they will spend the'''fourth week in  the Province of British Columbia.  The interviews which Messrs.  Ritch and Dryden may 'have with the  western sheep raisers should form a  distinct feature of the report which  they will be expected to make to the  department. The problems attending the industry in the West are of  such a special nature and represent  such an important phase,of the subject that the whole, question must  evidently receive special consideration. The growth of the industry  in the West would be suggestive of  improved farming conditions in every  direction, and, if the development  there can be made at all commensurate with the extent 'of the territory, the future of the Canadian  sheep raiser, both in the East and in  the "West, will be permanently assured.  STOCK ItKfiEDHKS' ASSOCIATION.  The B. C. Stock Breeders' Association has been organized for some  four'years and during this time it has  been working along-, lines of improvement in the live stock industry of the  province. It has endeavored in many  ways to assist breeders of pure bred  live stock and to improve existing  conditions pertaining to the industry.  While its primary function is that of  education it has also undertaken  much practical /work. For the ensuing year it will assist in defraying  transportation charges on pure bred  stock imported i'nto the province, as'  well as stock shipped from point to  point within the province, to all who  are members of the association. .  Among other'things, it is also providing for special prizes at'the leading fall fairs, for this year;' also  prizes for stock judging competitions  will be carried on under the auspices  of the association and it is advisable  that all intending competitors in this  competition should become members  of the association.  Recently the directors ^decided  that a directory should be published  in connection with the'forthcoming  annual report, which will soon be off  the press. The secretary has been  instructed to compile-a directory-of  pure bred live stock, which is being  bred , by. all the members. This directory should ''be the means of encouraging stock sales throughout the  province, and, at least, it will be a  means of advertising. Blank forms  to be filled in for the directory have  been sent to all present mem hers but  should any one desire to befiomo a  member; in order'that they may have  their'breed of stock ]iotu.v,in'-the directory, they should -become a member, of the association at once '"hd  send in a list-of the-pure ,'bred stock'  which they are breeding. '"', l , ,-���������������������������  -..Also'as,a member of the' association," any" one of these, four" agricultural -: journals'" are.-s'given -.-gratis:,  '.'Farm and'. Dairy)"-"Farmers'. Advocate" .(western- edition)',"-,"Farirfers''-  Advocate"-'.(Eastern edition;- "Canadian Farm." ' ���������������������������, *���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������ v-;'... -"_ ���������������������������";,,  -When sending'in. membership' fee  do-not fail to "state which paper you  desire. The annual- membership' fee  to the association is $1.00 and may  be' forwarded to the Secretary,' Department of .Agriculture, ��������������������������� Victoria'.','.-  TJffl   GOSSIP   A   GOOD   FELLOW.  The person who plays pitch-and-  toss with your good name is not  necessarily your enemy.  Probably if you go to him quietly  and ask a favor he will 'be glad to  grant it and will consider it an honor  to exert himself JTi your behalf.  His unkind remarks are the result  of the gossip'habit microbe.  He talks to hear, himself talk.  Nothing is quite so 'pleasing to his  ears as the sound of'liis own bazoo.  One Mellote Cream Separator for  sale. Cheap for cash. J. J. Campbell, Fortune Ranch, Enderby..        2t  PROFESSIONAL  >>  s  TT7ALTER ROBINSON      . -     '  Notary Public*   , ��������������������������� ,, -  Conveyancer        - ���������������������������  Cliff St.,     next City Hall,"   Enderby  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and ' s  Provincial'Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.,  -TvR. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12 ������������������������������������������������������  Afternoon. 4 to 5  >   " Evening, 7 to 8 .  '      Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts.       > ENDERBY'  w.  E. BANTON,  LUMBER FOR SALE  All kinds'of.rough and dressed lumber for sale.   "At the mill.      \'     ",   J  ���������������������������    -' ' R. DAVISON, Deep Creek.  Barrister, Solicitor, [j*: [\J.* -5  t  Notary Public, Ckmveyariiery}  '  ete.?    .,-".. *V"*vJ%U2>'  Offices, Bell Block: Enderby;B.C.;  SECRET societies;^  i ������������������[-;-p  ,:&  A.F.&A1M&  h.i  Enderby  Lodge -V; No. ',40 \ *^S  Regular - meetings^ tlr������������������t]y^J-:  Thursday On or'1 after ;tfce ">-'������������������?  full moon at 8 p. m." in Odd^ k'������������������&  fellows -Hall. "--Ttoitmg^.g>,  brethren cordially. invited.v^  "^V '-, ���������������������������".-.. ;. ^.,'-j������������������.������������������ c'y-f^'K'^  WALTER" ROBINSON -V VS.'H.'SPBERSi'^^  - ���������������������������,. l     W. M.       :, -.;:"-;" ;r.-s>v- Secretary-���������������������������&'  r^-i'-.  ~,i-^r^f&.is������������������-'^������������������=������������������  IMM  ^   _    .. . ..-.���������������������������j'nT'M  J- Oj        Eureka Lodge,* No^ 80" ;->i^  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8o'clock', in I.~0.-5b'  '  O.F. hall; Metcalf -block.?.-Visiting:brotherslal-S  ways  "welcome. ���������������������������-- i-R. BLACKBURN.'N.'.G;,- '���������������������������'"'���������������������������^  v    -       ;"-.-���������������������������; R:E.WHEELER.<Sec'y.  '     '-.  ���������������������������'';��������������������������� -,   ,W. DUNCAN. Treas.V-  ���������������������������M  -&>  ENDERBY,; LODGE  '������������������������������������������������������':\jr-"!):N������������������-*.85������������������K: of P^yf'X  1 Meets' every' Monday evening  - in K.of P. Hall.  Visitars.cor-,>r.^  dially invited to attend, ,'w, ii ii~;������������������  - / .  .WM.* ANDERSON,:C.C.X ";?5  V C E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S. ^V^v,  - '11. J. COLT ART. M.-P.>-������������������"5.;v:-^>tf  K.of P'. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable v5  for public entertainments. '? For rates,' etc.*apply'  to-      -     R. f:JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby f  ���������������������������       -   ..Jl-  ���������������������������nf      ~    -V.?��������������������������� i  FOR SALE  em  ���������������������������sx J ' -l  Some Special Bargains in Real Estate  that Should Not Be Missed  'r  Y  FIFTY ACRES of excellent fruit land/about 2J   miles   from Grindrod, 7  miles from Salmon Arm;, high lands of a sandy   loam;   price,   $22 per   -'  acre. -     ' "        -     .  ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE acres land: 22   acres   cleared;' five   acres' in    ^ ' (* ��������������������������� ^    -     1-TJJ'MI  bearing brchardT" 4" "acres ~paf tially~clearedr" "Good" 5;roomhouser'stable ������������������������������������~*  chicken and out houses: price, $5,000.00, on terms.  BLOCK containing from 40 to 50 acres; soil of a   clay   loam; 6-room'log   ,  house, stable, chicken*and out-house's; 18 acres cleared and, under cultivation; .water piped to house.     Price, $2,300.00, cash.  NINETY-ONE ACRES of fine level agricultueal  land,    only a mile-and-a-    $|  ' half from town; 13 acres slashed; good river front;   for $75.00 per.'acre  on terms, or 10 per cent, off for cash.     *        .' . - "  SEVEN & THREE-QUARTER ACRES; only 10 minutes'- walk from ,town;  2������������������ acres ideal for fruit, balance excellent garden land:, price, $1,200.00.  FIVE ACRES: 15 minutes'  walk from town: level; 2i cleared and planted  with 110 fruit trees.     Price,  $1,100.00. ' ^ .  TOWN LOTS-AND RESIDENCES:   For particulars, apply to���������������������������  H. W. HARVEY ' ;������������������������������������������������������  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY GRINDROD  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fruit Land  Town  Hay Land  Lett  The Liverpool A London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (LifedepO  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY ;i.^,t.;yrxi'.ei>.v.y;iv.Tfo;w^  endee:  [3Y:  PRESS  AND  WALKER'S 'WEEKLY  Farmer's Wife's Story.  Food   lacks  Variety���������������������������111  quent  Health Fre-  Kvc'iytiiiii^ o.'U! </;ii.-j. in town comes  from iae country, yot tin? farmer's table  show* flip1 least variety nnd his v.'it'c mi-  douiHctily works (In- hanlesl. in tin's  !5',vcopi:i.Sj ;irrai<;ii!iiO]!t .Mrs. .1. V. Tate  .given   iiic   i-uii.se .of   lie.'   ill-health:   "I  ;tj>;n'(..Ui\   gas   formed   in    the  -.iiiil  c.aust."!  ^ivat  distress.    A  i'uliii'^<   or    ili-iieiiyioii.    vv i t h  ai'.^  in  liie  l<'l'i   '-h'TiJilei-  1 ilnflo  . tiillirleil  i'urtlicr ���������������������������qillVrin^ ui>-  v.   My   -<\'>!i-!i!   \\;r.   siui;^isi),   and  nl.in-1' rniiiiili's iiH'ivieii;   in woman,  ���������������������������!!������������������������������������������������������ \-.a.i isii^i-r.'iljie.    I n.-od ro wish  ii.. aii'l lii at i ���������������������������) eat. Imt. a farmer's  i.s inoMiiy for vvcil folks.    If was a  tiling   I   io-ard   of   Dr.   I La mi it on's  -|.hi-y  nxed  up  the sloinru-h  scno,  '.'.'���������������������������".i I  I'ould eai. . By actiny; sjden-  ujm-n   Liie  .sy.-iciii.   my   blood  was  ! l,"'1 ciilur and strength.  1  li:ul no more gas, nor  ��������������������������� c\ crvlliin"  seemed  lo  kts'i; my  st������������������j;iac:i|  sen 'sii o  aoiiic^ i  ?.fl<:  Icil'.:  vvif-;-'  (/,-/ .-  for i  tab!-  PiMr  anu i  dully  m.'Ki'i! [>uru, and  Ta a low week:  rhe  full  ffeJin:  \ ITER  J_V   Snowden,  the  tier:  icaring  the  lecture  of Mrs.  the famous  ftnglish lecturer,   the  other   night,  a   man   in  audience   asked,   thinking  "Mrs. Snowden, can you tell  suffragists   are   split   up  tjet   riiiht  all  al.  once.     I   can   eat  t'uiicj   n'nv,  on  my  own   won;   and  life- worth living."  Don't fail io use !>r. Hamilton 's Pills  ���������������������������tbey aro tin- right nu-pjieine to make  iiji'i keep you well. At all dealers, in  2i)'c boxes, or Tim Uatarrhri/.i.nc  Kingston, Out.  ;uiy-  i'eel  Co.  GOLD-BACKED MIRKORS  G.OLI) for backing mirrors as devised  by Mr. Shoranl (Jowper-C'olcs has  pnn'ud eminently successful, and  id entering into ''xtensive commjrcial  application, since tbe advantages over  fclio ordinary silvering method are ko  g-ent.. Tt lias been found 11.at not only  is tho. gold unaffected by conditions  which, invariably set up deterioration mi  silvered mirror.-, bur. the light reflected  is more penetrating and less dazzling.  The gohi-backod mirrors are thus eminently adapted for use in motor-car hcad-  lighi^ and similar applications where a  pV/wei'ful beam of light is desired. The  'invention has also been adapted to general uouse lighting, decoration, and to  'other purposes. One of the drawbacks  of the metallic filament electric incandescent, lignt is its powerful glare, which  is so trying to tlie eyes. This drawback  can be entirely overcome without any  sacrifice of illumination if a thin gold  film is deposited on the lower half of  the, lamp-bulb. thotiHi a moro satisfactory etl'ect is secured if a glass reflector coated wilh a thin film of gold is  suspended, immediately beneath the  la tn 71. The reflector, throws the greater  part of the light Lack on to the ceiling, where it becomes diffused; but a  certain quantity of the light; passes  through the reflector. This, being of a  pleasing green tint aud .mingling .with  thc diffused illumination, produces a  soft light, which, is very restful to the  eyes.  roe  ���������������������������uany factions?'1  To   whien   Mrs  :'ecf  composure  " it   must be  ao wiser than the men  to   trap  mc why  into   so  Snowden,   with   pcr-  repMcil  because  the  women are  Til Tt:   funeral  JL     along the  cie   A  -tore,     [fe  procession   was   moving  village street when  Un-  00  JJurse  stepped  out  of  a  Imdn 't   heard   the  news.  "Sim," said I'nc.le Abe Burse, "'who  they  btiryin' to-day.'"  "Pore old Tito Harrison," said the  ���������������������������sroi'ck'ceper.  '!S1ig," said Uncle Abe Burse; "Tito  Harrison, hey.'    .Is Tito Dead?"  "Vou   don't   think  we're   rehearsiu'  with  him,  keeper.  do your' snapped the store-  Father: "I. must study that yoniif  man of yours,,daughter. 1 want to se<  how ho tak������������������o hold ,of things that i/iter  eat him."'  Daughter: "All right, dad. Just poj  oui, on the conservatory suddenly some-  light."  iSr  amusing story   told   by Sir   Wilfrid Lawsoa at a luncheon in Cumberland.    Jt was as follows:  There  was  once a  mayor  of an  ancient borough who was a staunch teetotaller, and-was well known to be so.  He, attended   the   festivities   promoted  by a neighboring borough, and someone  who knew the mayor well put a glass  of'milk punch close to his plate.    The  mayor saw the glass;  he eould not resist it.    He took it up, and quaffed it  off, and set it down', saving:  "Lord, what a cow!"  *    *    *���������������������������  IsT a celebrated occasion in Vienna,  when there was much excitement  in all the European courts over  ifl'airs of international moment,, the  French ambassador was suddenly recalled bv his government.  "Jt is a very grave affair, is it'not?"  Prince Metternich was asked hy a lady  it a court ball���������������������������"this recall of the  ambassador?'''  " JSTot so grave, I assure you, ma-  lamp," the prince responded, "as it  would have been if it had been the  French ambassador's cook who was recalled. The ambassador can easily be  replaced;  but not his cook."  ONE of the first patients of a certain  young doctor was a fat girl. Jlcr  fatness weighed upon her and she  wanted to get rid of some of it.   u  The young doctor drew up a careful  dietary: she was to eat dry toast, plain  boiled beef, etc., and to return- in a  mouth  to. report reduction.  At fho end of a month she" could  hardly get through the doctor's doorway,   lie was agliast.  "Did you eat what T told you?" he  asked.  "Religiously." His brow wrinkled itself.    Suddenly he had  an  inspiration.  "Anything,else?" he asked.  "Only my ordinary meals," said she.  *        *        ���������������������������������������������  \XJ\IEN fhe matinee performance was  it      about   half   over   a   distracted  woman   with   a   eurly-  of six sought out the  man in the box oflice.  "There arc boxes on your chairs in  there," she began, "and they say drop  a nickel in and get a box of candy."  "Ves, I see," asserted the. man in  the box office.  "'Well." she continued indignantly,  "I dropped a nickel in for my little  girl." o  "Aud couldn't you get the candy?"  queried Ihe box oflice man. "Wait, I'll  see if we can get it out."  "Oh, yes," answered the woman. "I  got ihe candy all right, but I couldn't  i.ret the nickel out."  thistles whistling like a lark���������������������������well, that  would be a blooriiiug phenomenon."  *'**'���������������������������  AS  every  Southerner knows,  elderly  colored  people   rarely   know   how  old  they  are,  and  almost  invariably assume an age much greater than  belongs to tJiein.  In an Atlanta family there is employed an old chap named Joshua Bolton, who has been with that family  aud" the previous generation for' more  years than they Can remember. In  view, therefore,' of his advanced aire,  if was with surpri-" that his employer  received one day an application for a  few days off. in'onler that ihe old fellow might, as he put il. "go up fo de  ole state of Virginny" io sec his mini.  "Vour aunt nitisi. be pretty old," was  the employer's comment.  " Vassir." said .Inslnia,  now.    I reckon she's  "she's pretty  'bout a  hun-  ol  ilred and ien  years ole."  "One hundred and ten; but what on  earth is she doing up in Virginia1'"  "T don't jest know," explained  Joshua, "but 1.' understand she's up  dere living wif her grandmother."  A:  loukinf  headed youngster  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  JrwfTibwl ind runomnienriM /or womcn'i ftfl-  mr-mi, a soiantlfl-'ally prfp.irH remedy nt proven  vorth. The ri'iuim from their use aru quick ������������������ud  pwrnmrnt.   Kor wil* ftt nil driiK more*.  TOBACCO   HABIT  ..!!*" (J.  ���������������������������tJTr't.l  1 UiT      '���������������������������'  J2.0..  tttliEnln    with  ���������������������������\i ri'i'iorfy remove  in a tow (Uyfi. A  di.'It rcqiiiri's touch  IVu;<  fiocatioUAlly.  .IQUOF  HASH  'i-;riK iiis  i.>Vi������������������ ri������������������.il;<t f."i!,i  [i'iv  iiabit.   ������������������^f-.  i.mi   iuo.\[H;i.:',  ���������������������������n*:   ne liT"p(jtl������������������"nni.'  injections.  rrciedj foi  've hom������������������  no pub  "li'.y.   ".ii ii-ii-'  of  tune  finsu   i.us:in-bA,   ������������������nd   t  inn;  K'.imftiiteeii.  Adilre'Ks    or   cor.nult    )lr.   MeTjc^if.    11  ror.gn street, Tovufitu,  Cknyda.  THE BEST MEDICINE  'for   COUCHS    Vj   COLDS  Tho one remedy that positively cures  VARICOSE VEINS  .^cis-xJSSbk and other diseases affecting the veins.  Owitora tultl .1. I-:. Onk"S. of SJ I'cnrl St., SprincllnUl.  Ma--., i!i:it !���������������������������" iiiiipt havo mi operation, tie pri-lurrcd  tisini; AliHOUIMNlC, -111., fiml ������������������oon \yi������������������ oont-  Dlwciy i-un-il-liM* luul no icttiin of tlio trpniile. -MIKN  Smiwiitl..-. oxlcrtiai uppll.'iitlwt: ponitlvi'ly lnnnli'88.  KMi.fvpi Gcitrc, \Vcn������������������. Ttiinor?, Viirlnowile, Ilyilro<;clc,  ett!..iniMiU':is;iiitiiiantiiT. ItocvklK niiil(cstliiiOiilt\Ntioc.  ������������������!.c<H oi.. -'i/'iij ������������������z. huttli! ivt (Iniircisia or (timvi'iffi.  'H. F. Y01'k|'S. P. D. F.,211 Temple St.. Springfield, Mass.  -     I.VJIAXS. I.lil,. Mmilri'iil, Cnnnillim Xemi*.  llv, liiml. I liv .IIAIITIN   IIDI.i: Ic WV.N.NK 10.. WIiiii1|m������������������I  rilK .\A'IM>.\AI,' lllini  li cilK.MII'Ali CO., >Vliml|wp i C'u|.  turf- ami UliMJI.KSUN 1U10S. CO.. Ltd., Vaiiiouuir.  ST0I1Y is told of two old antagonists who met on a Scotch golf  i:curse  every  Saturday afternoon.  On one occasion, when they were all  square" at the seventeenth, and the  loser of the previous week had just  dayed his third in the shape of a nice  approach to the green, last week's winner eame up ro tlie hall with grim purpose. He had an easy pilch to the  gr"pn, but a number of young sheep  iv"M> ulieulieci IH-dly-1 ilt.Wniug-alullg tin-  edg.\ _  ���������������������������' Iv'in    forward,   laddie  wi-cl; 's   winner   to   the  drive awa ' the lambs!''  ''X:i,  na!"   vigni'fu^ly  protested   his  opponent;  '"'bide  where  ye  be, laddie!  Ve   cauii.'i   move    any    growin'  TIkiI 's the  rule of gowf.''  said  caddie,  last  "and  thing!  A.  N liiiglinh workman endeavoring  to explain to one of his mates  what a phenomenon was, in side the  following attempt:  "It's like this: suppose you were to  go out, into the country and see a field  of  iiltatles  growing."  "Ves," assented  tlie  friend.  "Well, that would not be a phenomenon. ''  "No, that's quite clear/' agreed the  other man.  "Mut suppose you were to see..a..lark  singing away up in the skv."  "Yea."  "Well, that would not ho a phenomenon."  "No, that also seems quite clear."  "Mut imagine there is a bull in the  field."  "Yes," his friend could imagine that.  "Kvon that would not be a phenomenon.'"  ".No.-  "But, now, Bill look here. Suppose  vou   saw  that  blooming  bull   on   them  There may be other corn cures, but  ll'iilloway's Corn Cure stands ;tt the  Iieti'! of the list so far as results are  concerned.  SELF-HELP AT HAEVAKD AND  HOW IT WOEKS OUT  T both of the two leading universities of the United States self-help  departments have been organized,  to give young men every chance possible of working their way through their  courses. A recent report of the secretary for appointments at Harvard indicates the degree of success attained by  the new system, and some of flic figures  given ought to be interesting to people  who live in proximity io the University  of Toronto: .During tlie past year 2.290  "temporary positions," as they tire called, have been filled. The largest single  item was for ticket-takers, 3So of these.  Clerks were next, with ?>o2. There were  'l?,o Avaiters, 101 errand men, 9G guides,  on supervisors'of study, -12 solicitors, 20  store clerks, 23 stenographers, iio meter  readers, and 05 chore men. These occupations, while they may not represent  the kinds of work for which theie wero  the most demand, denote That part of  the demand which could be most readily  tilled by the kind of labor the Harvard  University employment office had to sell.  Skilled labor, naturally, brought the best  prices. Tutors and companions earned  comfortable hundreds; seven school substitutes averaged $155 apiece; tAvo settlement markers averaged -]2S; one  playground director made $108; an engineer made $50; a conductor $Jb'l; a  chauffeur, $150: Six catalogers averaged $23;); one teacher in a summer  school. $250; an inspector, $220; two  caretakers averaged '.$19(i; a boatman,  $100; and two proofreaders, $33. Of 115  waiters, each man earned an average  amount' of $43; and of 176 clerks, each  averaged $24. Many of the positions  were odd and .picturesque enough, as  may be gathered from those already  mentioned, and there were also scene  shifters, shoav shovelers, painters, dramatic readers, translators, farm.hands,  timekeepers, custodians', hotel employees, ushers,,'geologists, musicians, elevator men and watchmen. How much  this employment interferes with the pursuit of college studies may be gathered  from an average grade among these  working students Ox >j, a mark which denotes more than a respectable scholarship standing.  The foregoing items arc only a small  part of a valuable and interesting report; they are selected as giving particulars of ti very vital department of  tho work. It is clear that young men  can and do earn 1hcir way in Harvard, and these are a few of the  methods  PROVING THE SOUNDNESS OF THE  EASTH  njlllE straightest canal in the world  JL runs from Erith, in Cambridgeshire, to Delivers Sluice, twenty-  two miles away. Tt was here that, forty  years ago, a _dceisivc_ cxperijnciit - was  conductedTcTprbYe "the "splTeTicttvy"Tfritifc=  earth. At that time, says "Highways  and Byways in Cambridgeshire," a deluded gentleman, who called himself  "Parallax," was obsessed with the notion that the globe was a flat disc, and  used Ic go lecturing with great vigor  upon the subject. After these lectures  he invited questions, none of which was  able to shake his belief. 'When asked,  for example, "Why does thc hull of  :\ _xhi;i ..disappear..'below,.the horizon  while tun masts remain visible?" he  would answer, "Because the lowest str-a-  t ti in of air is the densest, and therefore  soonest conceals objects seen through  it."' Finally ho showed his whole-hearted belief in' his ;ihsurd views by laying  a heavy wager that no ono would disprove them. Tho stakes were deposited  in the hands of judges, and the trial,  under agreed conditions, took place upon  the Xew Ttiver (as part of the canal  is called). Three boats were moored  (lire miles apart, each provided wilh a  erosstree of equal height. Tf the earth  was spherical, the central cross would  appear above the other to an observer  looking through a telescope leveled from  the erosstree "of the boat at cither end;  if it was Hat he would see both the  other crosstrecs as one. "Parallax"  declared that he did so, but tho judges  decided against him, and the poor man  lost his money.  Cheapest of All Oils.���������������������������Considering the  curative qualities of Dr. Thomas' Eclec-  trie Oil it is the cheapest of all preparations offered .to', the..public'.'. It is to be  found in every drug store in Canada  from coast to coast and all country.'merchants Keep it for sale. So, being easily  procurable and extremely moderate in  price, no otn  of it.  ��������������������������� Iiould lie without a bottle  ^Illicitly stops coughs, cures colds,  henls  thc throat oixl luniis       -       -       25 cents  HAT Ed. Goers does with his  "green" trotters and pacers  over the Memphis tracks in  November and December every year is  of vast interest and concern to horsemen,, as. well as the general 'public, because the great driver always has a big  bunch of promising material on hand  tit the clo.se of the regular 'campaign,  and in ihe two months following the  close of tne Lexington meeting, about  October 1(1, ho finds out a lot. about  them.  Jt was in this fall and winter school  that the real merits of this year's pacing sensation, The Abbe, (2.0-1), were  discovered, and Avith other great  horses fhe story is the same. Goers  gives them a good enough tryout at  Afeniphis before real winter sets in to  afford him a pretty good line on their  chances do\vn the "big ring" the fol-  loAving summer, and that he seldom  goes Avrong in his estimate of a harness nag'.tho records of the gi-and circuit plainly show. He put over The  Abbe and Dudie Archdalc this' year,  the mare being the largest winner of  all tho trotters that started "green"  in J910, and from the present outlook  "the silent mon" is going to make a  bold bid next summer along the same  lines with a full brother to"The Abbe,  although the uag Avill perform as ii  trotter, just as did The Abbot, an  older brother of The Abbe, Avhich finally attained the position of world's  champion by a mile in 2.033/i.  The new member of the already famous family is called The Huguenot. He  was foaled in 1905, and iu 190S Avas given a record of 2.273/i simply that he  might be safely in the standard list  in case anything befell to put him on  thc shelf later in life beforo he could  be fitted for a proper exhibition of his  speed. Not much was done, Avith the  stallion as a 4-year-old, but last summer ho was trained enough to establish  the fact that he is a trotter with speed  above the common. In October, realizing what Mr. Goers had accomplished  with the Abbot and The Abbe, full  brothers to The Huguenot, the owners  of that horse turned him over to the  famous trainer, with the result that after a little preliminary brushing up over  thc Memphis track Gccrs recently drove  the stallion a mile in 2.3-i, and was so  impressed with the way the work was  donc-tliat he considered the heat as good  as 2.10 under faA-orable conditions. This  means that The Huguenot probably Avill  be named iu all the.-big purses for green  trotters. when , they close next spring  and likcAvise in'some of the faster class  events if Goers by that; time "figures  his" horse to be a:real crack." That plai.  AAras followed last spring with JDudif  Archdalc', she being nominated in a mini  ber of $10,000 .events for 2.09 and 2.3 ������������������  trotters, as well as the M. and M. and  other events whore she would not bi  asked to meet fast record trotters. Shf  won the first two $1.0,000 races so hand  ily, tno M. and M. looked to be a gifi  for her. and when race day came tha:  was what it proved to be.  *    *    *  As Tne Huguenot appears likely u  be one of the prominent trotters of  1911, aud as at all events he will Ik  one of the most talked-about aud best  ach'ertised ones between now and then  some account of what his dam has done  as a producer of speed is of interest. Slu  is called Nettie lving, was sired b.A  Mambrino King, dam- L\cltic Murphy  by Hamlin's Patcheon, aud .as a 4-ycar  Deathly Cramps,  A Bad Case That Proves Cramps and  Stomach Disorders are Cured Fast by  Nerviline  "Tlie .distress I suffered from cramps  last summer'was so soA'ere I thought it  meant death," writes P. E. Emerson, ai  Guys Hill P. O. "I was doubled up  with pain and in such bad shape I  couldn't walk a hundred feel. I remembered having Nerviline on hand  and took half a teaspoonful in sweetened water. In five minutes I was well  and my stomach derangements disap  pea rod entirely."  Lnor cramps/flatulence, diarrhoea and  disorders of the stomach and bowels,  Nerviline knows no equal���������������������������one million  bottles used every year���������������������������fifty years on  the market, that's proof enough of its  merit. In hvo sizes. 50c and 25e. All  dealers or the 'Oatarrhozone Com  Kingston, Ont.  ljittuy,  old. took a record (high wheels) of  2.20'/i in ism, which showed- alio was  a colt trotter of some class in her day.  The late Cicero .)'. Hamlin of Buffalo!  N.y., who bred the inly, OAvning both  her sire and her dam, kept hor for a  brood marc, and for several years .she  was mated Avith Chimes.- After the  death of Mr. Hamlin Nettie King was  sold, as Avas Chimes, and somo cf her  later foals Avere by other stallions. Up  to date she is the dam of five ������������������trotters  and two pacers that have taken standard records, and thc quality of her products is so- high as to ivarrant tho belief that Avhen all her sons have completed their stud careers, Nettie King  will be close to the top as a brood mare.  Her record produce arc, given herewith,  the year of foaling preceding the name  of each horse:  JS93���������������������������Tho Abbot, by Chimes  .'. 2.03*4  1S9.-,���������������������������The Abbe, p., by Chimes 2.04  1S9S���������������������������The  Abbe,  t.,  by  Chimes 2.3 0y,  1S97���������������������������The Beau Ideal, by Chimes 2.15^  1904���������������������������Miter Bearer,])., by Chimes  3905���������������������������The Huguenot, by Chimes  3907���������������������������King Bellini, by Bellini .,  2.JAJ4  2,27%  2.27 y3  Uas your chafing dish parly.a sue  cess?"    "Great.    We  spoiled  all   the  the.  food early in the evening and then ATcnt  to ti regular restaurant."  WHEAT IN THE NORTHWEST  great res-  Sleeplessness.���������������������������Sleep is the  sorer and to be deprived of it is vital  .oss. Whatever may be fhe cause of it,  .ndigestion, nervous derangement 'or  iiental Avorry, try a course of Parme-  ee's "  iho^i  Vegetable   Pills.     By   regulating  Hot;jii|t-.nP tlio-.g^nniiifli \ylir>i'n��������������������������� tlio  trouble lies, they will restore normal  ionditions and healthful sleep will tol-  oav. They exert a sedative force upon  :he nerves and where there is unrest  they bring rest.  AVheat  farming in  the  Northwest is  a distinctive proposition.   Tho fields are  large,   the seeding   period   short,   the  growing   season--limited.      --It'' moans  "hustle" iu the spring if you want to  grow wheat.  -But it means something..  more,.even sowing mc'aus even groAving  and the uniform  ripening of grain  of "  first quality. To obtain these conditions  '  the Nortlrwestern farmer 'realizes that"-  tho feeding arrangements of his-grain  drill must  be such  as vnll  enable" hira --  to soav grain treated with formaldehyde  <  Tins   is- especially   imperative   on   ae- ,  count of the smut, that has reduced the   .  yields, to  Hie -point  where- the North- "  western   farmer  realizes  that  he must  be  more  paius1aking'in   his  work.    A ���������������������������  force feed drill is positively essential''"  The  light  Draft  Roller  Bearing Ken-.   :  lucky  Drill  meets everv  NortlnvesterL  seeding condition perfects.    This drill  is made  especially for  the  Northwest.  The double  discs and  single  discs  put  the seed in the ground at iin evert depth  and  have  bearings  that  will  last and  that are properly lubricated.    The furrow openers play an important part, bo-  causc^ they   make   the   seed   trenches: -  therefore, whatever typo is selected, the  .Kentucky can ahvays be relied upou to  .make the most, perfect seed trench.   It  is fully guaranteed.    Send for a Kentucky catalogue to The American Soed-"  nig-Macliine     Co.,   King    and    James 0  streets, Winnipeg, and then go to yoni  local  dealer  and   insist  upon  seeing  n  Kentucky Drill.  qulclily stops coughs, cures colils. dc������������������L������������������  the throat nuil lungs       -       -       23 cents  .Afraid to Eat?  and you won't know you have a stomach. They will see to it  that your food is properly digested. They are among the  best of the NA-DRU-CO preparations, compounded by  expert chemists and guaranteed by the largest wholesale  druggists in Canada. 50c. a box. If your druggist has not  stocked them yet, send us 50c. and we will mail you a box.  NATIONAL DRUG AND CHEMICAL Co. OF CANADA LIMITED. MONTREAL.  36  THK  .STEADY  WHITE  LIGHT  The Rayo Lamp is a high grade lamp, Bold at a low price,  There aro ln.inn������������������ that oo.it more, but there la nn tutttsr lamp mart* (it any  prine, Cnnitrnoteil of nollrl braw! nichol plated ���������������������������easily kept clean ; an  ornamfint to anr room In any homo. Thore Is nothlim known to ths art  of lanip-maklng'Hiat can arid to the> rn-Hie of tha HAYO lamp ai n It eht-  KlWnt ilerlcn. Hv>>rv dealer 8verywhnro. If not at yours, write ford*-  ocriptWa clrcnkr to fhe n������������������ar',<>t a"i>w'v of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited.  Vi|  1  i  A  n  -J  - til ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  4*  WHO is the greatest living expert  on publicity? Who has had his,  or her, name in print oi'lencr  than any other human being? Who is  supreme' master, or mistress, of all tlie  tricks, subterfuges, Stratagems, and  dramatic postures whieh can and do  bewilder, atrophy, and subjugate thc  editorial mind? Who adds to these  tricks a commanding genius and an illustrious personality? .  Theodore Kuoscvcll? 'Hie Kaiser?���������������������������  Mere  men!  This is woman's day. Wc must  turn to the weaker, more ingenious,  more alluring, more audacious, more  bewildering, subtler, and more mysterious sex. And we must go to tho homo  of artifice, tlie stage, and to the temple  of art, the drama, for our premiere  press-agcut.     ��������������������������� ���������������������������     .     ,,  The  answer  is  Sarah  Bernhardt.  You have heard her latest? On the  *ve of her American tour she assembles  tho .French journalists ��������������������������� those dear  friends, the "boys," who aro always  with her, right or wrong, artful or art-  loss,  trousered  and  pcttieoated.  She is sixty-seven years old, a great-  <rr������������������ndmothcr; she is five years past the  lesnl age of retirement in any service  but that of art, from which there is  uo retirement, oven in death; a long  life of superlative industry, of superhuman achievement, of interminable  triumphs, have won for her a ripe iin-  . manity from the fortunes oi the theatrical "road" which may lead her  into tents and town halls.  Does she retire? Never. Docs she  passively and mournfully announce that  sho is'broke, and is going forth for a  last replenishment of the locker, that  her'darling son, Maurice may no j want  in his career of Parisian high life?   JNot  '    Such an announcement might be relegated to the bottom of the middle column of an inside page.  What she does say is this:  "J  have  a  premonition -that  J   win  :die on the stage during this, my last  tour of America."  -c The "dear boys" laughed. -They all  knew that it is her dearest wish to die  on the stage, in harness/strenuously cn-  gagedvto the very last in her arduous  ^YoT'niay laugh," she  admonished  thorn, "but-r assure you \ am positive  :  tbat I will die on'the stage in America  during''my coming tour.    1 know. -My  - inoor voice- tells mo so, and  my inner  "voieo .is, never  wrong.'The  l'*e,  the  movement of .America,will exhaust that  T vitality lhaf-is left Jn ine."   I-ain. as-  '  tonished at thc extraordinary attack oi  ; 'yoiithfulnoss and energy which has seiz-  edZmc. during the past few weeks    It  'must bo the last flicker of the lamp.  ���������������������������Now the "dear boys" become sym-  - pathetic." They see that she is m.earn-  - est. They, sharpen their pencils, ihe  DiviHC. Sarah' had made another _   tour  " de force" in publicity.  Then she solemnly tells them, how she  has arranged the-last details foi- embalming  her  body/ and  ior  its   trans-  - portation to Prance. ,The0preparations  arc- complete.     Jf.is   no"press-agent s  ilream. ,   , ,      ',   -,.  She  is   in' serious- earnest  about  iu.  Thev believe her.   Incidentally, wc may  .add-and, in adding, reveal the secret  '  <>f her successful attack on the citadels  "of publicity���������������������������she belioves.it herself..  Then she takes the steamer tor Lon:  .ton, and appears for the, first time in  4 music-hall, and many, many thousands pay-a shilling to see her perfonn  an net of "L'Aiglon." "er portion?  Five thousand dollars a week���������������������������and more  front-miso articles.        '  DrJes Ihe scrimp in her old age? Does  <he dismiss her maids and her servants,  her manicure, her hairdresser, her chn-  =SponiBtrlieT-bootanaker>3=hor-millinei.7  Never Instead, she adds one item she  never had before-an English secretary,  a handsome young fellow who looks like  * naval officer, and appears as ii he  might be worthy of thc high distinction  of personal service with the greatest  actress of the century-of two centur-  LOS* l  Immediately fhe handsome young sc-  eretary proceeds to earn his high distinction. {lfi annoitnccs: .  " "Madame spreads thc Krench-tongue  over all the globe. She *���������������������������*W���������������������������r���������������������������  this tour throughout thc United States,  crom Now York to San Francisco, and  will go to Havana nnd Mexico as well.  Yet she has never been decorated by  the Legion of Honor. Perhaps it is  because tho authorities kuow_ she is  capable of refusing the decoration  Naive, but true! Sarah could do it.  and probably would. One who, at twen-  iv with an assured liie position and  e'asv hours at the foremost theatre in  the"world, the Oomcdic Franchise could  burn her back on the most authontatnc  position possible to an actress to take  her chances on the side-streets and the  hr-paths, will not, at sixty-seven be led  astray by a bit of ribbon���������������������������unless it  fits her mood, and unless they approach  her properly; she will never go lo thorn.  Whether'Sarah Bernhardt would refuse the decoration or the Legion oi  .Honor is a fruitless question. Certainly she has won her honors in a greater  court than is represented by any mere  cult, be it ever so distingmscd. bhe is  already far more famous than any ot  the gentlemen-in whose power it lies to  proffer her the badge. It is for her  rather lo- convey than accept distinction.  Which brings us to her first successful bid for publicity. 1.1 was some forty-seven years ago. A mere girl, she  had tempestuously seceded from the  Gomcdie Franeaise. The "dear boys"  sought her ou that occasion. Her dark  eyes flashing, her golden voice said to  them:  "A praver is no less efficacious in an  attic than in a cathedral. So it is with  acting, it may be as important on an  unknown side-street as in the first theatre of Prance."  She was right. 'Jt has been���������������������������only  more so. But acting, more' than all  other arts, needs instant financial aid to  life. Thc great artist may starve in a  garret, and wait for his purchaser; the  writer may live on lentils, and appeal  lo posterity; the actor is nothing, now  or hereafter, without an audience.  Sarah,' more than all others, knows  this.- Hence her prcss-agehtry, supreme  among a - long list of other supreme  accomplishments.  In making her effects with the "dear  boys" of the press, Sarah is lavish  with nor Gallic and theatrical prerogative���������������������������the kiss.; Once an obscure cable  editor in Valparaiso, Chile, received  word over the wire from Paris that her  son Maurice had engaged in a duel from  whicn he had come unscathed. He  thoughtfully copied tlfe cablegram and  sent it lo the hotel where the mother  was stopping, with a polite word of explanation.  Almost as soon as the telephone could  woi'k he was summoned to the hotel by  the great actress, and there carefully  questioned as to the genuineness of the  message. Reassured, Sarah immediately  sent a long cablegram of congratulation  to her son. The next day, while the  newspaper man was calling on her, pursuant to her request, her manager suggested ,, that she had .not' sufficiently  thanked- him.        .. " ',  "1 will," she xelaimcd impulsively,  whereupon ��������������������������� she took his face in her  hands and 'kissed him. on thc cheek.  "There,", she said, "is one for. you,  and"���������������������������kissing him on the'other cheek  ���������������������������"there is one for your paper!" ���������������������������  "Word of this adorable impulsiveness  travelled far and wide. A few years  later she was appearing fcr, one night  in a small city, in Nevada.- The "local  e'ditorj'.who was also correspondent, for  a syndicate of outside newspapers, had  occasion lo bring her a message froni  Prance that elated Her.' Then he naively-recalled- the-South -American, incid-  eul.  -' Sarali- kis"sed~ him. 'oii' both- cheeks,  once for himself and once for his paper.  "-But,"'he added, blushing, "I. am also,  correspondent" for ' tlie San" Francisco  Examiner.'.' She kissed him again.  Blushing still more, he added, "And I  anv also the'correspondent for thc Phoenix Tombstone.' the Carson Appeal, the  Dos.Moines-Herald, the���������������������������7--" and proceeded with thc names of about twenty  other newspapers.  One afternoon, during au engagement  in St. Louis, Sarah was being interviewed by a local reporter. The papers had  not. treated her.as generously as they  might havo done on that'visit���������������������������that' is,  the" space given did not seem generous  ���������������������������and thexidea of attracting thc frontpage attention of Missourians on thc  following morning suddonly occurring to  her, she turned to tlie reporter and  asked him if there were any swamps  near town where she might shoot frogs.  11 c told her that the environs of East  St. Louis might "furnish what she desired. .Immediately she called for a cab,  asked the reporter to accompany her,  and proceeded to a hardware store,  where she fitted them both out with an  excelIont..arscnal_foj-_sjnair game.   ___ _ . , _       ,,    .._ ._.   should not again appear in type which  he  controlled.  But private information now came to  him from sources which he deemed incorruptible, and he was brought to call  on. Bernhardt to see wilh his own eyes.  In her own boudoir, with lights turned down, she kept him waiting, and then  bounced into 'the apartment like one of  her own tiger cats and leaned against  the mantel, hair dishevelled, face haggard, features blank and unintelligent,  fingers trembling. Jfer complexion was  ghastly, her eyes wandering.  Not* a word did, she answer to his  questions, but mumbled to herself in  undertones. After a little she fell  upon the uoor and lay staring into the  fire,  babling.  M.     appeared   convinced.    Next  day his paper appeared with a lamentation: a great light had gone out; Bernhardt had had her faults, but it would  be long ere they looked upon her like  again.  This was the moment for which Sarah  had been waiting. In two hours a card  from" her was in every newspaper office  in the city. She was not insane; she  could not "imagine how0such a canard  could have started; her head had never  been clearer,'of which she hoped to convince the public by her.production'of  on the Monday of the week fol-  A Safe Pill for Sufferers.���������������������������There are  pills that violently purge and fill the  stomach and intestines with pain. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills arc mild and  effective. They are purely vegetable,  no mineral purgative entering into their  composition and their effect is soothing  and beneficial. Try them and be convinced. Thousands can attest their great  eurativc qualities because thousands  owe their health and strcngth-to timely  use of this most excellent medicine.  They rolled over the Eads "bridge  merrily, and soon reached the slimy  ponds'where bullfrogs aro to be found.  The great actress was delighted. She  shot at turtles, frogs, and snakes impartially, and toward five o'clock returned  to the city with three defunct batra-  chians, winch"she ordered prepared for  her evening meal.  Needless "to say, the front page tqld  of it en the following morning.  ���������������������������-Sara IHs- friends -indignantly-dciiy-Uint  her fondness for animals of all varieties  and species is fostered because of her  watchfulness over thc amount of publicity that conies to her. However, no  animal trainer has ever received the  attention that sho has had through her  animals. Tl'au she not been an actress  she probably would have been a snake-  charmer or "a lion-tamer.  Parisians will not iorget how she  advertised one opening by going to a  horse fair, buying two splendid horses  for her son, returning to Paris after  midnight, and stabling the animals, for  luck of other accommodation, in her  magnificently filled  studio.  Next morning all Paris was agog.  "How could"you allow such wanton  destruction?" exclaimed her friends.  ��������������������������� "Ah," she Eaid, her eyes alight with  maternal devotion, "how could T deny  Maurice anything?"  Nor has Paris yet done talking of  how she posccbus an angel at Maurice's  wedding, a ray of light sifted through  stained glass 'falling on her upturned  face as she knelt at the altar, wrapped  in religious ecstasy.  This was almost as good a piece of  news as that which startled all France  about a dozen years ago���������������������������Bernhardt  had  become insane.  "No.," said thc journalists and dramatic critics, "you have deceived up  too often. Your glorious and unique  humbuggery is appreciated, but ��������������������������� Mistime wc will not fair for it; this time  we positively refuse to believe one syllable." . ���������������������������  M. ������������������������������������������������������, of tho Figaro, was especially  firm in his position. By the great gods  he  had  sworn  that Bernhardt'a  name  lowing.  This little "tour de journalisme"  came after her doings with the animals  had been exhausted. To. begin with,  there was her serpent. Iris, which she  used in her production of "Cleopatra,"  and with which, it was said, she slept.  There was a rumor that Iris, before its  fangs had been pulled had been allowed bv a Persian prince to sting one' of  his slaves, aud that Sarali had stood  alongside to watch the death a'genics,  that she might the more realistically  portray them on the stage.  Though a very good advertisement,  Tris was finally sent to the stable, for  he usuallv persistently refused lo enter  the pocket that Sarah had made for him  in her Cleopatra's tunic. Instead, he  used to squirm and wriggle over the  floor of the stage and spoil her death  scenes. Sarah may be a glutton for  publicity, but once the footlights are  before her she is an artist for art's  sake. 1    ���������������������������  "When she came back from South  America twenty years ago she brought  with her two young jaguars, which she  called Mark Antony and Cleopatra. She  used to let them out, and would play  with tuem in her drawing room when  she had callers. They became as tame  as cats.       " . '   ....  Once, iu London, she saw a magnificent lion at a show, just brought from"  Africa. ;--jc asked his price. - Being  told"he was not-for sale, she asked the  manager to name'what would" be the  price if, the lion were for sale' Thinking to head .her off entirely, die placed  a figure, at five "thousand dollars. Wherc:  upon" Sarah"-'Cxclaimbd:'/:L     =���������������������������'.. Vv   !���������������������������  "The ,lion .is'mine!". , ', , v - - -  _ She had, intended/to' carry it off'with  her to the Savoy Hotel,- but was' persuaded -to have it- expressed to,Paris  instead." At the last moment the manager tried -to buy ��������������������������� it back;- and "tried .to  convince Sarah,that she had better, buy  a lion of more polite: habits, as. this  lion had peculiar vices. ,   ' .  ' -  -'' Ah!'' cried Sarah,'.'' the absence of  vices is no recommendation for a lion."  And she carried the day, as is ever  her custom. \       ���������������������������    "     ' "   \  Sarah now has two male lion cubs,  not of the African" variety, but of thc  American kind," called pumas. These  she keeps in ��������������������������� her Paris stables, along  with her twelve horses, -eighteen, dogs,  and two jaguars.-. She likes animals, she  says, "because they are so unlike men.  They are very friendly if you do them  no harm. If I had my way, I would  have a villa in the niidst of the Zoological Gardens. But, once there, I  should never leave them, and then what  would become of my theatre?", .   -  Few people know it, but Mine. Bernhardt speaks English very prettily. Why,  then, docs she not act in English? It  would ruin her French. Eighteen years  -ago^she^rotiiTiied^to^aris-frnin^hnr.-fijsi  American tour, laden with laurels and  a full-blown foreign accent. The newspapers roasted her out of countenance  for her execrable French.' She could not  make them accept her foreign pronunciation. Since then she has made no  further attempt to do so.  Bernhardt has appeared in every foreign country Imt one���������������������������Germany. Even  now, when her fortunes arc ebbing, and  a huge sum of money was offered for  licr appearance in-B<:rlin,-shc-would not  go, but. preferred instead "my dear  America/' Germany whipped France  when she was a young woman, and she  will neither forget nor forgive.  She possesses specimens of every gem  known to the lapidary and thc jeweler,  with one exception���������������������������the diamond. She  says that the wearing of diamonds destroys the best expression of the face,  dims thc fire of the eyes, and makes  thc teeth look like chalk.  Her fad is costly gowns, which she  designs, and thc making of which she  superintends down io thc minutest detail. Her experience as a dressmaker's  apprentice is useful in this connection.  The latest acquisition to her magnificent wardrobe is a'satin gown embellished with a great number of turquoises. 'It has a train lined with thc skins  of two hundred ermines, and cost six  thousand five hundred dollars.  On her last previous visit to ^nw  York she dropped into Tiffany's one  sunny afternoon and ordered a tlirce-  Ihousand-dollar toilet sot, thc design of  which she had made herself.  Tf old King Solomon, in the height  of his affluence, had desired to offer a  trophv for tuc prize-fight between David  and Goliath, he might have conceived  1111 idea similar to the one that had  entered   tno   brain    of   thc   immortal  Sarah. .  There was to be a gigantic wash-bowl,  Sweet and palatable, Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator is acceptable to  ���������������������������hildrcn. and.it does its work surely and  promptly. ,  big enough fo bathe in, with a pitcher  lo match, not to mention an overgrown  pair of puli'-boxes, and other enormous  things. In marked contrast to the remainder of the set there were to be a  second wash-bowl and pitcher as re-  inarkablv small as the others were unusually larger���������������������������All were to be in solid  sterling silver, and Sarah's monogram  and coat ot arms in gold were to decorate each separate piece.  Sarah never dresses in mediocre  taste. She is either very ornate or very  simple.  When she ia ornate she wears a fine  gold chain around her neck, wilh trinkets on it about two inches apart, the  whole extending to her knees. The  trinkets represent the collections of a  lifetime. Thoy are crucifixes of the most  exquisite workmanship, unset jewels of  thc purest water, grinning skulls cut  from precious stones, sacred ^relics from  India, China and Japan, and, at the bottom, the famous wrestling lion for which  she paid five thousand dollars.  Sho has one hundred and twenty pairs  of shoes, and among them not 611c pair  of walking shoes. She has a pair of  low shoes to match each gown. Their  colors range from white to pink, through  red to a delicate shade known as Spanish " tobacco. In. each is rolled a pair  of siuv stockings opera length, of the  shade to match the shoes, so there may  never bo any delay in finding the stockings to match.  The shoes are packed in two enormous  boxes, wilh compartments. So" methodical aro her maids that each pair of  snoes ' is '"numbered- and catalogued.  Bernhardt has had the same shoemaker  for .twenty years, and her size is two  and one-half. She is proud of her classically shaped feet, and frequently has  them photographed.  .Yet, with one hundred and twenty  pairs of shoes, she cannot climb stairs.  She has an electric lift in her home and  in her theatre, and w,hen she plays in  any foreign theatre thc management  must provide a lift if, as seldom happens, the star's dressing-room��������������������������� is above  the first floor.  This eccentricity was not known to  the municipal authorities of Portsmouth, England, who. invited her to a  magnificent reception a few years ago,  and then assembled in the town hall in  their state robes to receive her. -  At the last moment Bernhardt refused  to attend tne reception, giving as thc  sole reason that she did not feel strong  enough to' climb the steps. The town  hall's lvceptiou-room was built on the  second floor.       . -  Of course, that got head-lines easily;  but.-not so many'as Sarah won in Paris  in the year before, when-.-she exhibited  the belongings aud relics of Marie Du  plessis; thc original "of- Cainillc. , Marie  was only a.'demimondaine, but she hap"-  pencd'lo enslave the'younger Dumas at  the age'of twenty years, -and from her  he'drew the.character of Camille which  ,Bernhardt-?ha'S7made."illustrious through:  "out the,"world. ^  /'���������������������������������������������;",���������������������������* ',   '���������������������������/���������������������������"''.'' -.  For years Bernhardt -collected every  little'"knicknack,:1. every', ribbon, .-old  glove, love-letter, photograph' and. other  belongings that could be.traced to Marie  Dupk-ssis;- and .then, calmly announced  that she would make, a public exhibition of them. . *" , ' ���������������������������  ���������������������������Thu Paiis press took/up .the hideous  show, which coincided with thu visit of  the Czar. As-a result, tlio cast-off relics  of a defunct and forgotten courtesan  received more attention than did the  then Emperor of'all the Russias..   -  rAlthough she was too tired to,ascend  the steps of the town hall at.,Ports-  mouth, she was quite able to"go alligator  hunting in New Orleans within six  months. She withstood the fatigues of  the'hunt creditably, and came back.with  a live alligator, which she promptly had  boxed and -sent lo'Jicr Paris home."  When she got- to San Francisco on  that trip she found-the hotels barred  against her. They would not let her  lake her dogs or her snakes lo her  rooms.  "You ought to he glad-1 did not  bring my alligator with me," she exclaimed to one manager, and when she  -fou ud=h i nv=obdu rato=perm.itled=Jie&=peis.  to be kept in the baggage-room, whore  she spent most of her time while in the  city.  Head-lines in all papcrsl  When she got back to New York she  found tne press exhausted with thc telegraphic accounts of her various escapades and the editors very chary of  space. Forthwith she found a new pet  ���������������������������a human one this time. She adopted  a littlo girl, Begiiia Emanual. and thereafter 'sho~was"always- to~bo-sccn~\vith  the new adopted daughter.  ��������������������������� A i'Tont page story?   Well, I guess!  From New" York, on that tour, sho  sailed for South America. News of the  pets, both animal and human, had been  cabled. Again the greatest actress of  her time was being relegated to the  inside pages. But not, for the Divine  Sarah. In the doorway of the theatre  she horsewhipped one of the members  of her company, and then publicly berated a magistrate for not arresting  her.  The other woman was Mine. Noir-  mante, and sho afterwards confessed  that the little scene had been rehearsed,  and that she had submitted to thc indignity merely to please the whim of  "y.e divine artiste."  Several years later, in Boston, she  went to a spiritualist seance, at which  one of thc members of her company.  M. Darmont, assisted by placing himself al the disposal of thc medium. At  the height of the seance Sarah broke  up the meeting oy thrusting herself at  thc cabinet, battering it down with her  fists, and screaming that her actor was a  confederate of the medium.  A column in every paper in thc United States.  As a proof that Bernhardt is the best  advertised woman in the world, she  once started to compile a scrap-book  of clippings about herself. As a frontispiece she placed a photograph of herself and flanked it with photographs of  her pets, the Danish bloodhound, Myr-  tali, and the skyc-tcrricr, Star. It was  an enormous book, five times the ordinary  size,  but   it' was   filled   in   nine  months. Yvnat a library would result  if all that had ever boon published about  her should be collected in one place!  Sixty volumes, at least.  One of tho new York newspapers has  been collecting clippings about her for  eighteen years. They are now grouped  under seven heads; each head has B������������������ven  hundred to eighteen hundred clippings.  Iler more recent bids for publicity  are fresh 111 public memory���������������������������how she '  Avas photographed in her coffin, ascending in a balloon, having her tomb built  in Pcre La Chaise. But we will have  to go back sixteen years, and acrosB the  water to her beloved Paris, to remember her most delicious, although to  ��������������������������� inglo-oaxon eyes perhaps unsoemliost,  bid for notoriety. Her recent performances, have hardly equalled that early  achievement.  There are gossips who still laugh as  they recall how, after her marriage to  Danmla, the rumor spread through Paris  that, owing to her domestic duties, sho -'  would have to finish her season earlier '  than usual. Fashion writers who visited Worth discovered in good truth thar.  Bernhardt had ordered a complotc out-; '.7  fit of new stage dresses designed with *  a view of hiding her figure: " ..  It became the fashion lo go and'see * "  the actress in these gowns.   Bets were        "   ;,'  up  as  to  how  many  more  nights  she  would   play,   when   suddenly,   without'     .  .  warning, when interest was at its height,-  the'special wardrobe was thrown aside.  Bernhardt  laughed, and_Paris laughed" ,\      i  with her when it saw how it. had been _" "'    .-  fooled. , "     0',  -'_"' ���������������������������  There is but one Bernhardt. She is. ��������������������������� t ._/���������������������������'  unique, unapproachable. " But,-with'all*. "^",���������������������������"."  her quackery, Paris remembers to her". --'2V-  eredit that she sincerely loved Damala.." "',.'- '..  She pulled him out of the gutter, and,'. " >..  in spite of much, at the end she sincere-". " ' ' \~  ly mourned him. - !���������������������������'-,,'.'  At ,thc present day'"ago doth Dot. '""' '. " ;  wither nor custom stale her infinite va/- ���������������������������' - :'\  iety." She defies every convention; and ' ':���������������������������  is forever up-to-date..     ... ���������������������������      "'-!  The-boudoir she fitted'up laBt year '- -��������������������������� '"  is hung in royal purple, picked owi with ��������������������������� ' '_���������������������������-- -���������������������������  peacock plumes. ' ���������������������������'"[���������������������������'  -;-'���������������������������  Over her Louis XIV. bed is.a canopy '_��������������������������� ""''/���������������������������  made of-unspmi silk taken' directly " , -< .,"  from the- silkworm ��������������������������� eocoon. A "great'^ t, ':fz  splash of'crimson satin,"in the form-or ,-i'=������������������������������������������������������':'-/-"-  a shield.'adonis the'centre: The 'wallsv'Ji} i  are' hung'in'old- tapestries," and in th'ei",^'~ ^  interstices of the hangings arc row ,af-V"v'7-}'i'v,';  ter -row of , monkey, skulls;.������������������the. "oyer'-'��������������������������� .;,. ij%  sockets of which are-illumined .with tiny,:"' f -"-Vj^l  electric lights. .. '"'   . ���������������������������-,       ' ���������������������������>-',.,-':. Jp~^'-V'*  'She has.parted wit'lf hcr-pet libn;'aiid-iV. - j.';,'  noAv has .for a companion a large, ,ugly"~ ^vSl,  baboon, whose ears Jiaye'been-.pierced} ^-*>;v/|  so-that they -may'carry rings'-of solid:'-. '*r'',*H  gold.       ,..,._;*;,     b:   .?^/$>Z������������������\  The Divine Sarah herself *is' said^e'-^v.is.^.  look as young as she did 'twenty'-years 'CijSyl  ago.' illcr face is.without'wTinldeB/a'nd'l^^lU  her step as spry and.hcr.manner asTivaf'^J-^U'lfil  eious as when "she first'"electrified ,Kef~;*J-'fp&|  native .-city.: .-,- ^   /?;,-;,.,: ���������������������������������������������_:.���������������������������.X i^-Wl^p3|  '.-'���������������������������-   THE 'TASTE'���������������������������:FOE ^HOKSEi^ST^S^SL  ;��������������������������� -"'        ���������������������������   "'-    .-=-���������������������������  ���������������������������-. - ������������������������������������������������������--''"j^>!^f^-Y^i  IS our dislike,of.horseflesh simply/prev/'i^J^^  " judice?   If .we may,'judge from thcr^/i-u-^Cftl  : -^experience" "of,"the .'inmates' of/the^JV^^I  Legations,' which Miss'Hooker. recduntstf -"A-C  in ".Behind the. Scenes in:Pekin;M'-the';-^F^t!|  Anglo-Saxon   can : easily   acquire;-:the:rv%!?>?;[  taste.    "It is queer," "'sheV'says^".toi-:A.^'j;-y������������������|  sec' how. many people-acknowlcdge'ithatjrr.-r'^.i^l  they, like it, having eaten it'now-'fCTv;;',t.Tv]r^l  two weeks.   Of course, a' great'deaf-d^V-i^J^rl  pends upon the 'animal, but-'they-"agree-f'-\f^.>J  that mule and-pony   are   better -", than ,"-V''j) v'  horse.    Some.-people,   oven,'-who.. havc^-."t;-.^  among their" stores plenty: of: canned" or.-;;"���������������������������-���������������������������= >���������������������������;":  tinned beef,   prefer   the   fresh, horse-' '���������������������������:}\ vf(";  meat." ��������������������������� :        -��������������������������� 1 '    ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ,-���������������������������      -,'���������������������������-";' <_\j  AN . old   man's -wife, recently" died:., ^-i'���������������������������'_:���������������������������  leaving him in a house, with no one ..-"J^.V-:  -to look after him. -'-He soon-bcgan-r\ --'-A;  "looking round"rfor.a second helpmate,--,,-,-- \  and settled oh a widow, whose status'as "''-."^v.  a  housekeeper  for  her -former  spouse ^ .-"-;>  was well established.; The old ma n- had -T -;-'--"  but  one  objection   to  her:   she  was  a'-_." ...  "Methodist, and he had been-a  devout"'- ',  Presbyteriaii'all his life.'          -   -...     " - v.-'- '   iLTtis���������������������������all���������������������������right_bnt for that���������������������������one ^.^_  thing," he confided to-his crony, when  they fell to discussing this drawback.  "Come weekdays she will bo fine, I'm  a-thinking. Sho can keep me tidy, mind  the house, and, man, ye know she can  cook. But then," and he shook his head  doubtfully���������������������������"then will come Sunday.  Wc will be starting off to church together, just as husband and Avife should  be doing on the Sabbath day, and we  will come to the corner.   Then Mainly.     ^ I  she-will-be-tuniiiig-to-go down-the-Ktreel���������������������������-���������������������������=���������������������������|  to that Methodist place, and L will go on  to the house of God alone!"  NEARLY DIED OF .  ' .  ���������������������������  STONE inHE BLADDER  GIN PILLS SAVED HIM  513 James St.. Hamilton, Ont.  "Five years ago, I was taken down  with what thc doctors called Inflammation of thc Bladder���������������������������intense pains- in  back and loins, and difficulty in urinating, and the attacks, which became  more frequent, amounted to unbearable  agony. 7 became so weak that I could  not; walk across the floor.  "My wife read in tho papers about  GTN PTLLS and sent for a box. From  the very fiVst, I felt that GIN PILLS  were doing me good. The pain wa?  relieved at once and "the attacks were  less frequent.  "In six wqclcs, thc Stone in the  riladder came away. When T rceall  how I suffered and how now I am  healthy and able lo work, T cannot express myself strongly enough when I  speak of what GI"N PTLLS have done  for inc." John Herman.  GTN PILLS are sold at 50c a box���������������������������6  for $2.;'50. Sent on receipt of price if  your dealers docs not handlo them.  Sample box free if you write us, mentioning' this- paper. Monev back, if  GIN PILLS do not give full satisfaction. National Drug and Chemical Co.,  Dept.E.P., Toronto.  72 THE ENDERBY PKESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 23, 1911  Here is another of the  finest "health builders."  Codliver Oil  If the child is weakly, pale or  winter has left him or her with  a cough that will not "go,"  you should try a bottle or two  of Codliver Oil. Its merits are  universally'recognized, and it  needs no introduction.  A chronic weakness of any  nature will quickly disappear  under a systematic Codliver  Oil treatment.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  HOW   TO   AVOID   APPENDICITIS.  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDELL  MRS. WADDELL, Proprietors  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 pre-  -   ferred 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-       [^gfogrg p^fy fM>    ^0j  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  A great deal of interest was shown  in a brief article appearing in these  columns a few weeks ago, giving the  opinion of that eminent physician of  England, Dr. Josiali Oldfield, D.C.L  .M.A., '.M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P., on Lhe  growth of appendicitis and how to  avoid it. Further interest will be  shown in these suggestions by Dr.  Oldfield:  Those who want to avoid appendicitis should remember the teaching  of the Ancients, that '"oil keeps  things from corrupting and is itself  incorruptible."  If the intestines are weakly or inert or septic, take oil freely and still  more freely.  When taken with a diet rich in  malic acid (e.g., apple sauce and  scraped apples in plenty) oil is borne  readily and absorbed easily, and if  enough be taken it carries on its  beneficent mission right intothecamp  where the appendicitis mischief has  its origin, and it protects, strengthens, nourishes and heals wherever it  comes.  Nuts, milled arid cooked, or nuts  pressed into 'buttery-'softness, or nuts  malted', provide fat in a varied and  pleasant and digestible form for  those to whom undiluted oil is difficult to swallow.  Too much sugar and too much  starch and too much slop food is bad,  because all three tend to set up fer-  mentive changes in the intestines.  A drier diet, like the parched corn  of David, or the modern toast or  rusk,''or "Force," or puffed rice, is  better than too much porridge mush;  and toast or malted bread, or a bread  like "Artox" bread, is better than  the white soft starchy breads that  are too often relied upon exclusively.  A good matured brand of honey is  better than sugar, and pure cane  sugar of the "foots" type is better  than the white sugar or the coloured  crystals which too often find a place  of favour on the table.  A little oil or butter, or cocoanut  butter, eaten with every -meal or  poured hot over vegetables, is of  great intestinal value; and, for those  in doubt if they take enough fat. it  is well to add a dessert-spoonful of  oil  to a little lime-juice and water.  over the surface of the lawn at the  rate of one ton to the acre. This  will give an even covering over the  surface of the lawn, and' leave it with  a(, slightly grayish color. The top-  dressing may be safely used in  heavier doses than the uninitiated  would imagine. It fs best to select  for the broadcasting a day when rain  is anticipated so that the fertilizer  may be at once washed down to the  roots of tho grass.  SAV 10  'NIK     liEAl.TY     OF  .SI'ALIjUMCIIKKX.  Till  Mr. David Robertson, barrister, of  Walkerton, makes the following suggestion: "On almost every cleared  farm that is cut by, or 'borders on, a  river, there is a vacant space between the cultivated fields and the  river that might well be utilized for  the purpose of forestry. The almost  complete destruction of timber along  the banks of rivers is certainly affecting the climate and making the  spring floods greater and water in  the summer time very much lower.  It has struck me that legislation  might well be passed either empowering municipal councils to grant  a bonus to farmers who would plant  trees along the banks of the river or  authorizing the municipal councils to  do so themselves."  COMPANY  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  MOVING   IMCTUKK  SIOKMONS.  Asserting that the church is no  longer a gateway to heaven and that  it is gradually becoming an educational institution, the 'Rev. Clark S.  Thomas, pastor of the First Univer-  salist Church at Elgin, has announced that he will open a moving-  picture show in his church. Stere-  opticon lectures, he says, are as much  out of date as the old style preaching about fires' of hades.  and   take   it   every   morning   after  breakfast.  For those who  appendicitis has  alarms.  "fruitare"   wisely,  no    longer    any  USKS  FOI!   GIjYCKIUM'!.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables   ENDERBY, .B. .C.   ._. |  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  \������������������m*^Ar������������������������������������^m&$>������������������m>������������������j������������������4m������������������<.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  >  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent. S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Few people realize thc importance  of the use of pure commercial glycerine and how it can be used and  made available for purposes where  no substitute is found that will take  its place.  As a dressing for ladies' -shoes  nothing equals it, making the leather  soft.and pliable without soiling the  garments in contact.  Where the feet' sweat, burnt alum  and glycerine���������������������������one of the former to  two of the latter���������������������������rubbed on the feet  at night, and a light or open sock  worn, the feet washed in the morning w'ith tepid water, will keep them  during the day free from odor, so  disagreeable to those who are sufferers.  For bunions and . corns cannabis  indicus and glycerine, equal parts,  painted on the bunion or corn and  bound around with Canton flannel,  adding a few drops of liquid to the  flannel where it comes in contact  willi the affected parts, will soon restore to health.  As a face lotion, oatmeal made in  a paste with glycerine two parts,  =w ater-=o n e���������������������������pa r-ty^a p pi i cdM.o=t-h e=J'ace-  af night with a mask worn over will  give in a short time, if faithfully  pursued, a youthful appearance to  the skin.  As a dressing iu the bath, two  quarts of water with two ounces of  glycerine scented wilh rose, will impart a final freshness and delicacy  to tho skin.  For Sale���������������������������Timothy and oat hay in  bales; timothy, $24 per ton at tbe  barn; oat hay, $21. '    R. Waddell.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Chas. W. Uttle  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C.  OfO+O-f O+OfO^-CHfCHfO-fO-fO-fO C^O^-0-K>4<>^CHfo^>-C>><>f0^fO  Newest  Spring Arrivals  In Ladies' and Gents' Wear  Dainty Waists, low neck and short  sleeves  THE CHOICEST SHOWING OF LADIES' WASH COLLARS AND  BELTS EVER SHOWN IN'TOWN. AND THE LADIES OF ENDERBY APPRECIATE OUR EFFORTS TO SECURE THE LATEST  STYLES.  "IN ALL THE LEADING SHADES AND FABRICS, INCLUDING  FOULANDS, POPLINS, VAILES, AND ORGANDIES.  THE LATEST IN SHIRTS, COLLARS AND THE CHOICEST  SHOWING OF TIES, IN NARROW DERBY AND BATNING TIES  THE LATEST  NOVELTIES  DIRECT FROM THE EAST.  Spring Suits for Men, made by the  Twentieth Century Clothing Co.  ARE  THE  ACAIE  OF PERFECTION!     WE  CAN   SHOW YOU IN  . STOCK THE  NIFTIEST  STYLES AND CLOTHS, OR'CAN MAKE  TO YOUR MEASURE.  SPRING    HOUSE-CLEANING  TIME IS HERE, AND WE HAVE A  \   FULL RANGE OF WALL PAPER, RUGS AND LINOLEUMS.  ,     SPECIAL   IN FURNITURE FORTHIS WEEK.  A LONG-FELT  WANT  SUPPLIED    IN   BASKETS  : LUNCH,  WASTE-PAPER   AND  SOILED CLOTHES   BASKETS,   AT    SPECIAL PRICES.     DON'T MISS THESE.  Enderby  COMPANY  B. C.  ASHKM ON*. TIIKJiAWX.  The best time to use wood ashes  on the lawn is during the spring or  a*, any time during the growing .season. Mix the sifted r.xhes with  ground bone niiv.il in equal parts by  weight, and use if as a spring tor-  dressing,   distributing   it   by   weight  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"ah:] Con-'  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  The M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B.C.  A.   K.MACBOUGAI.L. Mgr.  GRAND CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14 7 5 8  A   SURE   FOAL-GETTER  This horse has won three first champions and one Grand Champion (Seattle A.Y.P.A.) prizes, over all classes.   Also first champion at Victoria, B.  Cf (1909.)  PEDIGREE���������������������������Marcellus Junior (14758): Bay with white   face; 4 white legs;  foaled, April 23,  190C.   Bred by  James    McGaw,    Stranraer,    Scotland.  property of Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  DAM���������������������������Melanie    (1G612)    (14685); Nina(lG613)    (8673);    Nance    (4700)   (573);  Lily.  SIRE���������������������������Marcellus (4653)  (11110!; Lord Stewart    (5976)    (10084);  Macgregor  (4486)   (1487);    Farmer (3056)   (286) Garibaldi    318).  ROUTE���������������������������Will   stand    for the season, beginning 15th    April,  from Belgian  Syndicate holdings to the south to R. Waddell's ranch in the north,  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when mare is known to be in foaL  For further particulars apply to Stepney Ranch.  S. McCALLUM, Groom.  w������������������^?  NOTICE  TENDERS  undersigned  April, 1911,  will be received hy the  up to the 22nd clay of  at 5 p. m., for the pur  chase 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 thc purchase money. Payment for the property will be accepted in instalments  of one-q,uartcr of the purchase money.  The first of such instalments to be  paid within thirty days after thc 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.  DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP  Notice is "hereby given that the  partnership heretofore existing between the undersigned, .as  General Merchants, under ~ the firm  name of Wheeler & Evans, at Enderby  B. C, has this day been dissolved by  mutual consent. The business will  hereafter be carried on by J. W.  Evans &_, Son, by whom all debts of  the old-   firm    will   be   paid,_and_to_  whom   all   outstanding accounts due  the old firm are to be paid.  .  R. E.  WHEELER  J. W. EVANS, *  Enderby, B. C, March 1st, 1911.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  fJHURCH OP ENGLAND. St. George's Church.  v Enderby���������������������������Service every Sundny 8 a.m.. 11 a.m.  nnd 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Com-  inunion 4ih Sundny.In month at 11-a.m.- Sunday-  School nt 2:30 p.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.1G p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullenr-Servioe nt 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mnra-Service at 3:30  p. m. IbI & 3rd SundnyH in month. Regular meeting of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month ut  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Lccch-  I'ortcr. Vicur,  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  -"���������������������������*��������������������������� p. rn. Junior Epworth League, Tuefidny 8 p.  in. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School.  ���������������������������*���������������������������     2:30 p.m.:   Church service,  11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wednesday. 8pm  D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  "DAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool. 10 a.m.:  XJ service, 11 a.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday'  7:30 p. m��������������������������� conducted by Mr. C. Piper.    . '  SMALL DEBTS COURT  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday. Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  O. P. R. depot.-  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  firjihnm    RnsnTYmn     Pnlino    -mA    c.i. j.-_���������������������������  Graham   Rosoman  Magistrate.  Police  and   Stipendiary  POST OFFICE  TJOURS-8 a. m. to 6:30p. m.; mails close, south  ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������   bound, 10:00 a.m.: northbound, 4:00p.m.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  We have taken over the Undertaking and Picture Framing business of W. T. Holtby, and are  prepared to give good service in these lines.  Corner George and Cliff Streets.  M  s  I  I'l  1  3  4  1  I  11

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