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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 30, 1911

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 i  ft  Enderby, B. C,  March SO, 1911  AN D      WALKER'S      WEEK LY  Vol. 4; No. 5; Whole No. 161  The Town and District  and the Moving" of the People  Mr. A. V. Evans   has taken up" his  residence at Enderby.  -    - Miss Race,    of   Vernon, is visiting  the. Misses Mowat this week.  Mr. F. V. Moffet returned from his  Vancouver-Seattle trip on  Saturday.  Mrs. F. S. Stevens and Miss Hazel  Stevens,- . returned   from   Seattle on  .' .Friday.       . ^ .    ~"  ~ Mrs. Jas. Mowat will give a card  party" Friday evening in honor of  Mrs...A.- E. Taylor.  ��������������������������� Mr. Jas. Glenn left on Wednesday  for Portland, Ore., where he will take  up the study of wireless telegraphy.  ' The Wednesday half-holiday will be  ���������������������������-'���������������������������.-inaugurated in Vernon next week, to  7 , continue until the end "of September.  '"Sir -Thomas   "Shaughnessy    states  . ',-   that the C. Pr R. will spend $14,000,:  000 this" year " in   constructing   new  ��������������������������� 'branch lines.,       -'���������������������������,      , ���������������������������        ".    -77  , Nick" Cavanaugh, the popular office  .7 \ /man "of - the -Slocanr,- Star,, mine. in the.  7 "f, balmy^days of 'Sandon, -died-in'-Vari-  :-'.-couver last week. '-'-'   "���������������������������/"*,      .','  -'..-.Mr. J:'Bouch,-late of-Kelowna, and  :       the^pioneer   barber,- of   the. Orchard  7-City, has': opened'-y a   barbershop in  * ��������������������������� 'the.-Robinson block;   :"-. ��������������������������� .'--'" - -��������������������������� t:" j  - ���������������������������- -'The-lPolson Mercantile Company has  -.- added, ten "feet or more~to the corner  display ^window,' 'and* greatly   in-  ' creased rth'e display room.       '  "      Garden-making time has come with  '-the robins. - Anyone   wishing one of  Henry's   catalogues   for ,. a^ hurry-up  -seed order wilL find it at., the'Walker  -._-"Press-office.    . > - ���������������������������- .        '-'-  -  -We are   adding   to our'press room  this   week one- of   the   swiftest and  .best Golding   jobbers on the'market.  " When you want   an attractive job of  printing quickly.done,' call and see us  Miss Lange"   gave   a card party to  .the'young people of Enderby last Fri-  .   day "evening. . Miss Greyell won the  ladies'  prize   and   Mr.' Milt   Stevens  that for the gentlemen.  Unless some delay is experienced, it  is Manager Steven's purpose to start  the sawmill on the season's cut, on  -1-1���������������������������-1:April^lOthr^Work^on^the^completibn  .of the burner and the new boiler room  is being pushed with all possible dispatch.  Mrs. Leighton returned to Enderby  on Monday, from her trip through  the southern states. She was accompanied from Minneapolis by Mr.  Thos. Krebs, who will spend the  early summer months with his brother Harry.   Died���������������������������In_New"Denver7 Monday,"* Mch  20th, Christiana Crosbie, wife of Dr.  J. E. Brouse. Mrs. Brouse had been  unwell for some time. Sunday afternoon she became seriously ill, and  passed away Monday morning at 1  o'clock.���������������������������Slocan Record.  Jack Aylwin and Gust Anderson  are enjoying the pleasures obtainable  with $20,000 which Gust won in a  real estate jack pot in Vancouver.  They have seen San Francisco, and  at last accounts were settling the  Mexican trouble at El"Paso, Texas.  The Royal Horticultural Society's  Banksian silver medal, won by Mr.  Lawes at the recent exhibit of Enderby apples in London, Eng., was  received by Mr. Lawes this week. The  medal is very handsome, and is given  by Sir Joseph Banks, Bt. P. R. S.,  born 1743, died 1820.  Our devil caught the posey bug the  other day, with almost dramatic results: Mary had a little rammie, its  fleece was white as snow; it had four  legs, a mouth and nose; And posey-  wosey-wosey-woes: it took cold feet  one day with mammie, and when it  died they called it Sammie.  Mr. Geo. R. Lawes has a force of  nine men engaged in clearing the hill  back of his home, and will also construct a road from a point at the intersection of Mill and Hill streets, to  the top of the hill,. giving an easy  prade the entire , distance. Mr.  Lawes is receiving many applications  for home sites on this property.  MUST   COMPLY   WITH . THE   LAW  The Police Commissioners summonsed Messrs. Robt. Bailey, Jas.  Mowat, ' Jas. Martyn and Chas. E.  Strickland before them Wednesday  afternoon in connection with the order issued a month ago by the Board  stipulating that certain improvements be made for the safety .of the  public if the K. of P. Hall .were to  be used - for public entertainments.  These improvements consisted .of a  back stairway from the Hall, and  banisters on either side of the stairway leading from the" street entrance  to the Hall  for this (Thursday) evening for. the  conference between Mr. McMillan,"'ol  Vancouver, and the fruit and farm  producers, Mayor Ruttan said the  Commissioners ' had secured the City  Hall for the proposed meeting, and  this would be placed' at the disposal  of the Farmers' Institute free of  charge for this meeting only.  The meeting of the Institute, with  Mr. McMillan, advertised for this evening in K. of P. Hall, will therefore  be held in the City Hall, at 7:30.  Cost of Cement Walks and Road ;  Making Submitted by Mayor Ruttan  FULTON BLOCK UNDER WAY  Messrs. Blanchard & English put a  force of carpenters to work -Tuesday  morning on the .big hardware and  implement block of. A. Fulton, next  to the. Bank of Montreal block, on  Cliff street.   The building will be 55x  120, giving 11,000 feet of floor space.  The doors were also or-1 It will be finished with metallic sheet-  dered to be hung to open, out. These  changes-were.-to! have been made be-  fore_the 15th of March. ,The banisters have been > hung, but *no effort  has been made to comply with the  other requirements. Mr. Bell, owner  of the building, has refused to make  the improvements, and. the;-Knights  of Pythias-lodge, the lessee,' does-not  feel:,that it,is.up;to;it: :The" license,  for the" hall is in " the ', name of the  lodge," itherefore '.the officers';named  above, were called before "the Board to  explain the reason- why.,the, order, of  the police commissioners, had', been  'disregarded/ - The. explanation: was  that' it was"Miriderstbod"that"Mr. Bell  h*ad: fixed it all "right with" the Board  before^ the'halL was rented to -the last  show held in it. -TherCommissioners  explained that while they did not  wish to cause a^hardship -to-'anyone,  they   proposed   to' see that-the law  ing of the newest^pattern, and handsomely, corniced, " with plate-glass  front. Mr. Fulton hopes to have his  machinery" under *>cover in the new  block-by the 15th of April.  COMMITTEES GETTING BUSY  .Half-sheet posters- were put out  this, week ���������������������������,-by--the"-advertising comi  mittee of the 24th of May. celebration  and these are to-be-followed by other  matter later," when the programme is  better known:"- The general sports  committee, and the finance committee  are this-week getting- into shape to  report,)at.,the..-nextvrtge"neraUmeeting,,  to be held r in' the^ City Hall "on-the  evening of April,5th.   '-.    *-.,"''���������������������������,  A public meeting was held in the  City Hall, last Saturday evening to  hear Mayor Ruttan explain the policy  adopted byr the current City Council,  with reference to the proposed work  on the streets. The attendance was  large, and the,interest keen.  Mayor Ruttan surprised - even his  colleagues on the Council, by his  clean-cut, lucid statement of the case  and the meeting was, not. slow to dis_-  coverthat Mr. Ruttan knew" what-he  was talking about���������������������������and meant it. -'  Having stated the . object of the  meeting, the ��������������������������� Mayor clearly laid before the^meeting,facts and figures deduced from1 the - information he had  been busily engaged' in gathering for  the past month or more.  In effect, " the* Mayor said "he and  the Aldermen with' him_ had concluded  that the time had arrived , for' Enderby to move ahead,.and they were���������������������������:bf  and they required an additional^ $200   '  to,erect a.suitable machine house.' It  .  was the   intention .of the.Council to  ask the ratepayers to pass a loan bylaw to. enable .then? to raise,this sum  for the purpose spenfied.   r    7b;7>\-_-  The Mayor   further .'stated .that-it -'  was the   intention . of the Council'to;.-  commence   work   at" once, under-the v  local     improvement      by-law, 7 and  the first Apiece of - work was to'lay- a-'. J.  cement'',walk,    10.   feet wide,'.on-both <"���������������������������'���������������������������  sides of Cliff' street from" the railroad -;  crossing   to"-George,  street,"arid/to;-'-  macadamize   the   roadway this dist- -;}  ance.     The cost- of this work .would y  be:  Cement   walks,   ,20c ��������������������������� per   square'"  foot;  macadamizing, roadway, "6c per7v  square foot. ,      '   ,     -   .^. *' '.  . On this basis, 7the cost-of improv-";'T.  ing^.Cliff street,as before stated! would 7r  be: sidewalk, |2,400;, roadway, J1"440.?~VZ\:  To this would   have to be added the,.^^  \'<l  pfi  the "opinion that the first things to' be ! cost" of "surface dfains';7cemerit'^gut-:S-'  done - was ��������������������������� in the' 'way of ���������������������������; permanent' ters, ."and pipes ��������������������������� complete;" George-, Strr���������������������������  improvements'--on v-the'%streets/-',He  Fire "Chief English Wishes to make  known that five strokes of the town  bell is practice' call, and he desires to  see, all-members of''the Enderby Fire  governing the safety of the public is. Brigade respond. *.������������������������������������������������������".-  carried out', and the hall- was ordered i" " > ' '  closed  to all-public   entertainment's. I  until the   orders   "of   the Board are'  complied-with; The former order was  reiterated with an amendment to.the  effect that the back stairway-may be  constructed of "wood instead of iron.  In view "of   the   hall being engaged  Wanted���������������������������At once; first-class chore  man; good milker; good -with stock.  Apply, R.  Waddell, Enderby.  -  A.' Fulton has ��������������������������� a lawn roller for  hire.    "Easter cards at'the drug store.  and the".men _with him wished _to_ inaugurate "the "advance -movement--, they  were prepared .to [workrhard to "leave  the City something of, lastlng-behefit,  and would,do so if"given-the machinery required to do:the:'work; but they  would'not waste.their time with City  affairs rif thejfwerejiotto-be permit-  ted'.to'do more^hahVhad been-done.'  We have -poor;"streets that . need  macadamizing. .To continue .to-dump  shale on, the streets as had been done  was a waste - of - money." We have an  abundance of splendid ,rock close to  town which .will make the. best kind  of streets if crushed and rolled, layer  upon _ layer. To /crush . it we' must  have a rock crusher, and to roll it  we must have a road roller. They  had decided to purchase a 12-ton,  double-cylinder roller,--which- would  also drive .the rock crusher.- The  price of these machines, laid- down at  Enderby,   "under  "steam,  was $5,300,  to the river, ,$l,000;/in,all;;-$4,840.%v $*^������������������f^|  street, $8.06por>a"ifirsf cost" peri footr������������������^  frontage'. of = $4.03: .V7This .'again 'as!:dir^Pftil|  vided, - ther. City Spaying- half 7and ������������������thct^t������������������������������������|  property :Cownerr;the,7other. half ,%arid<������������������";m\  haying 20 years in- which, to 'pay'-it:ifV#S||  heichooses. ^Therefore," taking" as^an^-?  example7a'; 50-ft:^ lot, j, the total .'cbst^v  ..would?, be^apprbiimately;; $200;Tyfchis*Ff/t������������������|  on. a 20-year"loan,>would cost"per7anV������������������'^f"^\  num; sinking fund ahdririterest,;$18:727^ ".'.'.  of- which amount the City would ;pay<i';f!||  one-half," leaving ' the���������������������������[ owner- tbppay^X^j  as a tax on :his .property,1 $9.36jper'tr^S!f  ahnum7',-��������������������������� -'*" -  V,'t     -_, .-   ._lv-_-'- \ "T"  To make similar improvements/but ^  with an 8-ft. sidewalk and'4-ft.''cross"-v"'  ing," on Maud street, from Cliff-to :  Mill street.'and on Mill'tstreet from-_.  the railway," would' :  on .the same, basis,"';  this-to the" sum^of.--  for Cliff street,'.we 7  $6,600.     ."And ther-P  Maud "street , to  cost,   estimated  $1,760.   . Adding :  $4,840, estimated  have a" total, of  -*���������������������������--  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate.Way of the famous Okanagan,' Land of the Bi������������������ Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  ,   ,  ���������������������������-. -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������  ��������������������������� ���������������������������; Entered-ii.^the-Post-Oflice .Ht=Eiiderby,-B.-Cn--as second-class matterf= =-~ ��������������������������� ���������������������������   ��������������������������� ' "     ���������������������������'���������������������������'   :    ' ���������������������������    ���������������������������  "In ordor to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to watte an awful lot of Time and Money."  II.    M.    W   A.   I-   K   K   R  :>������������������<������������������w:  ONE   MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  W  AYOR RUTTAtf is to be con-  _gratulated7on _vthe ..clearness,  the conciseness tbe comprehensiveness of his business talk to  the citizens of Enderby at the public  meeting held in the City Hall last  Saturday evening. One could easily  imagine Mr. Ruttan standing before  the board of directors of some big  sawmill company and placing before  them the particulars of some important undertaking. Long years of  training in- the management of big  things has given Mr. Ruttan the very  knowledge needed at this time in the  development of Enderby. And Mr.  Ruttan, as Mayor, is giving Enderby  the same amount of thought and  labor that would be given by him to  the interests of any big lumber company at a salary of $3,000 a year.  Enderby is indeed to be congratulated on having a man of Mr. Rut-  tan's training, insight and determination at the head of municipal affairs.  His business talk showed conclusively  that he had gone deeply into the  matter of public improvements, and  made sure of his position before  taking the ratepayers into his confidence and laying before then! his  plans which he and the present council desire to see carried out. He  made no statement which showed  doubt in the ultimate carrying out  of his policy. And he could not be  shaken from the determination to DO  THE   THING   OR   QUIT THE JOB.  Such confidence is contagious, and  the meeting with one accord joined in  wishing   to  m  see   the   policy at once Fort George townsites  carried   out.   The   shadow   of doubt  which, came   from   some was quickly  dispelled, and the meeting was unanimously in support  of Mayor Ruttan.  And this is not a small thing.   True,  the amount asked for to be expended  on the streets, was not so large, but  the step from the old to thc new was  a'big-one,--and- is- of- immense-importance to Enderby and district.  ooo  E have no   desire to "butt in"  when   it   comes    to business  that is not ours, but did you  ever think   of   the   folly   of sending  your money   into   fields far away, to  be invested   in   property   you   never  have seen���������������������������and, perhaps, nobody else  ever has seen ?   British ^Columbia  is  the Mecca   for   real   estate grafters.  They prey upon the field of the legitimate agents   and grab the innocent  and the   unwary.   They   travel from  place to place, selling lots from paper  in townsites   miles   away    from the  town that is going to be of the same  name.   These agents do not know the  lay of the land   any better than the  prospective   buyer.   They never have  been over the ground, and are selling  lots simply as a matter of business,  regardless    of   the   location    or the  value of the property.   .  Men who have,bought these properties are almost certain to lose.  Such investnJents rarely prove profitable to anyone but the promoters.  Handle your own cash. Use your  brains. See what you are buying.  Know where it lies, and make sure  of the coming, of the railroad in its  vicinity. Since Prince Rupert land  sales were made in a legitimate way  by the Government and the railroad,  the real estate grafters have been  covering the province" with Fort  George blue prints from.which lots  have been sold.   There are numerous  and the real  a  Fort George (to be made by the railroad) has not yet been located. It  is easy to lay out town lots ,on blue  prints���������������������������and just about as easy to  sell them. At the same time, we-believe the man with brains enough to  save money should have brains  enough to invest it to. advantage in,  home-propertyr -where-he-can - watch  it. Thc practice of investing abroad,  in questionable townsite schemes, has  a tendency to drain the small towns  of the money that should go toward  the developing of thoir resources,  ooo  SQUARE deal is one of thc  things we Canadians take just  a little bit of personal pride  in giving. And when we see anything which savors of arrogant partiality, the blood' tingles and then  b'oils���������������������������and then we speak out in meeting regardless of consequences.  When a man has put,fourteen years  in the government service, he is not  much good at anything else. And if  he has been in police work all this  time, he is even more unfitted to take  up the work of a laborer, an artisan,  or any indoor vocation. If he be a  man of family, who has lived up to  his income���������������������������as most "Government  officials must -do���������������������������then it is a real  hardship and a cruel affliction if not  a calamity, for him to be thrown upon thc business world to build a new  life after having given the Government the best years of service in him.  We have seen in the past year a  sample "of this cruel practice. An  officer of the law; for fourteen years  in the provincial police service; a  man of dauntless courage.and fidelity  to duty, and one whose police record  was clean and unspotted, was forced  out of oflice and has been kept out  for reasons which are quite trivial  and unwarranted when the hardship  inflicted is taken into account.  Council ; consider , that' this   is. ithe' - ":  least, which,ought to be done by way '  "of improvements -during' the present  year. - _<,'., ���������������������������-:-'{:     ',  But, in addition, tlie Council would ~  be prepared to* ���������������������������' receive petitions for ,-  similar improvements in any part.of -  the^town^^Kere���������������������������'the^property" owners'.;  are prepared   to   pay-half the cost, "..-  either in a   lump   sum or byiastal-  ments    spread   over   20 years.     The  cost of providing'a street with 6-ft,  ������������������idewalks,  thc   narrowest permanent  walk the   city   was prepared to consider, and   macadamizing a roadway  of 48   feet,   would    be, on the same  basis, $5.28 per   lineal foot, or $2.64  per foot frontage.     This would make    '  .the.property- owner's -proportion*of1"  first   cost,   $1.32    per foot frontage.  This would cost, in the case of a 50-  foot   lot,   a    total    of    $66,   which  sum,    spread   over   a   period   of'20  years,   would    amount   to   $6.18 per  annum.  There was some discussion of the  points raised by 'the Mayor, which  only made the action of thc Council  look more favorable even to those to  whom the points had not been made  clear, and a motion was unanimously  passed endorsing the policy mapped  out by Mr. Ruttan and-pledging the  support of all present to the ��������������������������� by-law "  when put to a vote. '  At an early hour, the meeting adjourned to sign a petition asking the  Council to submit a by-law to raise  the required amount of $5,500 to purchase the road-making machinery ���������������������������  necessary to start the work.  A meeting of the Council was held  on Monday evening, for the purpose  of passing the necessary loan by-law  to purchaase the road-making machinery: .The by-law as passed by  the Council, will be found elsewhere in  this issue.   ���������������������������  The Finance Committee reported  favorably on all bills on account of  hauling gravel, also the regular salary account ordered by School Board.  A letter was received from the Pol-  son Printing & Publishing Co., of  Armstrong, stating that they had established a branch office in Enderby,  and- asking for a share of the city's  printing.     Referred to the City Clerk'', KNDKRBY   PKESR  AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  The Innocent Murderers  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright. 1910, by Duftield & Company)  GILVPT'ISK- XIII  The-Pursuit of Ernesta  DETECT I'VE     SULLIVAN   reached  Bostou  about  two  in  tho  afternoon.    As  lie  alighted  from   tlie  train     he caught, flight  of  one  of  the  mon  from the main oflice, and  hurried  to him.  "Hollo, Murphy,'���������������������������" was hia greeting.  "The chie^. got my message?"  "Sure," replied Murphy, "and we've  landed them all right. Krausa was put  <?n the ease, and Haw tho girl and the  follow meet right here. Then he .sent  for me. Ho kept his eyes on 'em until  thoy jumped into a cab and went uptown, and he followed, leaving me here  to tip vou off."  "Where did tlicy go?" asked Sullivan.  " Krauss will  Rbout that,"  ������������������p and see."  Communication with headquarters of  Allen's Detective Agency resulted in  Sullivan's leaping into a public carriage and being driven rapidly to No.  5, ..Pemberton .Square. On the sidewalk  ko'saw Krauss.  "Hello, Krauss,  what's up!"  manded.  "They're upstairs," said Krauss.  "I spotted tuoiii the moment thoy got  together down at tho South Terminal.  They talked a long while, mighty excited, but I didn't daro get near enough  to overhear what thoy said. Finally the  girl���������������������������say, she's all right I--finally she  threw her arms around his neck, right  before the crowd. He looked mighty  foolisk,  aud led  her  to a cab.    They  I was  ve  been  have  said. Murphy.  he de-  "It-'s  a  complicated  case.    Thc  s wanted for eloping, that's all so  e the mat  5 >  jumped in and came up here,  right behind them, and V  watehiug ever since. There's no back  way oat o' this building���������������������������I know thc  tav of things around here all right.  So, if they como out at all, they'll have  lo eome this wav. What have they  done?" r  "I don't know exactly," said Sulk-  rnii.  ?'irl's  ...   .. .    ���������������������������.  nr. Aiaybo the mau���������������������������well, J. can't tell  fust yet." lTo attempted to look mysterious to make- Krauss believe he knew  more than he was telling. "How long  lave they been in the building, and  what aro they up to?"  "About au hour," said Krauss.  (' Thoy 're in a lawyer's office on the  second floor, t saw them q.L the window a little" while before'you- came.  Look!    There's the girl now!" .  Sullivan"glanced at thc second story  window in oue of tbe old dwolling  Houses converted into business ollices.  lie saw a young woman v/hom be instantly recognized as Ernesta Frost  C-rom her resemblance to the photo-  grapn in Mrs. Hopkins' parlor. He was  Struck with her boauty, which was all  the more attractive Jt this moment,  Hie girl'o faco being lighted up with  Chappy smile, hor eyes aglow with evident satisfaction over something. Then  Sho was joined by Gordon, and Sullivan withdrew from the range of vis-  in time, as it was not in  his  aion just   hook to he seon by thc young professor  as yet.  ''"yes," said the detective, "I see  they're there all right, JNow I'll tell  you". I don't want to keep you standing here any longer, and you can go if  you want to. Tell the chief, fcbourrh,  io keep sameb&dy at the oflice iu case T  telephone for help, and let him know  ujiat 'I'm standing watch on thui couple,  t'll he down to the office later, J" hope."  Krauss departed leaving Sullivan  aio-no oh the sidewalk. Aa be watched  ._yt, e=b ui i/jinn--lw���������������������������li-i?-nleiity-of���������������������������time-to.  As ho heard a train coming in, ho  made ready for a quick start down the  stairs, and watched to see what car the  couple would enter. Just in time, he  dashed down the stairs and jumped a-  board. the car behind.the' one!they had  entered.  Oc could sec them easily. 'Gordou  appeared very nervous, continually consulting his watch. Sullivan in turn  looked nt his, and found that it was  lacking ton minutes to three o'clock.  "They can't be trying to catch a  train," thought the detective, "or they  wouldn't be going uptown. I have it.  They're afraid they'll lie too late for  Dunking hours! ''  Gordon and Ernesta alighted at Boyl-  stou street. Sullivan now had no  trouble in following them undetected in  the crowd. They ascended to the Com-  'phoned the oificelmon, crossed the street, and entered a  "We'll call I bank on the comer. Sullivan smiled  with satisfaction at tho correctness  of his deductions, lie tried to peer iu  at the windows of the bank, but could  sec nothing from the front, so he stepped around into Boylston Street and had  the satisfaction of being abie to watch  every movement of Ernesta and Gordon.  They went hurriedly t& the paying  teller's window, and Sullivan saw that  the man behind it knew Gordon, for he  reached through and shook his hand.  Then ensued what Sullivan interpreted  as an introduction of Ernesta, after  which the girl passed a check through  the window and the teller reached into  his money drawer. While he was getting the necessary cash, the girl's face  was a studv to thc detective. It fairly  radiated with happiness, yet with this  was mingled u look of auxioty, as  though she feared that after all she  was not to receive the money. Gordon  wore a frown.  The teller began to count out the  money, and Ernesta took each bill as  he laid it on the counter. Sullivan could  not, of course, tell what the total u-  mount was, but yellow-backed bills predominated in the lot that ske received,  ami there were so many of them that  he whistled to himself with astonishment.  "Another windfall!", he said. Then  Gordou thanked the teller, Ernesta being apparently-too busy inching the  money away iu her purse; and they  came out.  Again Sullivan was behind (hem,  this time so near that he heard Gordon  say to Ernesta:  "Now, dear, you must he careful ot  this money. Five thousand dollars do  uot grow on every bush."  "Oh, I. will, I will," she replied earnestly. Theu with a look into his face  that shewed gratitude and love, she  added impulsively, "George, dear, you  don't know���������������������������if you ouly could know  how happy you have made me!"  Gordon made no answer. Iiis head  was dropped, his forehead knitted to  a frown. The girl noticed this and  said:  "George, you don't doubt that you  have douc right? You trust me, don't  yon?" He did not reply instantly, aud  she waited impatiently. Finally he  raised his head. The furrows of anxiety were gone, lie seemed to havo  had a struggle wilh some feeling that  he had striven to master and hud mastered after a bitter contest.'   lie look-  "1 think it's  himself.    "Uhl  check    for    five  nway   from   niiu  check,    but   can '  know  her ;it  the  Gordon hailed a passing cab and helped Ernesta into it. Sullivan did not try  to hear rhe directions he gave, but  leaped into another equipage and ordered the driver to keep the first, one  in sight. Then he sunk back to digest  the meaning of what had just happened.- .    I?  .  very clear." he said to  Hopkins   gi\es   her   a  thousand.     hhc    runs  aud   tries   to  cash   the  1    because   I hey   don 't  banks.     Penniless, sno  sends   lor   Goidoii.   Knowing   that   he   is  acquainted   in   BomIOij.      lie   introduces  nor ;il   this bank, and  now she has the  money.     But   where  now I"  It never occurred to him lo think  that Gordon could have such a sum of  money ns ^;i,uihi. Sucn an idea would  not have entered anybody's head. His  position, his economical habit,-, everything iu nis iife pointed to hi* being  a young man of no for'une. "Sullivan's  interpretation of the on lire proceedings,  theiefore. was only a  natural one.  His cab stopped with a sudden motion at  the South Terminal Station.  "They've just gone inside,'' said the  driver. Sullivan -.eapetl out, pa hi for  the cab aud rushed into the station,  lie saw Gordon at the ticket window.  Waiting until he. and Ernesta had left  and starteu across the big room toward the trains, he stepped to the window and accosted the man  in charge.  'I'm a detoctive," he said, presenting his card. "1 want to know where  that man just bought tickets for."  the tieKet-seller replied that Gordon  had purchased transportation for New  York on the 3.30.  "Gimme one," said Sullivan. It was  within a minute of the time for the  train to start. Gordon and Ernesta  were uot in sight down the platform,  they must be aboard. As the gong  sounded and the guard called "All  aboard," Sullivan swung himself upon  a car, mopping his brow and wondering  whether he was doing the right thing.  "I'll take a chance, ' he said.  soma in ti.e hawthorn hedge that grows  all around Cedar Hill Cemetery, so 1  know just where I was when���������������������������wheu it  happened.  "All of a sudden I heard a rumbling  sound. It seemed to come from the  road where the wood path leads into it.  You know, the road that leads to thc  cemetery gate. I stopped a little, because J was sort of afraid. I don't  know just why, but it was late, and the  place was kind of creepy. At first 1  thought of body-snatchers, because tlie  rumbling didn't sound like a wagon,  and I imagined it was a wheel-barrow  they were stealing a body iu, like thoy  did once before.-  "Well, I waited.    I guess I was hidden   by   sonic   bushes,  sound came nearor, aud  I  saw!"  "You don't know what that meant  to me, gentlemen! You don't know  what it is to be in darkness all those  years, always with (he hope that some  day the veil's going to be lifted. 1  thought that minute had come, and f  wanted to cheer. It was a queer kind  of seeing, as tuough a bright light was  coming toward me. I seemed to feed it,  kind of. It wasn't like any light [ remembered, brighter even than Ihe day  that anvil exploded in my face. But the  next minute I was glad'r hadn't cheered, because what I saw was���������������������������Mr. Sloan,  it was-a body!. Yes, I swear it was a  human body, and  it' was dead!"  (To be continued)  The   rumbling  then���������������������������0 God!  HELP FOR OLD  BACKSJAT ACHE  GIN PILLS  CUBE  THEM  Age is no barrier to the wonderful,  soothing, healing 'properties of GtN  .LULLS, the great Canadian Kidney  Cine. Wo have on record many lettofs  from .ruon and women of GO, (>5, 70. 75,  SO and over, testifying to tho great relief they received from taking GIN  JULLS.  Mr, Samuel Martin of Strathroy, Out.  suffered for twenty yours with "misery  in his .back. Some months ago, lie  tried GIN 'LULLS' and after talcing only  three boxes, was entirely cured. Mr.  Martin is now 85 years of"'age and  enjoys the robust health of a vigorous  man of sixty, thanks to GIN 1MLLS.     -  All elderly people are troubled, more  or    less,  Trouble,  back,     01N  A  i he  the  ' < Yes  gir  and swiled:  ne said. "I  do trust you! "  Wy   to   patch   fhe   utrange   facts  theories   of:   litis   remarkable   case  gather.  and  to-  'She's   given   Hopkin's  the slip, J  (Tucss," said he to himself. "Probably  her telegram lo Gordon about being iu  trouble was all a bluff to get. him there.  9o she threw her arms around him in  Lite station, did ������������������he! Thai, look* like  r,?io aared for liitn, all right. Mul what  are they doing in a lawyer's office?  "foa'can't" got married oh" the-reel-in  Hoslon, T know, no it can't be that.  Mo:nft logal business, I suppose, but what  Kuidf I'd like to be up there to find  ant!''  "Aud where'k poor old ffopkimi all  this time? Poor, deluded old fellow!  T'll bet he's sick of his job, all right!  F vnmdor if she's got his money'? Most  fctfcoly sne has, and she and the young  cfiap arc going off lo enjoy it. Poor old  Hopkins!    I wish  they'd  come out!"  lie glanced up at tbe window. Er-  casta was shaking hands with a legal  boking person, and Gordon was placing  his hat on his head.  "They're coming," said Sullivanf,  md hurried across the square, into the  entrance of thc court house, where he  stood watching the door of Number (5.  [n a. few minutes Ernesta and Gordon  came down the steps, Sullivan was on  tho alert. There were no cabs-in the  ��������������������������� square, and they would have, to'-walk  down the hill to. Scollay Square. They  turned the corner, aD<] Sullivan, only  sy> far beinnu as he considered absolutely necessary, followed. As they, reach-  aft Tremont Bow Gordon glanced at his  watch, and said .something- to Ernesta,  with the result that, she took, his arm  w.d they quickened their steps, going  a������������������ro3S the Row to the subway Station.  ft is a difficult thing to shadow anyone  in an underground' railroad waiting-  room, as everybody is obliged to stand  -so near to everybody else, Sullivan,  then,- allowed Gordon and tho girl to get  further ahead of him, and waited till  they had descended the Htairs and  coached tho lower platform before he  feomgbt a ticket and dropped it ia the  *'ox  THE AVERAGE WOMAN   NKDmOnfUtOffl  Nerves  Worries  Tu   I be   woman   in   the   home  woman   closely   confined   to   the  Easily  Irritated,   She  Over Little Things  - the  house  either through household duties or the  care of children, or both���������������������������Dr. Williams'  I'ink fills are a positive blessing. Tho  avciuge woman has too little blood, lier  nerves are easily irritated; she-worries  over little thing's; has severe headaches  aud backaches and is sick most of the  time. With the woman who uses Dr.  Williams' Pink J'ills tbe condition is  different. She is always well, and the  care of her children, or her household  duties, is a real pleasure. This is because Dr. Williams' I'ink Pills enrich  the blood supply and bring bounteous  health and strength. Hero is proof. .Mrs.  Fanny Shepherd, Girvin, Sask., says: " I  am the mother of a large family and  was worn out, weak and irritable. I  kept froing to my doctor about every  six weeks, and he would give me something "to keep me going a little longer."' Rut it was like winding up a  clock, i soon got run down again, and  although life seemed hardly worth living, I. did not wish fo die because of  leaving my little children. L continued  like this for some years, but at last summoned, up enough energy to strike out a  new departure and got a supply of Dr.  "Williams' Pink Pills. I barely, hoped  they would help me, but to my surprise,  before I had been taking them long 1  began to tool like a different woman.  I still continued taking the Pills for  somo time, and they made me as well  and strong as any woman need wish to  be. Once more 1 would on joy life thoroughly, and have done so ever since. I  never' need a doctor now, and everything seems bright and cheerful. T shall  always recommend Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills to anyone who iu my opinion needs  a tonic of'any kind."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes for  $2.50, from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  C1IAPTBR XIV  The Blind Fiddler's Vision  "Dan," was what thoy called Daniel  Hawkins, the blind fiddler of Graydon.  Before an anvil had blown up when  they were using it for a salute on the  playground, .one Fourth.of July, somo  tivo years previous, he had been Mr.  Hawkins. But when he lost his sight  and with it his dignity and became.au  itinerant musician, he accepted the  shorter name.  The tiddler could not "see, but he could  enjoy nature, and the absence of a  moon did not concern him one way or  the other. So, finishing his work about  half'past ten, he started lo walk home  On this Tuesday night Dan had been  over to Milltown, a manufacturing village adjoining Graydon, playing at a  wedding. Lt was a beautiful night, the  air was fragrant with apple blossoms,  through the woods, the path being as  familiar to him in the darkness as if  would be in the broad day.  What happened to him on this walk-  became known a half hour later, when  lie dashed into the barroom of the hotel,  shaking with fright.  In one hand he grasped what was  left of his fiddle. Now it was broken  and the neck was detached from the  body, hanging by the strings, tie burst  through fhe swinging doors, gropiug his  way, anil would nave fallen had not  same of the loungers and the landlord  caught him "and led him fo a chair,  avIip rt'-lio- Nil h, - li nd ri led _i n _;i- lifii p;_sli i v-  md moaning, his hands clutching  the wreck of his violin and beatiug it  wildly about iu the air.  here!"   said   the   landlord,  could  make  himself heard  a-  the  tumult  that  this astonishing  "Here!  when  he  bove  entrance   had   caused.     Dan!     Speak!  What's the  matter with   voir?"  "Take if away! Take it away!"  screamed (ho blind man, "It will kill  me I " And he beat the air again. The  landlord-seized - tho man's "wrists and  hold them, while others tried to elicit  something intelligible from him. They  offered him liipior, but tho landlord  quickly pushed if away from the blind  man \s  lips.  "Dan, don't drink." he said. "Here,  Dan. come to! What's the matter/  Don't you know where you are? This  is Sloan, the landlord. You'ro all right!  They ain't going to get, you, whoever  they are!    Who was it?   What was it?"  Dun drew the landlord close to him.  Ho raised his face and turned it in all  directions. Had ho not been sightless  thoy might have thought he Avas frying  to see something. His empty eye-balls  scorned to be looking, looking, looking.  The crowd was silent. 'Finally ho said,  turning to the landlord:  "Mr. Sloan, I've soon���������������������������I've seen,  mind you! '���������������������������'  "Go on, Dan," said the landlord,  failing to notice the emphasis Avith  which Dan had uttered the word so out  of place in  a  blind'man's  vocabulary.  "Don't you understand? I tell you  I've seen! My eyes have shown me  something.'���������������������������'  "You don't menu to tell me you've  got your sight back?   Is that it?"  "I thought so, L thought so," moaned the man. "It avus horrible, 'Mv.  Sloan, horrible!"  He buried his face iu the landlord's  sleeve and sobbed. Suddenly he again  lifted his head and now, slightly calmer  than before, continued:  "I. av.is coming through the woods  over from Milltown. It avus dark, but  I know the way. I had my fiddle under  my arm, and was feeling my Avay along,  perfectly happy.   I could smell the bios-  SOME GOOD POINTS ON WATERING  HOUSES  SUPPLY of water  is cssent'nl  to  the  health  of all  farm  animalc.  _ It should be- at their disposal all  time. But as this is not possible  while the animals are at work, certain  rest:iiMions shoind be exercised in tho  case of working animals. This is especially necessary in fhe case of the  horse, because his stomach is smaller iu  proportion to his size than of thc other  domestic animals, and as a consequence  he is more liable to suffer from digestive  troubles than arc ruminants, in the ease  of thc stomach being overloaded -with  water or anything else, A great variety  of opinions is expressed as to just how,  when and Avhere horses should get their  water; some men will water before feeding, some after, and some will allow" a  horse all the water he wants and others  will restrict him. And each thinks he  has the best plan, and as men of all  those opinions will show fine, healthy-  looking horses as the result of their  treatment, it would almost lead au uninterested observer to think it didn't  make much difference Avhat plan was  adopted. HoAvever, a study of thc health  of, animals as related to water seems to  point strongly'to the theory that in order to give a horse thc best possible  chance of digesting his food ho should  get his water.first and thc solid.part of  his food iiftchvard.  Horses- 'should be Avatcred before  breakfast. -Jt will probably take some  time and trouble to educate them to do  this, ns most horses will refuse to drink  till after being fed. A little perseverance, however, will accomplish "it all  right ami the owner will be repaid for  his trouble by the increased thrift of  his horses. They will make a better use  of the food they get, Avill not be so likely to suffer from digestive troubles, and  be in all-round better condition.  There are two reasons for this: Firstly, the Avatcr which a horse drinks remains only for a very short time in fhe  stomach, but is soon washed back into  the intestines, As a consequence if n  horse (after having eaten a hearty  meal) is given ;i drink of water, a considerable portion of tho food Avliieh he  ate will be pushed into the intestines  with the Avafer, and that much food will  be lost to tne purpose for which if was  intended, viz., the nourishment of I he  body. And, secondly, not only are those  particles of food lost, but they are quite  liable to derange thc healthy .action of  the intestines by setting up colic, some  form of indigestion or diarrhoea. On  I bn-fitlif r���������������������������Iiiiiid.���������������������������\vlu������������������n-ii���������������������������linrtin���������������������������li;is-h;td.  with Kidney and Bladder  ind pain and weakness in tke  1ULLS are a guaranteed  cure for all these misfortunes. Money  promptly refunded if they fail to give  complete satisfaction.  f)()c. a box���������������������������(j for $2..10. "Sample box  free if you write us, mentioning this  paper. National Drug and Chemical  Co..  Depl. J\\l\, Toronto.  6  water his team avIkmi they come in to  dinner from the fields, even though thoy  lie a little Avarm, he need have no fear  when summer conies if he 1 rings them  iu some not day from the binder apparently quite warm to let--them have  all the water they Avant. Of course, exceptions to this rule may occur; a little"'  discretion is desirable iu everything, but  farm horses arc not too hot to water  nearly as often as many horse owners  suppose. ' '-  the weeds men-,  a"' very  noxious  Not only are many o  tionod  in   this  list  of  character, but some of .thom'.are .iicav to  this province, and," for that reason, thoy  are the more to be guarded against.    -  An ounce sample, taken from a shipment of flax recoivoi. at a town ia  northern Manitoba, Avas found upon analysis to contain 52 raise flax seeds, and  nine other species of weed seed.  The College will undertake to report,  free   of   charge,   upon   any  samples  #'f-  grain sent to if for weed seed cxauiiut  tion or germination tests.  0  his water first aud his solid food after,  by thc time he lias eaten only a snmll  part of his breakfast the water will all  have passed on out of the stomach, no  solids will have been washed out and  the digestive fluids will have a much  hotter chance to do their work properly than if diluted with u quantity of  water. It is always proper to let a  hovso have a little water after his meal,  too, but if he has taken a good drink  before his meal- he-will-not-In ko -vory  much after it.  It is not wise to nllow a very thirsty  horse all Ihe water he will drink, eitlio't  before or after a severe work or after  THE LILY-LIKE ONION"  "'  NIONS, strange as it may seem,  come.-'of an aristocratic family^  from the stock of which havo  sprung many notable scions and lovely  offshoots. The humble onion is own  cousin to the stately lily, Avhctho.r the  arum or the lovely Lenten lilv. the lilp-  of-fhe-valley, all /these being of the  great liliaceous-race.  Thc onion has other notable connections. It is also cousin to the daffodil,  -or���������������������������uu r(iissus-j=,'i nd-=it=Js-=o-v-e-u=!ilJiod=4o=  thc gigantic dragon-tree of Teneriffe,  which bears little trace of the seeming  frail lily.  Thus, it is plain, the onion is of illustrious origin, though to tho ordinary  observer there is nothing classical or  romantic about it.  n  DANGEROUS IMPORTED SEED  Manitoba Agricultural College desires  to issue a note of warning to fanners  and dealers importing, grain into Manitoba to be used for feed or seed. This  year considerable quantities of gram  are being brought into certain districts,  and much of it is believed to be badly  infested with thc seeds of weeds of a  very noxious character. The weed prob-  lem already has become a very serious  one in many districts through weed  seeds being introduced to the land without the knowledge of those introducing  them.  From samples sent recently to the College  and  examined   by  the Field   Husbandry Department, it  has been  found  that the'present situation  is alarming.  A sample of oafs recently imported to o  one of tho towns in south-western Manitoba Avas found to contain seeds of tke  folIOAving  weeds:   Ball   mustard,  wor������������������-i -���������������������������  seed   mustard,   bladder   campion,   false' "-  nax.-pcppcr grass, ciiiqucfoil,-cnrldock; '  shepherd's " purse,   .wild..- buckwheat,  lamb's quarter, niuLredAvort.pig-weed. -'   -  i  -i i  I  /i  tl  4  I  feeding.  If a horse has done some very  heavy work from which ho is excessive  ly wenrv ho should not be allowed much  water till lie has rested a while. Give  him a little, nnd after au hour or two  of rest give him all ho wants. It is  also bad practice to put a horse to any  severe exercise, such as fast driving or  moving heavy loads, immediately after  having taken a hearty drink, because  the engorged stomach is pressing forward against the lung space and crowding the lungs to such an extent thai  they cannot properly perform their natural functions. This is e-i>ecially no  ticeable in the case of a Imine with  heaves. Such an animal should (if at  all possible) be Avatered often arid only  a little at a time; of course, a full drink  ahvays to be allowed at night.  A horse is seldom too Avarm to water.  He may be sweating very freely and  yet not be so very much heated; he certainly is not likely to be so very hot  as to render it dangerous to allow- him  at least a little water, it is a very  cruel thing to put a thirsty horse in the  stall and compell him to munch his hay  and oats while his month and throat  are parched with thirst and his whole  system crying out for water. It may  be laid down us a rule that a horse doing any kind of ordinary work under  ordinary conditions is not too hot to  water oven though he may be sweating  freely. This is especially the case if  the animal has been used to it. If a  farmer in the spring months starts to,  Q 1TLJHP far������������������#*'s aa-Iio realize the. great  O    difliculfy attending the. use of nr-.   senicandstilphiir-in their'dipping"  operations will doubtless be interested  in a new dip which has been recently  evolved. Many efforts have boon niiidu  Lr; secure au eflicienf in cans of dissolving crude arsenic and sulphur in the deodorizing liquid, but without success,  with the result that dipping could only  be carried out in an irregular manner,'  Recently, however, a process has bee������������������  invented whereby the arsenic and sulphur are readily dissolved, and in sucli  a manner that Avhen they are mixed with  the tar acids a, very powerful nou-eor-  rosivo  disinfectant  is obtained.  MOTHERS APPRECIATE  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Because thoy are the only medicine  which gives the guarantee of a Government analyst to contain no opium, morphine or other harmful narcotic. This  means the mother can gi\'e this medicine to her youngest baby with absolute safety. Thousands of mothers  kiiOAV this and -will give no other medicine to their little ones. The Tablets  cannot do harm���������������������������they always do good.  Wfieu the little one has a cold; babj  indigestion; colic; Avhen he has worms  or his teeth are troubling him, Baby's  .Oavji Tablets will prove their worth.  Concerning them Mrs. E. Merriam,  Shetland, Ont., Avrites: "I use Baby's  Own Tablets for my three little ones  and consider thorn the very best medicine during the teething period. The  Tablets are sold at 25 cents, a box by  all medicine dealers or direct from Tke  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvills,  Ont.  73  M BNDERHY   PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  5*  C  IS THE MOST IMPORTANT ITEM  IN YOUR GROCERY ORDER   SEE THAT YOU GET IT   COSTS NO MORE THAN THE  ORDINARY KINDS  o   c  LUM  DAME FASHION'S  DECREES  HOW we fly to our furs at the first nip in the air, and  how pleased we arc to twine them around us, however unwelcome winter may be in other respects! Tt  IB very much a case of "twining'' just hoav, for the fur  Stoles, probably to compete with thc muffs, are getting wider  and wider. The stole we considered ample a year ago seems  insignificant' now, and the muff vie considered immense 11  mere pigmy. A girl I knoAV has freshened-her last winter's  set most cleverly. The edges of. her stole and muff had  Buffered, and so she bethought herself of giving to both of  .them a border of really marvellous imitation Persian lamb  fc'nt only are stole ami muff hoav wider; but infinitely su  perior in effect.- I have ;in idea that the suit of fur, a thing  oftener seen in Paris than in London, might be evolved  rather well from fabrics which simulate furs or that a suit  rY.11  Elue Satin Tailor Gown  of, say, velveteen might  be trimmed with imitation  Persian  lanib^ 02"  mole  cloth   with   the  equally   wonderful  imitatioi  ISioiesiriTTr^ ==       =_=   = = ="~  Then, to talk of costly things, have you noticed how  very much the element ol' design is entering into the com  position of the I'm "sol, how au ermine sel is. almost sure !���������������������������  be cunningly planned with borders of skunk, fi.s. oi evei  moleskin/ Apiopos of this, \eiy soft and charming is I li<  onion of tailless ermine aud smoked fox. Admirable, tun  is tin' merging of ermine and imdeskiii. but not so effect ivi  tn when the bordering fur is of the Huffy 'long-haired rh;  ���������������������������cription. Another new and delightful idea is Ihe using  _of_ white_ and _blac_k._fo.\'skiii>j Jiigeiher. . A .ynxjmtiijdo _sil  bud the mull' of black fox. bordered each side with white,  and iu the stole Ihe while fox skins crossed from shouldi'i  to shoulder at Ihe back. The sable stole, an item now ouly  to be bought by the wealthy, is still occasionally made wide  on the shoulder after the pelerine idea, but is more often  arranged as u hum, wide and si might scarf, and is frequently lined with ermine. The tails with which fi.nnerly the  cable stole was profusely adorned are now relegated to the  ends of the Mole, whilst the ermine lining, if I here be one.  will probably have its tails also reserved to decorate the  ends only, when' they are sewn Hat on the fur, This is  altogether a good idea, in my opinion, a*. I have never thought  ermine tails dangle successfully. With regard to the fur  trimming of coals, apart from the fur set. have you noticed  bow popular is the "high to the neck" build of coat finish  ed with a close, cosy line of fur at the throat? Several o  the velvet suits I have seen have this cosy, picturesque  touch. Indeed, what with big muffs and stoles, and hats that,  like a helmet, protect the whole head, cosiness forms a con  epicuous  feature of the  pie.sent-day  fashions.  Though the leading Paris dressmakers and milliners  laum-h the majority of 1 licit season's models at the begin  ning of fhe spring and autumn. thnir fertile brains are constantly creating borne new surprise for us throughout' thc  year, Wc notiie every fiesh attempt on the part of thcho  important establishments, either at the races and roller-  Bkaling rinks or at the afternoon bridge, receptions and dress  rehearsals. Of late, a novel arrangement of jet for evening  wear has come to the fore, and 1 noted the revival of jet  trimmings and tunics, a fashion that has been discarded  since the last twelve or fourteen months. But a skilful  Paris couturier has again introduced thc spangled and  frirged funic, and, judg'ng from the way this material is  boav adopted, there is every reason to bePevc that jet Avill  oneo moro become first favorite. The dress that created  somewhat of a sensation at this particular dress rehearsal  ���������������������������was in cerise Liberty satin veiled with pink mousseline de  soie. The muslin was covered in its turn with the fringed  jet tunic. The novel effect here consisted of a gold tulle  scarf fringed with gold beads draped arouud the figure a la  Carmen. In this manner one side of the black and pink  bodice AA'as not veiled with the gold. The combination of  these four thin materials in different colorings was exquisite.  . A frock I saw the other day was of charmeuse right  away down to a point midAvay betAveen the knee and the  instep, whence it was bordered with black velvet headed  by skunk. Worthy of note, too, is an all-in-one frock of  white crepe, de chine," striped with black velvet, bordered  from a little below the knees with plain black velvet, this,  of course, repeated on the bodice. Then the exclusive couturier is blending Ottoman silk and velvet, a blending one  might expect to be heavy if it were not'for the extreme  simplicity and skimpiness of the build of both frocks and  tailor suits at the moment. A frock of dark green Ottoman  silk was bordered with dark green velvet, and owned a' coat  of the velvet with skunk bordering the base of the sleeves  and outlining the neck. The coat was cut high in the double-  breasted fashion, a characteristic of which I have a word  to say. This making of a coat high to the neck, which I  have noticed in both tailor suits and big evening coats, is  another instance of the desire to get away from the expected. In the latter ease I consider it a ATery sensible moA'c  and a reform as well, the result being most becoming when  the tour de cou is-of chinchilla or ermine. Failing fur,-I  have known a velvet, a satin, or even a cloth coat finished  by a stole cravat of the throw-over kind, made of the fabric  of the cloak. That the ends were prettily fringed and weighted will go without saying. This high-to-the-neck build has  a pleasant harmony of line with the side fastening that one  sees in so many of the neAvest coats. A very pretty coat  of black velvet, which its oAvner is using for both day and  evening, is trimmed with natural gray opposum. Fastening  high to the neck, with just such :i stole as 1 have de/',ribed  of the7flpposuni, the coat is double-breasted, but from the  waist wraps so much to the left that the fastening is as  far around as the side line of the figure. The fastening consists of a roAV of good-sized braided buttons over which slip  loops of rat-tail, reaching* to. ther base ;0f the coat. It is  lined with satin in a lovely shade .of pink, almost salmon,  DETAILS THAT MAKE OE MAB A  COSTUME  I "HE English women design and wear  their   outing   clothes   better than  any other women in the world, so  i  cosmopolitan  observer  has  declared.  The reason is not far to seek.    No other  ���������������������������ivilized   womelP-live  out   of  doors  as  nuch as thoy do.    They walk and ride,  Irive and  motor   with   their   menfolk;  I hey  shoot  and   fish,  play   tennis,  golf  aud   hockey,   go   mountain-climbing in  the summer and skating aud ski-ing in  "inter, and naturally the English tailors  and outfitters' have seen to it that ap-  pr' pnate and becomiug clothes can be  fuiuiihcd  for all these activities.    The  English   climate   requires a  protecting  garment, English sport calls for a durable garment, and  the English woman,  herself the last and most important factor, insists on a becoming garment, and  the result is a combination of excellencies in the clothes themselves that place  them among the very best. ,  ^ There is one characteristic of the Continental and the English woman, too,  that is distinctly refreshing to the American observer���������������������������they never follow any  style in. the almost sheep-like fashion  that so often makes one particular thing  a perfect "craze" throughout the United States, so that-wherever one goes,  north, south, east or west, all the women appear to have subscribed to one  one single fashion book and to have  scrupulously obeyed its dictates.  The English woman does otherwise. If  the popular- make of sweater doesn't  suit her, she calmly disregards it and  belts herself,' into a becoming Norfolk  jacket that. reA'eals all her most feminine curves. She has never neglected the  Tain-o'-Shanter cap, which in America  has been giA'en over to "childhood, and  she still wears it on her yacht, on the  moors, on the links.- She Avill not be'deprived of the convenience of pockets in  her outing clothes, and insists on having them iu her coat and skirt. She  sensibly wears, thick outing boots that  protect her feet from the wet, and her  waterproof skirt will withstand a heavy  rain. Underneath this outing skirt she  wears in winter the warm knit "knickers," as she calls tho knee-length divided garment that enables her to dispense  Av'th all troublesome underskirts. All  her.-, outing things, for travel, for bad  Aveather-and for sports are,most carefully planned, and she,neA'er makes the  profound esthetic mistake of allowing  any silly attempt at mere-prettiness in  an outdoor article that the first bad  day or hard day Avould, she knows perfectly well,' reduce to a pitiful rag.  ' There seems to be no good reason why  the American woman should not adopt  the good points of the English woman's  wardrobe and make them-all her own  in her', own charming Avay.'- Then we  should "see no^more" of walking' boots  with high heels or trimmed sweaters���������������������������  heaven deliver us���������������������������and similaroffences*  against" fitness 'and ^good - taste,:" The  style and finish of agarmeht should'naturally/come from the nature of-its .'ma-,  terial and its destined use."-,This* is especially, true -of .outing-clothes.    7 ~    :;-  WANK) TO VOMIT  A Condition Involving Both Liver and  Stomach That was Quickly Cared,  by Dr. Hamilton's Pills  "The doctors told me my siekness was  caused by complications of the stomach  and liver," writes Mrs. E. P. Four-  raiue, well known in Williamsport.  "The least little error in eating would  cause nausea, and aftor a time actual  vomiting was easily excited, i grew  very thin, pale, with dark lines under  the eyesj my strength so failed that  even light housework quite exhausted  me. Of course, wdU a large family, I  could not afford a doctor all the time,  and when in deepest despair, I tried Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. From the very first  they aeted wonderfullv, and I experienced a desire for food and ate my meals  with a relish. After a while my system  became quite regular, and that horrid  siek feeling only came now and again.  This made me persevere, and it was'a  good thing I did po, because the. cos-  tinuation of Dr. Hamilton's Pills was  the means of giving me my health again;  and I am now the happiest woman I  know. .7', ,.  Every  person with "stomach  trouble  can be eured Avith Dr. Hamilton's Pills  ���������������������������refuse any substitute.   At al] dealers, ���������������������������  or the Oatarrhozone Co., Kingston^ Out.-.  CHANGING   FASHIONS  AND  PERMANENT GOOD TASTE,     7..  WHY do so many women fail toTca-  .-lize-that at.ho-other time are  their   boots, and'underskirt, so  plainly in'evidence as iu,outdoor .-exercises and sports?  Tt is a matter for surprise that a woman who understands the need of a special skirt and coat of some sort for the  open air does"not grasp the fact-that  her boots are of the greatest importance,  and hor underskirt, if she Avears,onc,  scarcely less so.  . The woman avIio knows Avhat is tit will  select a plain, substantial boot, black or  tan, dull-finished, waterproof; with sensible heels and -laced, for'her Avalks or  sports. The high heel, the bright finish,  the buttoned closing, aro all out of place  on the boot intended for strenuous wear.  This boot should.be of a conservative,  standard make, and rigidly destitute of  any "fancy" features of stitching and  style. Its laces should -always look  strong aiul nCAV, and the frayed, knot-  TeD-shoestring should never "be tolorat-  ed. Have always at hand a bunch of  ucav strings, whether black or broAvn,  and then the sudden break which so often happens in the process of lacing Avill  never find you unfurnished. Keep the  heels absolutely   straight   by   frequent  SHE CURED HER  HEART DISEASE  ' , C't' I  trips to the repairer's, and always dry-'  wet boots OA'er trees that fit them. This '  will keep them" in good'shape, and you 7'  will find that your-care .will amply Ire- .'  pay you, for well-cared-for boots wear   ,.  long and look Avell until completely worn  out.   \\ben yon buy your boots, ask- th*-;  salesman's advice about dressing for .ths:"  leather, and follow ii, for :people who,"  handle  leather all  the. time are   very'-;  wise about its proper treatment.  .l  An  astonishing number of. men" ob- -;  serve, in the minutest fashion, wonioh 's  feet and how they are shod.   -Do, not   ���������������������������  be found wanting when ;.yon come under-,  scrutiny in that respect, "and remember V  that while thc defects .of house'- shoes - -���������������������������<  may pass unobserved,under long skirts,*.-/  the short skirts and free movement/of-,  ppen-aiT life throw" the feet into'great,. 1  prominence.       '      -   \ -    ;''-'"..���������������������������/'-,���������������������������  For; the outing underskirt it  is',, weir/'  worth whue to go to some trouble*;aud ~  expense for the fascinating effect of a' V  pretty, flounce that.appears and )lisap-% ::  pears in the quick motions of skat ing,u\  country, walking, cte.^is a distimit eler'V'*  ment "of feminine charm.   Of course, foi-:..  rain the nndcrskirt should be durable, 7  and of ,a material that eonld stand: al  visit.to the tub, if neeossary, to remove t-   all stain of mud.   But tbe fair weather -/-tr^  outdoor skirt has a different purpos"e"a'iid)7:*p1f I  can .therefore have different -materialss^Y;^?!  ?. -Ait  H.r^\  -.i1 r  and style.  '.AyBilk " ot" sateen  f6nndationV;iiiad6*>������������������T^S  perfect-fitting on the new'clo8e-fit;rlines;Sj,.|&/  -:iIdq_aw-- -lx^ -"       ! VJl   ' " ' '    ' ' "'a^'  strings,  _ ' ���������������������������?&* \  will,dojaway,with air:unsigh'tly7biinc.lies!i|S&S  of strings. ' A material ofiSilky* surf a'ce'5|,&f^i  will" be fonnd/m'oro' practicarbecaiise'fAfV^'  the, heavy ," outdoor /skirt" 8lides73urd#v&^|  hangs'easily-oT;er it7 The" jersey-top'peV^M^1  ticoats are'not good for this purposivbe'-jW^  cause' the skirt- sticks'-to/their^roughi;^:^  fibres. ,0f lecurse, if . the -jersey., top.-igv^"-?"^  woven of silk,"that would,make it.-rallB>^i?l  right for-the garment-now under^con-lv'f'  sideration  . X-Ut$.  'Make your skirt' knee-length, /on "tberrr^!-  modified   habit-back 'pattern, but"\vide'-77' "'~*1'  enough for'the freest motions.-..-Then"  "-fi  "*5 f I  make or buy one of the new. adjustable^iV^'l  flounces that can* be-had in' so'imsuij'-'������������������.��������������������������� :'*~U  charming, colors and effects, and 7"it; it<-s-'AiV^  onto ,the body of. your skirt with" "theV*-' >7^}  clever little drawstring. /Presto! .Vour7��������������������������� l';-7  little plain, simply-made pettic6af.be-'' -"'���������������������������'{  comes af, once a garment of c.harm7uid^r _7";  distinction. A clOA^er woman < who can .Y77i'^  make her own simpler clothes can easily/ 7,\7v  construct this underskirt for" herself/1'7-??  and if sho makes ot buys several of the'"'" ���������������������������''���������������������������"rfc  ncw.> adjustable flounces jhe _can\ keep7 SY.\j  her outing underskirt in* perfect" liar-' .7 ",/  inony with the touch of color she shows ,7<~j"_"?  at waist or neck or in her outing" hat ' ,y /,,  or cap. Theie is an indescribable look '���������������������������' "?  of refinement and "class" about'the J  ���������������������������Avomaii-who-ahows-tasto-flnd-fagtidio'iis- ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������--��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������/  ness throughout her entire wardmbe.  Boar in mind that clothes thr-nisclvcs  can bo <������������������ither attractive or repellent.  Thei.- is no need of having any but the  former kind.  WHEN SHE CURED HER KIDNEYS  WIL. DODD'S KIDivEv; PILLS  Breitschwantz Jacket, and Velvet Gown  and nround fhe edge of this lining runs a plait of silver  Rtihsiau binid, a f.-cry pretty fini-li. Another means by  which cM-liisivp fashion strikes a different note js the substituting of cu'pc witin for the ordinary kind. I am not at  ail Mire that the crepe satin ih as beautiful as the plain, but  it is a change and more expensive, and I hereforc not so  accessible to all. 1 saw a i ni lior good coat and skirt recently in black crepe satin, hut I attributed inobt of its  elegance to the very slim figure of its wearer.  A plague of snails on the coast of Ceylon is assuming  serious proportions. Millions of snails are to be found, and  some of them weigh as much as a pound. The snails have  begun feeding on the young coeoanui trees, and it is feared  that they may attack the young rubber trees.  Mrs. Henry J. Jacques Found a Speedy  Relief for All Her Troubles, and Now  Enjoys .the Best of Health  St. "Rose du Lac, Man.���������������������������(Special)���������������������������  That lleart Disease is ono of the results  of disordered Kidneys, and is consequently easily cured by Dodd's Kidney  Pills, is the experience of Mrs. Henry .1.  Jacques of this place.  "My heart troubled me all the time,"  said    Mrs.   .Jacques   in   an    intervicAV,  And T kncAv what terrible' results  might follow. The fact that my limbs  would swell and my back ache led me  to believe that 1 also suffered from  Kidney Disease, so f determined to try  Dodd's Kidney Pills, i bought four  boxes, and before I had finished the  third box too swelling was gone, my  back was well, and my heart no longer  troubled me. I am now in the best  of health, and I owe it all to Dodd's  Kidney Pills."  Heart Disease is one of thc troubles  that come from unhealthy Kidneys.  They fail to strain tho impurities out  of the blood, and those impurities aro  bound to atrect the heart, which is tho  engine that propels tho blood through  the bodv. To.cure. Heart'Disease cure  the Kidneys with Dodd's Kidney Pills;  to .'prevent Heart Disease keep the Kidneys topmi up n"d healthy by using  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  I OUTS XIV. was exceedingly molest  J ed by tho solicitations of ������������������ general  oflicer of the levee, and cried out,  loud enough to be overheard. "That  gent lem a n_ jo thc._niost.troublP8oniiL_oiri._".-  cer in the whole army." "Your Majos-  ly's enemies havo said tho same thing  more than once," was tho answer. Voltaire, in speaking of thc effect of epithets in weakening style, said that ihe  ndjoclivos were thc greatest enemies of  the substantives, though they agreed  in gender, in number,*" and in cases.  A gentleman ai Paris, who lived very  unhappily with his wife, used, for twenty years together, to pass his evenings  at the house of an ther lady, who was  very agreeable and drew together a,  pleasant society. His wife died and his  friends all advised him to marry the  lady in Avhose socioty he had found so  much pleasure. He said no, be certainly  should not, for that, if he married her,  ho should not kno������������������v where to-spend his'  evenings.  Mutton fat is an excellent remedy  for chapped hands. Melt and rub into  the skin after washing in warm water.  Instead of keeping parsley in wator,.  which turns it yellow, put it in an air-  light  jar  in   a  coo]'place.    This   will  keep it iresh for some time.  It you wiHh to fconomise with regard  to your coal, burn a little coke with it;  but remember that coke must not h"������������������  put on when thc fire is low or it will  deaden it.  Shilchs Cum  ������������������������������������������������������ickly ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������fOTrik* ������������������w wUi. \tmsM  Um tbHMt smi Ismltu     ��������������������������� m ���������������������������     MB mSS  78 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  :-v. : ttl  Thursday, March 30, 1911        ������������������1  ������������������> ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$������������������������������������4>&������������������Q������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  SPRING  MILLINERY  $  Newest and Best for Eastertide  ,:"K"5~H~:~K~K~W-K-K"h^  I  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.   Advertising Kates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $L an inoh per month.  Le������������������al Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c n line  each subsequent insertion.  Heading Notices and Locals: 15c n lino.     __  MARCH 30, 1911  Men's Clothing  | Let us give you a price on that Spring Suit.   Our  styles are the newest and quality the best "  ������������������<������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<������������������������������������<&^^  I Spring ^Specialties  Dutch Collars Belts  Persian Ribbons     Gingham  Silk Mull TanalineSilk  Pongee Silks Frillings  New Dress Muslins  Also Fancy All Over Lace  , ������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������m������������������������������������������������������^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  ���������������������������   Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ^^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������)������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������i������������������������������������^>������������������.^������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  NEW LOAN BY-LAW  The City Fathers have not lost any  time in getting the road machinery  by-laW before the people. Mayor Ruttan has visited several of the coast  cities and towns to become thoroughly familiar with the work about to be  undertaken in Enderby, and it is safe  to say that there are few points in  connection with macadamizing' roads  which are not understood by Mr  Ruttan. The confidence shown in his  judgement at the public meeting of  last Saturday evening was fully warranted by the facts adduced, and we  may endorse unqualifiably the propo  sitian put forward by him and his  aldermen.  There is yet to be heard any opposition to.the loan by-law. It is con  trary to all reason to oppose a move  ment that has for its object the permanent building of the city streets  It is. not necessary to .,refresh the  memory of anyone on the immense  amount of work put upon, the streets  in the past, and the result has been  financial loss as well as poorer roads  at the season of the year when roads  fit for traffic are most needed. As a  city we believed we were doing the  right thing, but time, the tester of  all things, has proved the work a  loss.  A street roller and rock crusher are  the first essentials to good streets.  And cement walks,- made possible  and at comparatively little cost,  with these implements to work with,  will put us years ahead and give us  the "quality" atmosphere so essential to progress.  CLEAN UP THE YARD  Hie 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  MAGNET  were EDUCATED  MECHANICS,   and    would    NOT   apply   the  make-shift, worm-gear drive adopted by makers  _who._prefer_cheapness- in -construction Jt.o^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; thc  MAGNET skims as closely after twelve years' use  as   the first day.  Examine thc MAGNET stand; it is solid, strong  nnd rigid, constructed   to    hold   the gears WITHOUT   VIBRATION or   possibility   of   ACCIDENT  'TO  ANY  ONE.  SQUARE GEAR DRIVE is used, the only  drive approved of'for" a'FAST-RUNNlNG"machine  like a cream separator.  Thc SHAPE of thc MAGNET bowl is different  from others, being LONGER, enabling the insertion of the famous ONE-PIECE SKIMMER, so  constructed as to take out all the butter-fat but  but a trace, at thc same time DRAWS OUT all  DIRT AND FOREIGN MATTER, and hold the  same to be washed off. This skimmer delivers  PURE CREAM.  BRONZE BEARINGS are used in the MAGNET, because, being harder  than steel, they do not wear out.  GLASS-HARD STEEL BALLS, extra large size, are 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 ofbalance (MAGNET PATENT.) All other  separator bowls are run an one end, the vibration of which leaves butter-  fat in the skim milk.  Every point in the MAGNET is a strong point; no weak spots.  A cent postal card will give you a full demonstration of the MAGNET  Spring, with all her charms is here1  ���������������������������and with her charms, the tin cans,  ash-piles, filth-holes and unmention:  able smells. There is work for the  man with the hoe���������������������������and the rake���������������������������and  the lime box���������������������������and the crude carbolic  bottle���������������������������and the chloride of lime can���������������������������  and the shovel���������������������������and���������������������������and���������������������������-but where  shall we put it.all ? .  The City Council is discussing as  other Councils before them have discussed, the question of the disposition of the city's garbage. The matter is receiving serious consideration  and Mayor Ruttan has been delegated  to find a suitable site for the erection of a public incenerator. In the  meantime, the yards must be cleaned  up, and the health committee wish to  request all householders to reduce the  dangerous element so far as possible  by burning in the yards everything of  an objectionable nature, including tin  cans, bottles, boxes and the rakings  of the corners. By so doing, and  by the liberal sprinkling about the  yards of crude carbolic and lime, the  danger of sickness will be largely  overcome.  health of her children., Healthy children means "something doing." And  if they be not .directed in the right  course, they inevitably will 'drift in  the opposite channel. As all sin is  misdirected energy, so is the "bad"  in children. The . same amount of  energy which causes a child to grow  "bad" would as easily make the  child "god" if properly directed. It  is not the child's fault if he get into  wrong-doing; it is the fault of the  parent in failing to find the means of  expression for the child which would  lead him to building up a strong  moral character, and the development  of the Best in him instead of the  worst. The best money parents can  spend is in the employment of thc  kindergarten teacher. It is more important than a college education and  comes at one-tenth the price.  Kindergarten work is the best work  we can pay for. It is worth more to  a community than almost anything  else, and . is a work that only the  strongest and truest of women are fit  to undertake.  SALMON ARM ROAD CASE  It will be good news to tbe ratepayers of Enderby to learn that Mr.  F. V. Moffet has withdrawn his action against the city with reference  to the Salmon Arm road survey. It  is understood the property will be re-  surveyed and the question of pipeline  and street boundary settled out of  court. The withdrawal of the law  suit was the first step looking to an  amicable settlement.  A LESSON IN BANKING  The leading negroes of a Georgian  town started a bank and invited1 persons of their race to 'become customers. One day a darkey, with  shoes run down at the heels, agullus  over one shoulder and a cotton shirt,  showed up at the bank: '  "See here," he said, "I want mah  ten dollahs."  "Who is yuh?" asked the cashier.  "Mah name's Jim Johnson, an' I  wants dat ten dollars."  "Yuh ain't go' no money in dis  here bank," said the cashier, after  looking over the books."  "Yes, I has," insisted the visitor.  "I put ten dollars in here six months  er go." _ -  "Why," man, yuh shure is foolish.  De intrist done et dat up long er go."  ITellM  T  I Make  | your  [letters  talk  ?  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  !  ������������������  ������������������  T vMn. x  X &  I We are "backing" ten?  | thousand envelopes with ?  | our map prepared for us |  I by Surveyor Williams, ?  I snowing all roads lead-1  | ing to Enderby. This |  I we have done at OUR ?  | expense. Will you help *  $ to circulate them? ������������������  i *  | We will print your|  | name and adaress on 200 $  ��������������������������� of these envelopes for-?  I $1.75, or will sell the?  | envelopes without your ?  | name printed thereon, at ?  115c for a bunch of 25.    ?  ? THE WALKER PRESS f  in your own dairy.     No obligation to buy.  J. E; CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  KINDERGARTEN  NEEDED  . The need of a kindergarten in this  city has long been felt, but no serious effort has been put forth to induce the proper person to take hold  of the   project.    Np__doubt,_if .the  right steps were taken and inducements offered the right person could  be found to take up the work here,  cf there is one thing Enderby. can  loast   of   above   another,    it is the  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 BK8T Flour #1.70 per 49-lb. sack  Three Star  1,������������������0  Drifted Snow Flour  1.70       "���������������������������     "  Two Star Flour  1.55  Wheat Sheaf  1.30  Graham Flour  1.65          Whole Wheat Fleur  1.60  Rolled Oats, Wheatlets, Oatmeal and Cornmeal  for table uie at right price*.  Four SUr Chop..... .11.30 per 80-lb sic. $32 per ton  Three Star Chop..... 1.25       "     '.'���������������������������*'7  81.00 "  Bran ................ 1.31      100    "      27.00"  Shotta  1.30      "       "28.00 "  Middlings   1.40       "      28.00 "  GoodWheat  2.16      125   "      W.OO  "  Oats................. 1.65      100    "���������������������������'31.00  '���������������������������'  Oat Chop     1.00      60  '.''      33.00 "  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������"       .......i.... 1.60      80     "  BarleyChop ...1.15      70     "      33.00"  Whnle Corn.....  1.75      100   "      36.00 "  Cracked Corn  1.10      "      "      16.00"  Choice recleaned Seed Oata 12.00 par 100 lba  Choiee Blucatent Seed Whe������������������t  2.2S  Terms, net cash with order.  Prices subject to change; without notice.  The Columbia flouring Is Co. Ltd.  10 acres  10 acres  60-ft Roadway  s  8  Something worth  In 5, 10, 20, 40-acre Lots  160 acres CHOICE BOTTOM LAND  level and cleared, at���������������������������  $85 to $100  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 passes two miles from place  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Honerary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  Preeident Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vie������������������-Praeident and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E..C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS-BANK DEPARTMENT -S^j^^SA^  Brandies in Okanaran District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon. Kelowna and Sammsrland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq.. Manager. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  iff  1  HI  I  J  if  vi  ^,  !  4l  if  U /'  Thursday, March 30, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY-    i " _  ^^  I want you to List Your Land  /with Me  I am making up my Spring Lists and   have   enquiries (or large and  small farms; 5 and 10 acre blocks, town lots and houses.  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. /_:  -K'\ .  - 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. 7   ,  Full Text of Road-making Machinery  By-law to Be Voted On April 10th  The Corporation of the City  I have-been farming'in Canada for over 10 years,  what to-talk~sbout.  so know land,and  GIVE ME A TRIAL.        7 y ,.  " I keep my own rig so-will not be afraid to .take landseekers out.  Yours,for business,  T. POUND,  Cliff St:, above; City Hall  Enderby  ''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; brickvhotelSvin:.the;_ country.    Although   "  ..- . Paddy.is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his   7  ; ^, hotel tHe^King Edward.-"In addition to the.ex-;  "'" 7.celterice of the riieals, breakfast, is.served tip to 10  ;;  o'clock, .which is aniadded attraction for tourists." \  , ���������������������������,;    ���������������������������'-,-.. -   (Extract from Lowe*y'8-Ledre.) " ���������������������������. '<������������������'"' ->'-    -���������������������������'-'*-.-  Kiiig EdWard Ho&i; L|^?^ JEnderby  ; VTfiE BEST BRICK.ikzTHE PROVINCES  j  ' Specified in C. P. R.~contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock no^  on hand.;. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. -7 By fw. the cheapest  "material for a substantial house.7 Coolin summer;.!warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of-insurance.,   '   \-- ���������������������������  ; " ;,'. -   - --������������������������������������������������������    -S  h '.-���������������������������  iThe Enderby Brick & Tile'Co.  Enderby  Applications * received for.,;.  Loans on improved Farming"  ~ and City property.  : ..     ".'"-''' ���������������������������'-Apply-to��������������������������� ���������������������������      ;y.   ���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B������������������.  ������������������  <U  S  2  ���������������������������9 S ������������������43 *  sau  ������������������������������������i.5i  I  1  u  OS  V V  V)  CO  u  CDgrO  eS   fi-O  > >> i  Ctf||  T3 S g  *S S >������������������  pXJWS  ,48 "i  If  H  Q  Z  ^   1  PQ  H  Q  a c  u+*  ^ tn rt  .'SS'S  ������������������M CO  ���������������������������a w 9  >. tra +������������������ g'.a c  Loan By-law No. 7  A By-law for Raising the Sum of  $5,500.00 to Provide for the Purchase of Machinery for Road-making  in the City of Enderby:  WHEREAS, it is deemed expedient  to" purchase a steam roller and a  rock-crushing ' machine, for the purpose of road-making within the City  of Enderby, and in order to do so  and -to cover the incidental expenses  in connection with such purchase, it  is necessary to raise by .way, of loan  upon the credit of the said City the  sum" of. $5,500.00, repayable on the  30th, day. of June, 1931, bearing interest in the .meantime payable half-  yearly t at, the>_ rate- of 6 per. centum  per-annum, the principal of such sum  when raised to'. be applied for the  purposes aforesaid; and  .. WHEREAS, for the payment of the  said principal and interest it is necessary to raise the sum of $514.70-by  rate'Jn each and every year; and' --  , WHEREAS, the���������������������������-value of the .whole  of the rateable property in the; City  of Enderby,. according-to the,last revised assessment "roll is $451,908:50;  '/ NOW, .THEREFORE, the Corporation of the City ."of, Enderby", in open'  council assembled, ^hereby enact:��������������������������� ���������������������������.  "1.. .That,it shall be lawful for the  Mayor of -. the City of Enderby-to  raise *y., way of loan from any person  or persons,-body, or bodies, corporate,  who may be willing to advance the  same on the credit of ���������������������������they said City  by .way of the 'debentures hereinafter  mentioned, a sum of money not exceeding -in the' vwhole ' the sum- of  $5,500.00, and-to--cause such sum of  money,-so raised, and received to be  paid .into the .hands of the^Treasurer  of; the said City for ithe purpose,- and  with- the objects' hereinbefore recited;  7 2? That-it'sh'ail "be: lawful ..'for-the  said; Mayor--to '; cause any /number .of  debentures'to.be\made for. the "sum."of-  not.7 less,, t'han'7$500.00"eachf. bearing  interestat^herate of,six per-jcentiim  per7; annum; A hot*-' exceeding 7in ".* the  .whole ���������������������������th,ejsum'_ofp$5">500.00r.andVall  suchv debentures"; shall" be" sealed" ,with  the'"sealA-of" \thef City.'"' of Enderby,1  sighedKby 47the, \May6r and; countersigned- by "the" ^Treasurer "of the-- said  City; -;.'-;r-^.--?- ��������������������������� ... --;~ ^- ,������������������-���������������������������_���������������������������  . 3.7 - That" the; said V debentures shall  bearrdate-the; 30th';day^of June';-1911/  and^shall:be"payable in ^twenty.'years,  from .the-"date", hereinafter Shamed; for  this By-law to take- effect, "atvJ'tlie  Bank^ of Montreal, in. the City, of En^  derby;-7- 7' ;'-4v '$������������������"-.��������������������������� ' ���������������������������'''���������������������������:^;.z\f\  4. .That* the- said debentures shall  have7" coupons" "attactie'dvfor'the^pay-  ment^f^ interest 7atTithe, rate, pf7six  -per centum per, annumfon,"account of  such" .debentures,,' and ���������������������������[ such:- interest  shall ..be-.'payable half-yearly, ; on .the  30th day ;of 7June, and the%31st^ day'of  December7'in" ������������������������������������������������������each., arid levery -year,;  and' the *������������������ signatures' Ito'such1 coupons  may be either "written,-* stamped,1  printed or lithographed;    "*'-       - 7  5. That a rate on.the dollarishall  be levied annually on all the rateable  property'of the City,-, in addition, to  all other rates,, sufficient to pay interest- on-' the debt hereby created,  during=.thei=,currency=of=the-s'aidI.de=.  bentures, and to provide for the payment of such debt when due;  6. That the sum of $330.00 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in additionto all  other rates, for the payment of the  interest on the said debentures ;  ' 7. That the sum of .$184.70 shall be  levied and raised, annually' by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City~bf EnderbyT "in" "addition"to~all  other rates, for the payment of the  debt hereby created," when due ;  8. That it shall be lawful for the  said City u of Enderby' from time to  time to repurchase any of the said debentures at such price or. prices as  may be mutually agreed upon between the said City and* the holder or  holders of the said debentures ; and  all debentures so repurchased shall be  forthwith cancelled, and no re-issue  of any debenture or debentures shall  be made in consequence of such repurchase ;  9. That this By-lawN shall, before  the final passage thereof, receive the  assent of the electors of the said City  of Enderby, in .the manner provided  for by the Municipal. Clauses Act,  1906, and amending.Acts ;  10. That this By-law shall come  into force'and take effect on the 30th  day of June, 1911 ;  11'. That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The City of Enderby Road-Making Machinery Purchase By-law, 1911."  CITY OF ENDERBY  Voting on Proposed By-law'.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  to the ratepayers of the Municipality  of the City of Enderby that 1 require  the presence of the said- ratepayers  at the City Hall,   Enderby, on  MONDAY, THE 10th DAY OF APRIL, 1911  Between the hours   of 9 a. m. and 7  p. m., for the   purpose of voting, by  ballot, either to   confirm   or to negative a certain proposed By-law, to-  wit: '  1  A By-law for .Raising the Sum  $5,500.00, to provide for>the Purchase of Machinery for. Rqad-mak-  "ing in-the City of 'Enderby7     ''    ���������������������������  Any' person, male or female, being  a British   subject," and   the.assessed  owner of land or'real" property within  the Municipality,, is "entitled to vote  on such.proposed By-lawi r " " >  Given un'der , my , hand .at the City*  Hall, - ^Enderby, this 30th.-day - of  March, 1911. -  GRAHAM" ROSOMAN,  _   ''. -      Returning. Officer.  CITY OF ENDERBY  '-.     Voting on Money By-laws.;    , .  NOTICE is hereby given .that pursuant to the .'provisions of the  Statutes of British Columbia governing - the , passage of money by-laws,  the persons who will, be ^entitled to  yote at the poll io be held on April  10th, 1911,V on the -proposed. Road-  Making- Machinery Loan -By-law are  the "assessed property, owners/^, e: the  persons whose names*"appear^"on the  last revised **- assessment roll ofr the  City:f;7r- '-/-J ,;-;'-  " In the v case of 'change of. ownership  of property', either, by. transfer or by.  devolution of, interest;7it is "enacted  by "Statute that the name or names  of the new owner^ or'qwners^shall be'  substituted--for. 'the hame^qr names  appearing Ton 7"the i"said ' assessment  roll,"' t PROVIDED a 7, Statutory^ DeckF-  ration proving'the^fact.of':transfer?p'r  devolution", is 7made~'-befoW!the-Ci"ty  Assessor at'Kleast -7FIVE - clear days  before .the J-day"s~ oh" '"��������������������������� which^ "the--polT is  to'-be held.7--T"; **?i\:^f*J-vf- VT7V'  ;-By7order.,:V-/777';7V, ,',,- .;,- f;-":.v'::;>  " 7 7: f "7^GRXHAM^ROSOMANf;^-'  - " ��������������������������� ..-r '��������������������������� .-'"/���������������������������/"/'".TH) v.'- {City .Clerk?  ; .City^Hall,7March:-30thra911  NOTICE  TENDERS will   be received by the  undersigned   up   to   the 22nd day of  April, 1911,   at 5 p. m.,"for the purchase of Block 27, Subdivision of Lot  No. 541, Group One, New Westminster    "   '  District, situated in the City of Van-        -  couver, and being the .site of-the old.  Provincial Court House.     Each .ten-' ������������������-7  der must be   enclosed in a'registered ��������������������������� ,p'.  letter and must   be, addressed to .'the '>'  .  undersigned,   ^and-7 plainly   marked,^- -7 -  "Tenders , for .old', Vancouver-,-Court'.r ;7."  House Site,'' and must.be 'accompan--^ y,  ied-by'an accepted"cheque for.teh"per;--7J57  cent, of the first paymentrqf.th"e7pur-'^7."!"r  chase money. -- Payment'for the,prop-;^;--  erty. will be   accepted in instalments :77-='7'  of one-quarter vof the purchase ~moheyY\ 77 ?-  The first'of   such   instalments/t'o^be'*^ ,5.  paid within thirty days afterTtheTac-7������������������'^  ceptance ol the'tender, and; theoth������������������r 7"5"i  three .annually thereafter/.with' inter-;fi tf^.  est at the^ateof ,6-per'cent-'per"!an--v"l^a  num. .'7"In ,the   eventof the -(person ���������������������������^'���������������������������i'X.  whose "tender is ' accepted ' failing ''to^-j^kri  complete' the   first' instalment 7 within';.;/������������������������������������������������������������������������;?  thirty days of the "notice "ol!''suclT[a"c- -*".X'>i  ceptance, the sale to him will."be,'cah;"7f^7>  celled,^ and ;his7'ten per "cent- deposit 7'-y������������������$-  forfeited'. > '   The  xhequeS' - of" the7un-l"7-A 'T  successful, tenderers will * be "returned i������������������������������������y'������������������l |  {'-The/highest or7a'ny^trender7^11ihqt7;;i^  necessarily * be, accepted.-,7-Nd^cbm-^|^|;|  missions-ofT&ny kihd^will be?ailowed/v>7-i^''  WILLIAM' R7 ROSS;^  >IC "j (,:  "S&l  -* -"������������������r "-V--'-!   Minister'of:LanAa^MkM.  Department.' of Lands',rVictoria: iB.I'i^V  C.,'March'7th,'1911/  *f  :������������������j?  ~~\  ������������������7iKAMLOOPS STEAM  ,������������������������������������������������������-   ^v -1  2>'  t,_jT   wi���������������������������    -,  '   '.'^      V  j"^.W  C7PF:R.:depot:7;  m  m  "-- FOR-S ALE^A^ 15;h'6rse-p6werJgaso|li^i  line engine;^';. mCfirst-classVcondition ������������������=-*-***  m  Will go cheap'���������������������������for/cash:J; \Wfiteio'fiCall?������������������g^^  at.'D^eep-.Creek-Mill-and.-seerenginei-ini:^!^  bp'eratio'n/-^A^TomkihVon^Enderby^^"  '. SMALL^DEBTS^COURTi  ^.Jp-fV * fj������������������  >m  POST-OFFICE  HOUKS-Tts. m. 1������������������������������������-80p:m.; ri������������������il������������������"cl������������������ift'iouth;7-ts|l  ^ bound. 10.-00s.tn.: northbound.'4K)0p.m.'- t-.-i-/.g'.jt^|  ..������������������"&\������������������  Aim ft mi Mm;$\  BLANCHiM^R ^"ElVatlSil^f1  ,.7 7,'-."7: .7- ��������������������������� Bnderby.-B.C. 7.^,7' .^:r;Cfe^rjl  .. Contractors & ^uildc^i^^jS  '.' We htfve taken over the; Undertaking "and Pic-j5-i^3  ture Framing bueinese of- W. T."^ Holtbr. and aref-T jjr������������������J  prepared to irive food service in these lines, fc1* ^u ',j?r<,  J Corner GeorirVand'Cliff Streets."- 7x'.*- 7!*v7 S'^?.4i.    ��������������������������� * viit'C-ik  ^v.r.n^C  vt.    ���������������������������"-���������������������������_'-.., '   .- ���������������������������    "    . /*        '��������������������������� "    ���������������������������   -,J -    , V'. ���������������������������"'     -"  " r"S'*'K$'-J&'&i&\  i|i      HB     SB     ^V^B ^^ ^m������������������ t^B t^B * -���������������������������        i       ~_s ,^,**    ; #2^ ^   ' ir,i, l  ���������������������������J*'    H ^B ��������������������������� BwM'A^^k*B^ V I W I I'V*��������������������������� V V ������������������^m'B H ' a^^L^ e^^m W\W',W "T;������������������ ^ ^'l^ I  *l*   leHI I B ^ El I       I _h 1 ��������������������������� 1 ��������������������������� / ��������������������������� IIIB������������������B_-t-  :f I vl'Im 1 i***'..?-**- ^ I  J ���������������������������������������������--11._: _J:^ " ^r " . _^ "'A ��������������������������� %: >:  ������������������: -  T^    7 1  rr I jj-meiJ r������������������������������������hm I  I for all or part of your acreage (\  J-i^'t:  WHY WAIT IP1.YOU CAN GET  YOURPRICE NOW ?���������������������������'   ������������������  ���������������������������  ������������������ =  ������������������   ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������     ir-  y Fiti in (ftc particulars asked for, cut out this advertisement, ������������������  Y and hand it or mail it to��������������������������� ' -X .���������������������������  I T. E. RODIE SS fe* ���������������������������������������������*y Real Estate"|  Number of Acres   Distance from Enderby   Number of cleared acres   Buildings, etc   Price, (allowing for commission of 5 per cent, up to $5,000..  Name of owner.,  : ������������������.  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  '.������������������ '  I'"  "���������������������������������������������  ������������������  The Enderby Press  is $2.00 a year: and we make it worth it  TAKE NOTICE that the above is .a  true copy of the proposed By-law  upon which the vote of the Municipality will be taken;- at the City Hall,  Enderby, on Monday, the 10th day of  ���������������������������April, 1911, between the hours of 9 a.  m. and 7 p. m.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  nr   .     ., , , ,,     ,. , .- , ,      J  Clerk of the Municipal Council We mvite you to get your name on the list if you are here to stay Jvk'Y-������������������������������������������������������'.:.:* 'Je<- ���������������������������',~->j*.,: jj������������������ a * J^ j . ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������  WSS^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^w^  SIGHTED SINKING   SHIP  CAPIAIN   AND     FIVE   DYING  SAILORS RESCUES)/  ���������������������������'British   -Yesscl   ������������������������������������������������������From    Barbadocs  firouglil lo Light a Tragic  Story.  During Iho past summer Lhc 33rifc-  iali >learner ikalis, two days out  frmu Marbadoes, sighted a sinking  sloop, Hying signals of distress, and  in a few minutes had como upon  ono of these mule histories that  make fhe terror and thc romance  of tho seas.  The sloop was the little Sunlight*  a wandering cargo earlier between  small nort.s of thc islands of .Antigua aivd Barbadoes. She lay yawning helplessly in the light puffs of  'wind, her canvas flapping, her  wheel idle, her master and his  crew of fivo flat on thc decks. There  .was uo water and no food in sight.  In  a few  minutes the men  had  been  hoisted .aboard    the steamer  nnd, after an hour's work, revived.  Then     came thanks    and explanations.    -  VINEGAR AND SUGAR.  Captain J. Frank, owner of tho  Sunlight, said that he had run into a fog a few hours out of Antigua., had lost his hearings and for  ���������������������������thirteen days he and his crow had  been living on vinegar and sugar.  How long they had been unconscious before tho Ikalis bore down  on them lie did not know.  - "A member of the crew was to  havo been married to his sweetheart when we reached Barbacla,"  - eaid Captain Frank, "but I guess  that's an interrupted romance."  As   tho   Cog  came  on .the  sloop  began lo take water and Lhc crew  worked at the pumps until exhausted.   Distress signals were set after  f. a storm   washed    their    wood  and  ' water supplies overboard,   and for  near I ytwo weeks their sole sustenance was sugar saturated with vinc-  -. gar from a barrel which had slaved  ,. lashed fast.  "DYING ON DECK.  When  the storm cleared it    was  ' fouud  that thc compass had gone  " with  the. provisions,  and'the crew  pumped 'water and sailed recklessly  until,- one   by   one,  they   were  - ovci'como from exhaustion and slar-  - vation " aud    each,    in .his   turn  stretched  himself out on  the deck  .to die. Captain Frank was the last  man  to give in.  "Without, a compass wc were sailing' wildly, in the mad hope that  somo vessel would pick us up," he  said. ''I was afcHhe wheel the last  I remember with my men lying  about ine,  dying:    I guess I keeled  , over in my turn, too. The first I  knew was when they brought me to  on  the ikalis."  When the rescued men had been  - refreshed, and strengthened they,  insisted on returning to i'l'c doomed Sunlight, which had been kept  in sigst. Accordingly they were  put aboard wilh a store of water  and provisions, but while the Ikalis  was bidding them adieu they called  ^ftTi'=ite"ipT=^rhe_stOT lri^s It axnTxH i ttl o=  Sunlight was sinking. The Ikalis  took them off again, the Sunlight  was abandoned and the shipwrecked were brought to port.  presence of four or five shadows  in the epigastric regiop, which' resembled those cast by the handles  of forks or spoons. The foreign  bodies were successfully removed,  and weighed together about 14  ounces. Convalescence was uneventful, and a cure resulted, the patient being none the worse for his  exploit. It seems even possible  that the impression will be left on  thc mind that forks are rather good  for lhc alimentary canal than otherwise.  STKGGT   LIGM'HXG   NOVELTY.  German Village io Make L'odcstri-  an.s Pay i'or Their Light.  Why should sober minded citizens who aro in their homes and  safe in bed by 10 o'clock at night  pay lighting taxes i'or others who,  being of a jovial turn of mind, prefer to stay in cafes, clubs or bars  until midnight aud do 'not return  home until thc earlv hours of the  morning ?  but  Manifestly ���������������������������> is it unfair, Out in  Germany this question has now  been answered in a way which will  please the earnest taxpayers," and  probably prove a terror to thc late  night birds, writes a correspondent  of the Pall Mall Gazette. To the  village of Zarkau, near Glogau, in  Silesia, must be given thc honor  of installing a system of automatic  electric lighting for the streets. Tho  electric lights burn every night  from the outskirts of Glogau  through the village of Zarkau, a  distance of about a kilometer, until  10 o'clock at -a mutual cost to the  community in general. Then they  are switched out.  At each end of this kilometer  stretch, on an iron pillar, stands a-  sirall iron cupboard lighted by a  tiny electric light. Those persons  who are out after 30 o'clock wishing to have their way lighted must  insert a ten pfennig piece into a slot  in the side of the iron cupboard.  Then thc nine lamps placed along  this stretch burst forth into' a  twelve minute'life, thus enabling  tlio passenger to find his way in  lightness to his or her house.  Thc scheme is working in a..satisfactory way, and it seems quite  probable that other German "villages and towns will follow- the  example of Zarkau and install the  automatic lighting system to be put  into operation after 10 o'clock.  MARVELS 0E THE STOMACH.  People. Swallow Knives. Nails, Hits  of (Jlass. Etc.  How much maltreatment that  long-suffering, thing, Iho human  BtOMneh, will stand: Vast numbers  of people live to ad\anced age who  ha\e never passed a day without  putting into it soinelhing that it  would have been happier without.  Others, like Sir Richard CJrcnvillci  who used to eat wineglasses, deliberately expose the organ to cureless ruin : and it puts up with it all  like a Iamb. One is always reading that some person, usually described as a laborer, has eaten a  pound of tin lacks, or swallowed a  couple of penknives, for a wager,  and that he is none the worse. But  thc worst cases occur among tho  insanr, and one of the most singular is described in "The Hospital."  This was a case which Dr. Ruh-  mer recently reported to the Medical Society; lhc case of a lunatic  from whose, stomach he had removed by gastrotomy the handles of  twenty-three white-metal forks. Thc  patient, M'ho was employed in the  kitchen, complained that for a  couple of weeks he had been troubled with indigestion and abdominal pain. He admitted that he  had, during a period of about six  months, swallowed, lii ve or six forks  unknown to  tho warders.  Upon this, X-ray photography  ���������������������������fi&>  restarted  to, and showed   <-b*  EU1UHNG DOWN A TIG Ell.  Tihe Great Anima! Thoroughly Enjoyed the Experience.  It has often been .said that a wild  beast will not attack a human being unless the latter whows signs  of fear or thc beast is very hungry. The following anecdote offers .some evidence to support that  statement,  Some years ago thc manager of a  menagerie in Moscow required an  extra assistant to clean out cfctges.  Tho manager, a Frenchman, knew  no Jlqssian, and thc Cossack whom  ho hired knew no French; but by  dint of vivid and practical panto-  mine on thc part of thc one and  ready attention on the part of the  COLLEGE FOR MONKEYS  SOMK EARN MORE THAN CABINET MINISTERS,..  English     Woman   ���������������������������Who-   Civilizes  Them and Makes .Money  On I. of Tli a ni.  In theso days of overcrowded occupations it takes a genius to devise an entirely new means of making a living. Mrs. Hamlyn, thc  wife of the well-known wild beast  importer, St. George Street, London, has hit on a novel plan which  promises to make her fortune, says  London Tit-Bits.  The lucrative profession she has  decided upon is that.of. being chief  instructor to a well-established col-  lego for monkeys.' Here the mischievous creatures from African  jungles are trained to behave like  civilized beings and act like real  ladies and gentlemen.  THE PRIDE OF THE SCHOOL.  As th������������������ Tit-Bits man stepped  warily into this quaint university  the President, Mrs. Hamlyn, duly,  introduced him to Miss Marjorie,  the pride of the school. While  Marjorie mado eyes at the admiring  newspaper man, Mrs. Hamlyn said  that the animal had only been  brought from the docks a fortnight  before, in almost a dying condition.  Under humane treatment, however,  it had already displayed unusual  intelligence.  No fewer than, seventeen chimpanzees have been reclaimed from  a life of nsclessncss. - Peter, one of  her first students who recently appeared ai tho Palace Theatre, is  now earning $1,500 a week in New  York. Seven others arc in receipt  of salaries twice as large as that of  the Prime Minister.  "I do not claim io be an animal  trainer," said Mrs. Hamlyn  fKDIGISSTIdN"    OF     A .'LIFETIME  '���������������������������PROMPTLY   CCJKJED    BY  " FRUIT-A-TIVES."  Mrs. J. n. Flock, of London. Out.,  for years received., tho best medical  attention that Canada afforded.  Her husband was a prominent physician, yet ills skill and that of his  colleagues, was of no avail in helping  Mrs. Flock.  She writes, "I was a constant martyr to Stomach Weakness all my life  and no physician could cure mc, but  'Fruit-a-tives' gave me entire relief  and I cordially recommend tills famous fruit medicine to the public."  "Fruit-a-tivcs" corrects all disorders of digestion, and is a positive  and speedy euro for Indigestion, Dyspepsia and Constipation.  "Fruit-a-tivcs" are sold by all dealers at 50c a box, C for $2.50, or trial  box, 25o, or may be obtained from  Fruit-a-tives,   Limited,   Ottawa.  the ladies,    everybody en fin,  til!  there is nothing left to toast extv.epti  the wine itself.   All this takes some-i  hours, usually from three to s������������������ven���������������������������i  and   the "Stimmung"    rises lyomj  degree to   degree, especially after"  fche-pointedly ignored departure ot  tho bride and   bridegroom.      The  evening is concluded with a dance,  and if many guests arc staying in  tho house, aud the bride's mother  has enough   strength left,  there ia  Avhat is called a "Nach Hochzeit,"-  a second  festivity,   the day  afterward.  Tt is indeed a mighty affair;'ono  might even say that from the lucre  non-German point of view it is rather too much of a good thing.  H MERRY OLD ENGLAND  A'KW'S BY MAIL ABOUT   JOHN  BULL AND HIS L'fiOL'LE.  '���������������������������'what  a im  Mv  other, they got on admirably. While        , , ,  -    i-n ������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������,]    i���������������������������. m;iu   1_-^-.fL���������������������������z���������������������������^ . ^^.^^i^eand^vegotablos^iolloweci^uy-^miJk:  demonstrating how the work should r     , v  &  bo done, they came finally to thc  cage of a very tame antelope, which  was thc pet of all thc keepers.  Rake, broom, sponges and buckets  wero carried into the cage, and the  manager, without any idea of setting an example, but merely as a  treat for tho antelope, brushed and  sponged thc animal. He- then  turned-the instruments over-to his  now man and went to hi>; office.  On returning an hour or so later,  he was horrified to discover the  Cossack inside thc cage of a full-  grown tiger���������������������������a splendid, untamed  brute, recently brought from the  jungle, and considered thc most  dangerous in thc collection���������������������������standing calmly astride the great, striped body and vigorously scrubbing  il?s thick fur.  Transfixed, the manager watched  while the powerful body stretched  itself out all full length' ou the  door of tho cage, the great paws  sprawled comfortably, the fierce  eyes closed, and the savage throat  emitted a scries of mighty, but  whole-souled and grateful purrs.  The Cossack did his work thoroughly, and when it was completed  to his entire satisfaction, he gave  the beast a good-natured pat on  thc head, gathered up his tools and  walked unconcernedly out and  locked the door.  SLAVE TO THE GAME.  "They say some women'have the  bridge craze so badly that they  have staked their jewels."  "That's right. I know'of ono woman who wagered her cook."  You've got no kick coining of you  dcsorvQ th������������������ moan things said about  yuu  I do is to 'civilize' them,  is not io produce a monkey which  will perform tricks, but to make thc  monkey behave like a well-brought-  up child." Tiiis is her plan of campaign. '���������������������������  '    -  At hail-past eight.they are taken,  from, their-cots and, seated in tall  chairs, have breakfast with all thc  members of tlio household. . Breakfast consists of eggs and bacon,  bread and butter, and cups of lea'  followed by a, couple of bananas."  Breakfast over, they arc carefully  washed, brushi.d and .combed, after which they, arc dressed.  Tho males are dressed in male attire, while thc ladies have a wardrobe consisting of vest, corsets  knickers, kilt, red jersey, and  brown socks and shoes. At first, of  course, they do not care to be  dressed, but once they get used to  the clothes, you have only io provide a number-of different-colored  gajments and a mirror and -.Well  they are just like human beings!  KISSING GOOD NIGHT.  When the toilet is finished, the  students play till dinner. _ Here  they appear at the table again, and  have some fish, a cut from the joint  which he placed in thc French Congo near Lake Fernan Vaz. Tho  steel cage which he took with him  to Africa was lost when his canoe  upset. Protected from the dangerous beasts by nis cage and (accompanied by a native cook and house-  boy, Gamer gradually got on intimate terms with twenty-two chimpanzees and niue gorillas, lie slays  he has tabulated twelve or fourteen  words uccd by the anthropoids, -and  believes he can understand nine of  them.'  Susie was taken by the professor  ���������������������������to the" University of Pennsylvania  to be studied by the "psychological  experts there. .   .  They    sleep in  after, affection-.  Hamlyn  good  more attention  pudding  During thc afternoon they havo  "forty winks" or play, just as they  are disposed. Tea is served about  five, consisting of bread and butter  with meat paste, tea, and two^more  bananas. At half-past six they aro  undressed, washed and brushed  and put to bed,  nightgowns, .and,.,  alely kissing Mrs  night, require no  till morning.  At ihe end of three to five months  of this treatment the animals become quilo civilized and act just  like childron.  Tho profits? Of course! Most  of the animals are picked up at the  docks for a more song, but after a  course at Mrs. Hamlyn's' school they  aro almost worth their weight in  gold. At any rate, the lowest she  has taken has been $500. while in  many cases they have fetched !p750.  PROFESSOR STUDIES APE.  Lives i������������������ Cage io Get on Speaking  Tonus wilh Gorillas.  Prof. B. L. Garner, the man who  went into lhc African jungle several years ago with the avowed intention of studying at close range  the language and habits of the anthropoid apes, has just returned to  New York, accompanied by a female  chimpanzee said to possess.remark-  ablo powers, and which he has  named "Susie." The professor says  he understands the creature, which  is able to distinguish colors and  which can laugh like a child when  amused.  Garner pursued his studios under the protecting wing of a specially     ���������������������������"lUiUrucW'.xl      ltkucautvo    ���������������������������-������������������a&i\i  31 Alt MAGES J3 GKK3IA3Y.  Betrothal" find Ceremony���������������������������Awe Inspiring, Wedding Feast.  There " are many' gwpd 'things in  "Miss Wy.-c's volume. Sho.is in her  most optimistic mood in tho chapter  on "Marriage���������������������������Before-and After."  and since the cry "goes up from so-  many countries that.there are not  enough, men "to.-'"'go round''Vit is  gratifying,lo hear that in Germany  at all events things are otherwise",  says the Westminster Gazette.' On  the authority of a.German lady, we  are told that "an average girl can  always get the man she wan Is _ as  long as she docs not'want anything  too grand or- expensive." In her  own social circle she has only io  make her choice, and her mother  docs  the  rest.  With the slightest encouragement  on the girl's part matters march  rapidly forward. Twenty years ago  a young couple, were never left_ an  instant to themselves until they  were actually married. Now-a-days  the painful etiquette has been re-"  laxed and the task"of marrying  thereby simplified.  As long as she holds a tennis rac-  =ket^the=damsel=tniay-==wandci���������������������������with-  her willing swain wherever she likes  and a ski tour on the snow covered  hills r-is said to be an even more  successful match maker than a gamo  of tennis. It sounds quite charming and so very simple.  On the other hand thc ballroom  "has sunk out of sight as a matrimonial market." In the first place,  it-is bad form_to" dance.more.than  twice with the same girl unless on������������������  is engaged; in the second placet  silting out corners arc unknown)  so that the young man naturally  feels that his chances arc better  out of doors, where his preference  is not observed by a dozen pairs  of   sharp,   watching   eyes.  And when he has ascertained tlie  lady's sentiments, or perhaps wc  ought lo say when she has made it  plain to him that he may ,marry  her, he puts on his top hat and frock  coat and calls on her father, explaining h s prospects, receiving an  explanation of hers, and if both  give satisfaction the great event of  thc betrothal comes off.  There are delightful details concerning the prescribed behavior of  the engaged couple, the German  bridal trousseau, and thc civil and  religious marriage ceremony. When  the latter is concluded thc party returns to thc bride's home, and then  begins a festive meal which puts  the German's.power of stoic, cheer-  fur endurance to the test. It is a  mighty mealan.awc inspiring meal,  a really awful meal. The clergyman sits between the bride and  bridegroom and makes a speech in.  their honor. Then the father of  thc bridegroom makes a speech in  honor  of  Die  uncle's tanniy,   ami  the father of the bride makes a  speech in honor of the bridegroom's  family, and then comes tho guests,  Occurrences   in   Uic   Land    That  Reigns Supreme in Ibc Com-  inerc'.i'l World.  Thc King has consented to become patron of the Boys' Brigade.  Brighton Town Council decided  not to hold a musical festival next  spring.  Territorial    bands,  Mr. Haldauoj  states, must not take part in suffragette processions.  The present year is proving remarkably successful for the'motor  industry of this country.   , '  Over a   thousand competed    far,  prizes at a baby show held recent-1  ly at thc  Crystal Palace, London.  " Emma Rctaliick appeared for tho  195th time in. thc dock at Pontypridd on the charge of being drunk.  A d.uck belonging to Mr. H.  Shrimpton, of Purleigh, Essex, has  laid an egg with" .a.perfectly, black  shell.  At the annual sho,w of Burghfield  and- Sulham'pstead Horticultural  Society, 9,944 queen .wasps' were exhibited.        7   -.:'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'    ' J I  Over two hundred fine-clusters-of!  grapes matured on the famous vinej  at Hampton Court PaLu.cc,">'hich" isj  142 years .old.. .-��������������������������� '_','-'..'���������������������������_   ..:���������������������������.!  "The Manchester jSlvip CanaV-Com-.I  pany's report shows a'credit'-'rev-j  enue" balance of ������������������l30,043," distribut-j  ed in payment of-debentures and J  interest. ' -  -     _     .1  The Ealing.Town Council has de-T.  cidcel to provi'de,Jan additional bath>.[  at an estimated cost.of '$19,000.to beset aside exclusively for school;  children.  At a meeting    of'thc    Court of.  Common Council,   London, it was;  decided  that a day census  of the  city, should be undertaken" at-a cost  not exceeding $7,500. -.  Sergeant John Price,"' who in  1901 was sentenced to death, but  subsequently.to penal servitude.for  lifo for the murder of his wife, is  to bo released on October 19..   ' ��������������������������� _  The driver' of a motor-omnibus  which knocked clown and killed a  ten-year-old boy in Commercial  road," East London, was mobbed;by -  a crowd and had to be rescued by,  the-police.  The latest _returns of the Royal  ^Vrmy~Tenvperarfc^  a membership of 56,000 abstainers,,  and those of the Royal Naval Tern-,  peranee Society an enrolment of  25,000 men. - >  While packing his portmanteau,,  preparatory lo going" on his holidays, ox-Police Sergeant B'arning-  ham, of the Notts County Police,,  dropped dcad^athis home m Not^  tinghauiT-    --J-  jjieui.-ucncral     Wclward    .nenry  Fisher, who served at the siege of  Scbastopol, died at Dover recently;  in his eighty-ninth year.   As a boy,  he dined wilh thc Duke of Wellington at Walmcr Castle. !  A remarkable spectacle was pre-,  scntcd at Yarmouth recently when  724 players took part in an open  air whist drive in the Beach Garden organized by the mayor on behalf of the local hospital.  The Duchess of Teck the other  day laid the foundation-stone of the  Church Army Central Homes, which  are to be erected on the site of the  old Yorkshire Stingo brewery,.  Marylebonc road, at a cost ox $105,-!  000. I  Thirty-two men of ihe 2nd Bat-j  talion Somersetshire Light Infantry, stationed at Malta, were taken  sick after breakfast one day recently and eleven of them were so ill  that they were admitted to hospital;   7."  The King has consented to .be*  come the Patron of iho British Em^  pire Club, whiclr has been'established during tho present year at;  12, St. James' square, London,_ for!  tho purpose of extending hospitality to visitors from our British pes*  sessions.  \ -  ni  i  it  A'l  4  -*<-  ',CUA\ SIT lit pOO}S t.piI|A\ ^TUll'SU!  -^soion  A'jdoop qnOw^i.w  poc-������������������ -pio.ii  V.   pOJlUipi.'    A|d0i)p   .I0.-.0   Utflu   o*j7 ^.  Thursday, March 30, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Would yon Blame MB,  You'd consider your wife  lacked spunk if she 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 thc 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 SHARPLBS  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'tthey ?      Which   machine   would-you  Estimated Receipts & Expenditures  of Enderby City for Current Year  ask your   Wife   to   wash ?     Drop in with your   wife   next time you can",  and look   the   Tubular over.     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.  Por the first time in the history of  Enderby as a city, a complete statement of the estimated receipts and expenditures are being laid before the  rate payers by the City Council. It  is of interest to every taxpayer to  know what the revenue will be and  to what purpose this revenue will be  put. And it is interesting, too, to  note that each department in the  municipal machinery is to be allotted  a certain sum, and no more. Under  this system,. with the financial statement before them' each month, the  City Council will be able to know at  a glance, just as any large business  concern, what its balances are.  ;  '       PRICES OF TUBULAR SEPARATORS :  , No. 1���������������������������Capacity, 225 to" 250 pounds per hour, price  No. 2���������������������������Capacity, "300 pounds per hour.     ~ *  .To. 3���������������������������Capacity,' 400 pounds per hour.  No. "4���������������������������Capacity, 500 pounds per hour.  No. 6���������������������������Capacity, 700 pounds per hour.  No. 9���������������������������Capacity, 950 pounds per hour.  ....:.  $ 40.00  Price  .\ ?.      55.00  Price  ; ".      65.00  Price  75.00  Price      90.00  Price .....'.    110.00  ryJtf Enderby  .1.  i  fBARB WIRE $lr..00 per 100 lbs.    JSfAILS^ $3.75 per Keg  ���������������������������    Grades  AND GdOD 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���������������������������  Only a few of the  Carload left  If you need horses for. the farm  come and inspect them '  R. HARTLEY, Enderby, B. C.  At the adjourned meeting of the  Council, held on - the 23rd of March,  the full membership present with the  exception of Aid. Murphy, the following estimates of the, City's revenues for the year 1911, were submitted and finally -passed:  Real Estate Taxes-  General City levy,- 21 mills. $6,188.98  Extra Municipal School District levy, 5 mills      493.37  ,- Arrears .' 1,186.04  Waterworks System���������������������������  Water rates   3,300.00  Arrears      288.32  Tapping fees        40.0i>  Trade Licenses-  Liquor      600.00  General     300.00  Police Department���������������������������'  Fines and fees .'     270.00  Road Tax     '400.00  Dog Tax :....:..      60.00  Schools���������������������������..  '   Government grant  2,260.00  High School fees and grant  from Spallumcheen Municipality  :t 1    200.00  Sundries ' .'       13.29  crusher; and that a by-law be placed  before the electors to authorize the  raising of a loan of $5,500 to pay for  the said steam roller and rock  crusher, and for the incidental expenses connected with the purchase.  Carried unanimously.  The Building By-law, amending bylaw passed its third, reading; the seal  of the city was affixed, and the Clerk  was- instructed to 'have 250 copies of  the forms legalized by the passage of  the by-law printed at once.  A letter dated March 23rd, was received from Mr. Banton, the city's  solicitor in the matter, stating that  he had been served by Mr. P. V.  MoffetV solicitors with a notice of  discontinuance of the action against  the city re. the Salmon- Arm road;  that the case was therefore at--an end  and that -he would proceed to "have  the costs taxed and settled. for by  the plaintiff.   - ,       ���������������������������    -  PROFESSIONAL  W  ALTER ROBINSON  Notary Public  Conveyancer  DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP  Total estimated revenue ......$15,600.00  The following , estimates ' of the'  City's expenditures for. the year 1911,  were' finally passed: *  Bank of Montreal��������������������������� . ���������������������������  /Overdraft, 1910  .".....-....".$1,881.01  Interest on Debenture Debt���������������������������     '    7  . Loan No. 1 ..V.:..".:.......7.7..'...  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 wkom all debts of  the old firm1 will be paid, and to  whom/* all outstanding" accounts due  the old firm are to be paid.' f-  --'R. E. WHEELER  -- '-   ; - J.. W.:EVANS, -  Enderby, B.C, March 1st,' 1911.  '  Cliff St.,     next City Hall,     Enderby  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and'  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      sEnderby, B.C.  D  R. 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,  Barrister,-Solicitor^   -���������������������������"'-, ��������������������������� -  Notary Public, Conveyan������������������er;x7  -. etc . ' ", , '���������������������������--'  v77,-  Offices, .Bell-Block,. Enderby, B.C.77,   I  SECRETVSOGIETIES*  * T * * ' <  Enderby Lodge "No.740 .', %  ^'Regular -- meeting's ^firat '.77  Thursday on or after tie --'i^  full moon at 8p. m. in Odd-'V "������������������ -  fellows^ Hall. ^Visiting',.������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������"\  brethren cordially invited. .,, >  WALTER ROBINSON  W.M.  S. H. SPEERS, a^  Secretary, ,.'-,,;  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.  ,  Loan No>'2 .;..  7"Loan No. .47...  "Loan No'. 5\...  Loan'No. 6 ....  Sinking-Fund���������������������������  - Loan No. 1-...^  Loan No: 2 ....  Loan No. 4 ....  Loan Nb.'5'..���������������������������  -.Loan-No. 6 ....  We have  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/tTurner-  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Article* Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good  service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  OVCRW YEARS'  KXPCRIENCC  Thadc Marks  Designs  Copyrights 4c  Anyone Rending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  lurention la probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. OldestTuency for securing-patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. recelye  tpeeial notice, without charge, in the  Scientific American.  A handsomely Ulnstrated weekly. Urgett circulation of any scientific journal. Terras for  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN4Co.36,Bw^NbwM  Branch Offloe, (i26 F BU Washington, P. C.  ...-...:..:..:..:.' 900.00  .:.......-. .-250.00  ..:.7.........7 ,120.00  : ���������������������������..:......:. ' 150.00  :..-. ........ ,'300.00  ..-.....:.....'../. -320.94  ..'....'."     ,416.45   :     166.58  ...... : '    208.32   .?. ". " 167.91  Board of School Trustees \  4,560.00  Clerk- .....-...: ;...    900.00  Constable  ".  ' 700.00  Police Magistrate 7. ,   300.00  Transp. of'prisoners,-etc. ..:.'.    150.00  City - Hall- ~   -   7.  Light and heat ���������������������������     135.00  Sundries       25.00  Stationery, etc. ,:     100.00  Assessment for 1912       75.00  Interest on temporary loans...      60.00  Municipal elections ....'. :       25.00  Sundries .: ::....:     163.79  Board of Works��������������������������� ,/  Street    maintenance/ com-  -'-pletion of City Hall, etc... 1,500.00  Water, Fire & Light Com.��������������������������� '  Street lighting  -.     500.00  Added by Committee of Whole���������������������������  ==Interest^and=sinking-lund=on===^  proposed new loan      250.00  Advertising:     Donated    to  Board of Trade  ;     250.00  School Board,  supplementary  estimate      200.00  Office'requirements      150.00  Contingencies      675.00  - 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 icon-  sent. ' All, debts owing .to ;the..said  partnership are to be.paid.-to".Thomas  E.iOrton,. by whom-.the busiriess.will  be continued * at- -Enderby. aforesaid,-*  and all "claims,against";the.said^part-'  nership. are r to , be "presented'" to Vth'e  said.*Tho'mas_'E. .Orton-, rby^whorajtbe  same' will be f's'ettled in.due./course.^,,'  -Dated at-Enderby, B..,C,'this 22nd'  day oFMarch/1911. -Y"-.-7'' 7: :-<���������������������������- '���������������������������-  SAMUEL F; HARTRY .7  , ��������������������������� "   ,^_THOMAS E.'ORTON. "'  \    LUMBER' FOR SALE "* -.*'/ '^.  vo������������������o*m  _       Eureka Lodge, Norso^l-"*'  Meets every Tuesday evening: at 8 o'clock,' in 1.10. '.'��������������������������� ~&  O. F. hall. Metealf block. Visiting:' brothers al-':-v?s  ways   welcome."- - - -��������������������������� R.~ BLACKBURN. N. G: " .4= &* l  --'  - '   ".',   :- ,H. E. WHEELER, Sec'y.   '=?>yf?l  ,; -J_      -? ��������������������������� - m7-W. DUNCAN. Treasfc-^l- 74XM  ENDERBY \ LODGE ^  ���������������������������,' y; 7'No. 35,' k. oi V: ^4^^4*1  Meets every' Monday evening 7v7-f'J  in K. of P. Hall. ^Visitors cor-7-.H-'  ' dially.invited to attend. '-.j*?:'fZ?.,&���������������������������������������������  WM  C."E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  ANDERSON.;C.e:i>"^*|  ���������������������������^riV^^JI  IN. .THE 'CHURCHES  &&*:  ^%l  pHURCH;OP, ENGLAND:'St;GTOrKe'8Church"f^S^|l  ,V Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m.," 11 iCm.\ti^������������������  and 7.80; p.m.' - LATE celebration o���������������������������������������������HolyffiCom-3ssM������������������5  munion 4ih Sunday in month"at 11'a.m.-^' Sunday^vkS  School at 2:80 p.m'. N. Enderby--Service at'S.lSVffj^gf  m.;2hd Sunday in ' month.," Hullcar^ServiceatSi-'^jfS  p.m. 4th Sunday Hi'month." Mara- Service at 3:30%^3s������������������  p. m.<lst& 3rd Si^ndays in month.-"tReg:ularmeet^-'.i;i4^  ing:,of ^Women's Auxiliary last Friday in morith"at ^?i5i|  3 p.m.' in St: George's - Hall.': Rev.cJohn^Leech-;.^^  .Porter. Vicar. / '.   ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������?    --:'  -i'^-���������������������������-^'���������������������������^���������������������������TyOc'^^^^g^  All kinds of rough and ['dressed'lumber for sale.7 At'the mill:,- ,,/"  -������������������"-;-  R. DAVISON, Deep Creek  One Mellote "Cre3.m Separator for  sale. .Cheap forcashr . J.J. Camp^  bell, Fortune -Ranch, -" Enderby/:"-' 7 2t  AJETHODIST, CHURCH���������������������������Service; Sunday,7:30,"i7 7^1  f������������������A( p. m. JJenlor Bpworth League, Tuesday 8 p.', f^A.!  m.. Prayer,Meeting, Thursday 8fpVm."7Sunday,������������������i,vfe3|  School, 2:30 p: n. ^>-i--- ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� - V ?~: ^'Xty* A-S'ZAl  -   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-     s-: --b'  C.-F..CONNOR.fPMtof.'.^-^'fe^l  'PRESBYTERIAM'' CHURCH^Sunday7sch'ci)l.?y^J|  x    2:30 p.m.;   Chnreh service.'-11 a.>m. and.7:30-4'-/^!  p.- m.; Young People's meetinjr.'Wednestlay, 8 p:m."-"-'S^iI  . ���������������������������'    ���������������������������   -      J- ���������������������������.'   ��������������������������� D." CAMPBELLi", Pastor.rj.v^g I  DAPTIST, CHURCHrSunday.Sehool,- wVm.";;'.-.^!  ���������������������������-'   service, 11 a.m.; prayer." meeting, .Thursday,   -'$&jl  7:30 p. m., conducted by Mr. C. Piper  Total estimated exp  $15,600.00  It was moved , by Aid. Blanchard  and -seconded - by- Aldr "Worthington,  that the City purchase a 12-ton Wat-  rous steam roller,   and a No. 4 rock  Don't forget it  Invite You  Land to Sell  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara.B.C.  FOR SALE  ..arfll'  FORS^AIit  Some Special Bargains in Real Estate  that Should Not Be Missed  FIFTY ACRES of excellent fruit land, about 2\   miles   from Grindrod, 7;_'  miles from Salmon Arm;, high lands of a, sandy   loam;   price,   $22 per -  acre. '   '  ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE acres land: 22 acres cleared; five acres in  bearing orchard; 4 acres partially cleared.     Good,5-room house, stable.7.  ���������������������������chicken and out-houses:-pricer$5,000.00,-"on" termsr"      =���������������������������"���������������������������-   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������=-.-  BLOCK containing from 40 to 50 acres; soil of a   clay   loam; 6-room log '  house, stable, chicken and out-houses; 18 acres cleared and under 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; 2J cleared and planted  with 110 fruit trees.     Price, $1,100.00.  TOWN LOTS AND RESIDENCES:   For particulars, apply to���������������������������  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Seotia Fire Insurance Co.,  London Guarantee and Accident Co., LUl.  The  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru t Land Hay Land  Town Lots  The Liverpool A London & Globe Ins. Co.  Thc Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co,  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada. '  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY v.*.
RNDERRY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
a
44 Nerv line" Cures
Rheumatism
And Here is the Proof���������A Solemn Statement From a Four-Years' Cripple,
Who says   'Nerviline" Did It
"If I had lived through my sufferings
another yciir it. would have been a miracle." This is thc opening rionteiR-e oi'
the declaration made by Mr. .J. Eccles
Squires, member of one of tho besl-
known families for twenty miles round
S3'dney. "My hands were drawn out of
shape, even 'my fingers were gnarled
and crooked���������my lameness, stiffness and
inability to- get about all showed the
havoc Rheumatism made with my
health, The blessing
or' it all is that. 1 have
heard of Nerviline,
and now I am aide
to tell and advise
others how thuy
may   get   well,   too.
CURED
4 1-2
YEARS
My system was so weakened that I had
',<, build up with a good tonic, so I took
Perrozone at meals. But I never stopped rubbing on Nerviline���������it had a magic influence on my stiff, painful joints,
and bottle after bottle was rubbed on
the painful parts. Nerviline cured me.
I am well to-day���������have been well for
4% years.
You can also- cutp rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica, neuralgia o- any pain or
stiffness in the muscles or points���������to do
so use Nerviline. Don't let your druggist substitute. Get, Nerviline only.
In two sizes 50c. and 2:5c. Sold everywhere, or The Gatarrhozone Co., Kingston. Ont.
" What is the meaning of thisf" said
the kn.g. "i caused it to be given
out," replied the prelate, "that youi
���������najesty did not atieud chapel today,
that, you mieht see who it was that came
ho re to worship God. and who to flatter
the king."
*    *    *
T
vice
o
Hut Reminds Ne
IIAKLES   E.   Bijrelnw.   the   come
rlian,   is   almost    as   ha Id   as   he
i-ould be.    Oue day at  the Lamb*
Olul) he said to the barber. "1 am in a
great   hurry.     Can't   you   cut   my   hail
wilh my collar on?"
"Sure, 1  can," said the barber.    "1
can cut it; with
c
your hat
on.
THE descriptive reporter oi" a certain
daily paper in rles'-riliing tlie turn
ing of a dog out of court by ordei
of   the   bench   detailed   tlie   oec ore anas  follows:  "The ejected  canine as  In-
was   ignominious]v   dragged   from   tin-
room cast a glance-'!' t
purpose of being aide
aJ some future time. "
*    *    #
he judge for tin-
to  identify him
TTfE  summer  hoarder  wished  to  ait
his knowledge.
""Which- is correct," he asked
"to speak of a sitting,hen or a setting
hen?"
"��������� '-' T don't know." replied the f:irmPi-v
wife, "and what's more T don't care.
But there's one thing I would like to
know? hen a hen cackles, has she been
laying, or is she lying."
w
stead
tion.
IT EN    I'Ynr-lon    was    almoner to
Louis XIV. bis majesty was astonished to find one Sunday, in-
of   the  usual   crowded   congrega-
only    himself    and    the priest.
E new maid seemed eminently satisfactory, but the mistress of the
house thought a few words of ad-
would be just as well. "And remember," she concluded, "that I expect
you to be very retii-ent about what you
hear when you are waiting at table."
"(Jertaiuly, madam, certainly," replied
the treasure. But then her face lit up
with an innocent curiosity. "May I
ask, madam, if there will be much to be
reticent about?"
* *    ������
.V the departure of the Bishop of
.Vow Xi-ahriid for his diocese Sidney Smith recommended him to
have regard to the minor as well as fhe
more grave duties of his station���������to
be given to hospitality���������and in order to
meet the taste of his native guests,
never to be without a smoked little boy
in the bacon-rack and a cold clergyman
on the sideboard. "And as for myself,
my lord," he concluded, "all I can sav
is that when your parishioners do eat
you T sincerely hope yon may disagree
with them."
��������� *    *
THE proposed appointment of a coal
oflicer for the London county council recalls the experience of a canvasser who- was doing the best to win
over a lady to ,the interest of the pro
gressdvp candidate. Among other good
works of the council in the cause of the
people he mentioned the protection it
gave to purchasers of coal by appoint
ing- inspectors to see that just weight
was given by the street venders. "And
well T know it," screamed thc lady,
"they have ruined my poor father!"
who had been a coal merchant.
# *-    ������
ARNEV OLDE1ELD. at the dinner
in honor of his victory over Jack
Johnson  at   Rheepshead   Bay,  told
a number of automobile stories.
"But  my hest  story." said the fain
mis  racer, "is about  a  taxicab chauffeur.       This  chap" was  discharged  for
reckless driving, and so became'a motor,-
niiin on a trolley line.
"As he was grumbling over his fallen
fortunes, a friend said: 'Oh what's the
matter with you? Can't you run over
people just as much as ever?' 'Yes,'
the ,ex-chauffeur replied,  'but formerly
B
I   coiild  pick  and  choose.
c
THE senior major was giving the benefit nf bis advice and experience to
"a youthful "sub."
"See" here." he exclaimed, "This is
your first dinner, and���������well, go easy
with the decant er. my boy. '"Remember
esprit- de- corps . and���������or���������and all that
<nrt of thing. Here's a good tip. See
those silver candlesticks there? When
vou can see four instead of two���������why,
���������dear out���������go home.    Sec."
"Perfectly, and thanks awfully." replied the young oflicer.   "But don't you
think you had better go home at once?
Thore is only one candlestick."
#    #    v
came
before  a  certain
^%3 fflBP^
,**
���������. is
the name
to remember
_^     when you need a remedy
^t'orCOUCHS    and   COL.r������S
TWO  women
masristnite with a  fat pullet, each
declaring that  it belonged fo herself.   The magistrate from his high seat,
frowned   heavily   on   the  first   woman.
"Does     this     pullet     belong   to   Mrs.
Jones?"  he  asked  her.    "No.   indeed,
ii,   don't   sir,"   she   replied.     Then   he
turned fo the other woman.   "Docs this
pullet   belong  to   Mrs.   Smith?"     "It
certainly does not," she replied.    "The
pullet,"   the   magistrate   then   decreed,
"does not belong to Mrs. .I ones nor doe������
il  belong fo Mrs. Smith.    The pullet  N
mine.    Take it round to the house and
it to my cook."
OIIX KEXDRICK P.AXGS. (he author, wa-- a������ke-l by a friend whether   he     thought     his     forthcoming
^i &v fd=w-o������ 1 d-=hp=f i^sh f-re f s;	
"That 's  a   dillicult
mine,'' was the reidy.
on  how  it   will  please
know   writers   can't
h'.w   their   work"
Enr instance oner
���������meiri������   and   sent
Dr. MarteFs Female Pills
SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD
Crew Tioefi anrl recoimnrmlt-'d fnr women'!) Ml-
mtf'iw, n sciimtillcaiU )>ri pared remedy of proven
worth. Tlie rohiilu from Lliuir n������e .in> quick oud
permanent.   For ri.il'.- at nil rlruir stores.
won't Out Ou.
a Goitre. Cyst, or Won. foi
Al!SOI(l!ISi:..|i:
*|.<r>MNS.jri iior-Hrt
ML..E *������!>
������'i.m .h:ifMrmr
k>H'.,  ���������������.   LII
������.il <>lt'.m ioi in nil' in ii inini mill
pliMvuit milliner Krmovci. niiy i-.il I
bum li. piuiiliil tnH.inirt, tliicKeiiiij
tisiui-, iriMiy mill I'lit'iitniiuv ilrp,"..
Us Kill- {tit!ii and Hikes ma >">i i).
ni""<itiiil iiiil.'utimailon f i-i>m*t��������������������������������������������� li-
iii- ii-, iieiirnlirlii, nemo <>r liiiliiin.
nanny vlirinimll-ni, .1111' uvfk.
lainu Ihii'I.. ������triilni mill ���������.[imlii*.
Il   will  ii'iluri'   Viirlcci.f   Veins
pt'ip* tli>'|Mt!iiimltliro)>ljiiiir.i.'ri!'<>iit
th" miii';ii'<i quickly, tone* np iitul
n-tiin. the I'lii-tli'iiy lot In- I'li-i'iil.ir
mil-i it -��������� <>! tht vi .111, rrtiunm.' them
to ii i,..iii'iil ciiii'liltnii, ^ill I'ti-n
liutl mid clmn up ii wiri'.<i-u Hirer.
A 'life, pli'.l-ut'.t, ,-Llltl>< i iir, cli-clir-
I'-ni liMlim nt. l'i|ei.������i,iHM u::, ii.no
\".t\r. In> !l"liL<l.m'i;i������:* nr'le.ivi'ii-i).
lluur: .'.(*- fi ri-   ,M m wfai'turt-I out- Uv
W. F. YOUNG. PDF,
910 Temple St,,  Scnngfield, Mass
I.YJI.t.VS, Mil., Jliiniri'nl, ('ntui'llnn Airi'nn,.
ll������ii fiii-iil.lieil l,j   M.NTI.N   Illll.t: Ai ������Y.\.\K III.. Hlnnliii-i;
DIK .NATIONAL  1)1(1(1  \ ( IU..HIC.U, CO., IMiinlik-i: a.- C������L
rsrjl ami IIKMIKIISON DUOS. CO.. Mil.. Vnncouvi-r.
Hair-Dyeing Combs
fler iu i pritent, col ir Hi ��������� hair l������v simply cnmtiimj,
withoio ���������.inlniiiif the scalp. This in the "only pr������'i.
tiutl it'll cli(:t]ii������.st wtv of o-ilnr n.' the h\lr. Clfiin,
liarnile..., oil lust, for vparii. All ������ha'len. Kor fur.
ther particulars, write to
Moerck, Importer, 270 W. 131s! Sf..NewYark
mat for to det"i
'' It dopeinls \i]<
the nulilic. Vou
ulwavs tell just
slriUf their render'-.
I published a hook of
I'onie*-- to my frioinN.
Shortly afterward 1' met a younr,' lady
who nad r'reived one, and asked her
how she liked my verses. 'Oil. they are
inst   what   I   wanted!   Whv.   I   couldn't
sleep until Tread them.'
The Horseman
examining
������    ���������������    *
his fool wear.
[V hecanpe of it������ ampliliule we except
the general topic of hreedint', there
is no oilier subject which has to do
with the harness horse that commands
i lie al tent ion ol" horsemen everywhere
as does that of shoeing and <4:iitin^r the
I rotter.
The subject   of  breeding  is  a   purely
academic one, and beyond a f<'\v breed
\ug axioms,   imparts   no   "-pecific  or  de-
linite  knowledge,  its ehiof  value   resid-
iu������  in  the  helpfulness and   instructive
ness   that   an   iiileri-hanye   <���������!'   ideas   al
ways i,dves���������it  therefore cannot  appeal
to the mii:d������ of those outside the student   body   in   the <-iuie  maimer and  de
irree as does I lie lal tor.
The art of shoeing and rrjiilinfr, it
is fine, has not yet been lifted out ot
tlu> realm of experimental ion and but
���������iiiiMtii; is a lt.in_' way from what mi<r|il
be termed an absolute science, yet Ihci
are certain princi|i|es of applying weiirhl
or properly placed devices on the shoe
of n horse that both remedy faults and
ell'eet desired changes. Trainers are eon
fronted every day with new problems,
remiirinii   their   IhoiiL'uf  and   attention,
The  most   obstinate  corns nnd   wart-
'���������>'<{ to resist Hollownv's Corn Cure, Tn
it.
The foregoing remarks and those tr.
i follow do not imply any lack of skill
on the part of shoer or ability of trainer, They are intended to point out the
neeessity of a more precise method by
which faults ean be detccted-atid remedied.
Some horses go well in any kind of
footwear, e.g., '['lie lOel, who glides over
the ground in such an oily, light way
that he scarcely tone lies terra fiiina at
all. An examination of tho ground lie
pass-et over proves the contact light,
eiptal and distinct, while his shoe, even
lo the delicate grab, shows no wear
whalever.    Iledgewood  Boy 1 believe to
The met hod we wish io suggest is
found in Mr. Jordan's book; the simpli
city of the scheme should appeal to all
horsemen. It is that the horse himself
should act Ihe tolo of diagnostician, fur-
iii������liing ii1* with a chart of his own excesses and deficiencies.
Trolling   the   horse,   over a specially
The Real Liver Pill���������A torpid live
means a disordered system, mental de
pression, lassitude and in tlie end, if
'in.' be not taken, a chronic state of
debility. The very best medicine ti
���������ironse the liver to healthy action i-
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Thoy an
1-omiuitinded of purely vegetable sub
stances of careful selection and no othe-
idlls- hiivc their fine qualities. They d'
not gripe or pain and they are agree
able to tho mciHt sensitive stomach.
thus new ideas are evolved and these
successive additions have given us our
piesent 9ystem of shoeing. There are
many men well posted in this branch
of. the racing business who believe it
will never be lifted from its present empiricism. I quote from a recent issue
of a contemporary the words of a-student whose views are entitled to notice:
"Shoeing is not and never can be made
a science; the wisest of trainers and the
best of trainers must experiment in order to det.rmine just, what each pupil
needs to hang him or her up." We
do not incline to this view; the reason
all effort to place it upon a scientific
basis has so signally failed is the fact
that it has always lacked a backbone,
i.e., that something around whieh anything is built, to sustain and support
the disjointed fragments of (shoeing)
knowledge whieh men have been adding
for years, and until such a theory is
advanced this branch of horse training
must remain in its present hypothetical
position.
We have spent much time over Mr.
Rudolph Jordan's ''Gait of the American Trotter and Pacer.'' and we opine
tnere has been nothing written in late
years which is so brand new and sheds
so much light en this subject. There
is no doubt that it was because of the
apparent lack of any principle or theory
by which trainers eould be guided in
their work of balancing that prompted
Mr. Jordan's book, seeing the need of
a "method by which faults of action and
extension could be detected and then
remedied by a definite method of procedure.
The foundation upon which the pres
ent system is built is observation and
precedent. We wish to show that both
observation and precedent are insufli
cient, first, because tbe eye is altogethei
too unreliable to detect tlie cause of
faulty action in a moving horse; sec
ondly, we are, dealing with a machine
no two of which are built exactly alike
and precedent is therefore rendered fen
tative. 1 know of no better instanci
to support my first contention than the
one. furnished by Sonoma fJirl. 2.0-1'/j..
When ,Mr. Springer brought her from
the Coast in 1007 she was shod in front
with rolling motion shoes; plain shoe?
were turned, then rasped off at the fop.
giving the shoe the appearance of oue
very much worn; this niade possible the
quick breakover her low action demanded. Just how this style of footwear
suited her. her early races down flu-
big line that year will show, and those
of us who are familiar with that campaign will not soon forget fhe impres
sion she made as she fought, it out week
by week with her rival, Highball.
She had been -racing some few weeks
when Mr. Geers, who- had been an ob
server of her way .of going, suggested
the use of a grab toe, the style of shoe
dlighball- was then wearing. Acting on
this suggestion, the Girl was filled up
on that way., -       -   -
The result every trainer/who-followed thc Grand Circuit that year knows;'
she forgot in a few days all she ever
knew about trotting, and.when her old
footwear "was again tacked on she immediately recovered her speed. I do
not wish to abrogate to myself any superior knowledge of the principles and
practice of shoeing, and feel sure my
remarks will not be so construed; but
we must remember Highball was a high
going, bold-gailed trotter; he needed the
grab. The Girl was a low-going mare
and needed the break-over, and yet this
does not mean that all high-gojug,horses
tieed fhe gran or all low-going ones the
break-over. 1 can adduce fen proofs in
celebrated horses that will disprove any
rule laid down regarding these two
j mints,
Pnder the present conditions hours
are spent working on fhe case of a
faulty-gaifed horse; the trainer knows
his pupil is not going right, but exactly
where the-fault lies he cannot determine; so he resorts fo experiment, takes
the horce to a sheer, and orders a certain kind of footwear; after allowing
fhe animal Miflicicnt time lo adjn.-r itself to the change, finds there is si ill
T5rfffir1ifTlfg~itfc;id ^
��������� he slioer again, this continuing until a
remedy is found. A great deal of valuable time is thus consumed, and when
the corrective means are at last discovered there has been nothing definite
added to the art nf shoeing and training: he has simply overcome the, obstacle in the way of an individual and
has no "unrnnteo that the same moans
w'll correct another horse with similar
fiiii.lt.. .   ..     .. :
be another such horse, although 1" have
never had the pleasure of either seeing
him pace or
prepared piece of ground will oue day
become embraced in the curriculum of
every breeding establishment in the
country���������where the kindergarten classes
are given their earliest wo-rk. As they
are driven over a specially prepared
course, the'exact footprints are* recorded, showing every variation in the
swing of the limbs.
If the gait of tho colt or horse be
perfect it will mean that the record will
shew the distance between each foot
and its mate of equal distance, while
the shoe impression on the ground will
be light, even and distinct; if this condition does not obtain, ifr the stride bo
excessive or deficient in any particular
leg, it will be immediately revealed by
the use of the tape line, while the way
a shoe impresses the ground, whether
heavy at the toe or heel, will point at
once to the fault. Thus a trainer will
be able to discover in a few hours hat
he has hitherto spent many days trying
to ascertain.
Thc simplicity of the scheme recommends it strongly to our mind. After
a horse has passed over such a piece of
ground, a clerk with paper, pencil and
tape line can in a short time give a
shoer \ chart showing his findings or
communicate with him orally. Let us
say, for example, a certain horse strides
one-half an inch further with his off
hind leg than with its opposite mate.
The shoer at once knows all this particular horse needs is a shoe or an altered foot angle to shorten the stride of
that leg, or lengthen the stride of its
congener as to the exigencies of- the
case or the judgment ^of the trainer
deems best. 1 speak from the vantage
ground of a practical horseshoer, one
who has tested many of the metl .xls
herein set forth, and it is our belief that
a chart or blue print presented to the
shoer giving au infallible record of the
successive icotfalls by Mr. Jordan's system is sufficient to work ou, so well
Known .are the rules for increasing and
decreasing action, and lengthening and
shortening the stride. Every shoer and
trainer knows that:
"Weight in front increases action at
the expense of extension."
"Weight in back increases extension
at the expense of action."
"A long toe in front decreases thc
stride."
'"A   long toe  in   back   decreases  thc
stride."
"A longer leg behind will have greater extension Ihan its opposite mate,"
and many other shoeing axioms. Why,
then, if we-have the remedies at hand,
does it take us so long to hang our
pupils up? The answer can only be
found in the statement that the case
has been correctly diagnosed. We'wish
to asservate that ' neither observation
nor instantaneous photography will reveal what we want to know���������that. is.
whether the forward and backward extension of a front leg and its diagonal
mate are syncronous in their movement
and the footfalls equi-distant at each
and every, step for a given distance..
This can only be revealedin one-way���������
i.e.. by actual measurements of the hoof
imprints after a horse has passed over
the ground. This method not only shows
the discrepancies iii^gnii nnd acrion but
tells us whether the subject is moving
with ease or effort. A remarkable case
is given on, pages -Ifl-oO which I rents of
Lou billon's gait.   Tt. is most surprising
A MODERN MIRACLE!
He Had Eczema 25 Years and Doctor*
Said "No Cure."
Yet  Zaui-Euk  Has  Worked  Complete
Cure
This is the experience of a mau 01
high reputation, widely known in Montreal, and whose case can readily rje
investigated. Mr. T. M. Marsh, the
gentleman referred to, lives at 101 De-
Jorimier Avenue, Montreal, and has lived
there for years. .For twenty-five yoitri
he had eczema on his hands aud wrists.
The disease first started in red blotches,
which itched, and when scratched became painful. Bad sores followed,
which discharged, and tho discharge
spread thc disease until hiu hands were
one raw, painful mass of Bores. Jupt
think of this state of affairs continuing
for twenty-five years!
ln that time four eminent medical
men tried to cure him, and each jya've
up the case as hopeless in tho ouil.
Naturally, Mr.-Marsh tried remedies of
all kinds, but he, also at last gave
it up. Tor two years he had to wear
gloves day and night so terrible wa������
the pain and itching when the air got
to the sores.
Then came Zam-Buk! He tried lt,j
just as he had tried hundreds of remedies before. But he soon found ont
that Zam-Buk was different. . Within
a few weeks there were distinct signs
of benefit, and a littlo perseverance
with this great herbal balm resulted
in what he had given up all hope of���������
a- complete cure!. And the cure was
no temporary'cure. It was permanent.
lie was cured nearly three years ago.
Interviewed the other day, Mr. Marsk
said: "The cure which Zam-Buk worked
has been absolutely permanent. Fro������
the day that I was cured to the present
moment I havo had no trace of eczema,
and I feel sure it will never return. Having suffered for twenty-five years. I had
naturally, concluded that my case waa
incurable, and I regard my cure as a
modern  miracle."
If you suffer from any skin trouble,
cut out this article, write across it tbe
name of this paper, and mail it, with
one cent, stamp to pay'return postage,
to Zam-Buk Co., Toronto. We will forward you by return a free trial box of
Zam-Buk. All druggists and stores sell
this famous remedy.' 50c. box. or\three
for $1.25. Refuse harmful'substitutes.  ���������-
to find the uneven'measurcments in hor
stride.    When  thc test was  made  the-
mure .was moving at a 2:11  clip, which,
we  would   imagine  a  comfortable  gait
for her at that,time; but a study of the-
mcasurements there presented prove taenia re was exerting herself to maintain" --
that clip, which, must mean she. was-not -
in   good _ condition  .on   that   particular ���������_
day.    This   idea "carried   out "might   do"""
away with the searching of youngsters, ...
or at least we might learn from it when
we had gone far enough.
t
3 \jlL
'Illicitly slops  couiilii. cures colds,   }ji������������lf
'!)"  'Iiroiit  nn<l   limits . \*.1   ^'cut<,
Many inherit weak lungs, and as disease usually assails thc weakest point,,
these   persons   are .continually   exposed
to attacks  oi   cold  and   pulmonary .disturbances.    The'speedy "use of Bickle's
Anti-iJonsumptive Syrup will  be  found
a preventive, and a protection, strength- ���������
oiling the organs so that they-are .nob-
so liable to derangement from exposure
or abrupt atmospheric changes. Bickle's'
Syrup is ciieap and good.        '    . .      .
REPEATING   SHOTGUNS.
Winchester Repeating Shotguns are
not only safe to shoot, but sure to
_Bhoot.___They7are._ea3y.to.ioad.or..un������_
load.easy to take down or put together,
and strong and reliable in every
way. That's why the U. S. Ordnance
Board endorsed them as being safe,
sure, strong and simple. Over 450,000
satisfied sportsmen are using them.
Stick to a Winchester and You Won't Get Stuck
~ Winchester Cans and Winchester Ammaniilon���������tHt He4 \l\I
~ Brand���������ar* Mad* tor Each Other'and Sold Even/whir* ff
- 1
hi
��������� 'ft
m
������
J
Headaches ��������� nausea ��������� indigestion���������muddy complexion���������pimples-
bad breath���������these are some of the effects of constipation.    The mild, sensible,
reliable remedy is ^	
They contain the latest
discovered and best evacuant known, which
empties the bowels without the slightest discomfort and v/ithout disturbing thc rest of the system.   Constantly increased doses are not necessary.
25c. a bo:c.   if your drueeist has not yet slocked them, send 2Cc. and we will mail them.  25
National Drue .-nd Chemical Company of Cunnda, Limited, >        Montreal.
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FOR THAT NEW HOUSE
Sackett Plaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
wrjnnpBO. MAX.
I
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���������A
>> '<i
���������1
i\
78. RXDERBY  PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ������������������  The Grey Archway  IN and out among the countless little  islands wove the steamer like a huge  shuttle, its long trailing scarf of  gray smoke hung heavily along the uncertain shores, easting a shadow over  the pearly waters of thc Pacific, which  sung lazily from rock to rock in indescribable beauty.  After dinner I Avandcrcd astern with  the travellers' ever-present hope of seeing the beauties of a typical Northern  sunset, and by some happy chance I  placed my deck stool near an old Tilli-  oum, who was leaning on the rail, his  pipe oetwoen his thin curved lips, his  brown hands clasped idly, his sombre  e;yes looking far out to sea, as though  fhoy searched the future���������������������������or was it that  tlie'v were seeing the past?  . "Kla-how-ya Tillicum," J greeted.  lie glanced around, and half smiled.  "Kla-how-ya Tillicum," he replied,  with the warmth of friendliness 1 have  always met with among thc Pacific  tcibes. , ' v.   -  I drew my dock chair nearer to mm,  and he acknowledged .the action with  another half smile, but did not stir from  'his entrenchment, remaining as if hedged, about with an inviolable fortress of  " dxclusiveness. Yet I knew that my Chinook salutation would bo a drawbridge  by which-[ might hope to cross the moat  into his castle of silence.-  Tndian-like, he.took his time before  ���������������������������  ' Then he  'continuing the,acquaintance.    1  began in most excellent English:  "       "You do not" know these Northern  waters?"    ������������������       ,   '    .  L-shook my bead.  After many moments he leaned forward, looking along the curve of the  deck, up the channels and narrows we  were threading, to a broad strip of  waters off the port bow.   Then he point-  - , Mi; with that peculiar, thoroughly Indian  .' gesture of the palm, uppermost.  "Do. you'.see'-it," over  there?     The  - small island?    ft rests on the edge of  7' the water, like'a gray gull."  -   " It took my unaccustomed eyes some  -,!.moments to discern it; then all,at once  " I caught its outline, veiled in the mists  '   of-distance���������������������������-gray, cobwebby, dreamy. ,  " '" "Ves.',' T replied;,"! sec it now. You  will tell me-of it���������������������������Tillicum?".     -  -" " " fie gave a swift glance;at my dark  : skin.'- then"' nodded./ "Vou, are. one  of  ' us," hesaid, "witlr.evidently no thought  -���������������������������, of. n ^possible "'���������������������������contradiction/:'-' And you  -:'���������������������������'��������������������������� will understand, or L would not tell you.  "-VTou will" not smile at.lhe^rory^for.you  , "-are one of us." "������������������������������������������������������ _'7"~T "''���������������������������' ','������������������������������������������������������������������������'  '-wi'.'l h������������������i one'of vou/and,!, shall, under-.  rJ-sta1ul,;".T'answore'd.-,j_-__- . .., "-, '"/"- ;  '"; -:' it was -'a., Mf half'hour before we  ':' ' ueared' '.tlio'' island, . yet' neither - of -us  ":''spoke-during that,���������������������������time;. then/ as tho  -'/'gray giill" shaped itself into'rock and  ���������������������������~:trce"and crag,-[cnoticed7in- the   very  1 centre "a stupendous pile 'of stone" hft-  - - - ing itself'skyward, without fissure or  . oleft, but a'-peculiar haziness about the  /basc7 made. me. peer narrowly'to catch  the" perfect outline'. ' . -    '���������������������������-.  r-   "Tt is the-.'.Crray Archway,; "he ey-  -' plained.' simply.     - , " -  :"-    Onlv. then-did' [  grasp-tho  singular  '.formation  before, us;  thc  rock was a  '    perfect'   arcuway,. through-  which .we  eould see' the placid Pacific shimmering  in the dawning colors of the coming sunset nt the opposite rim'of the island.  - "-What   a   remarkable  whim -of   nature!" T exclaimed, but his brown hand  "was  laid  in .ii" contradictory- grasp  on  " my" arm", and .he snatched "up. my com-  vrment'alrriost with impatience.  ."No: it was not by nature," he said.  ���������������������������'"'That'is the reason I say you will understand���������������������������vou are one' of us���������������������������you will  know'what 1 tell you is "true. The  'Great Tyee' did not make that archway; it was���������������������������" .here his voice lowered  =="itf=wa"8=magicf=-red;rmai^s-meaicine  the Haida tribe. Young braves from all  the islands, from thc mainland, from the  upper Skcenu country, came, hoping to  carry her to their far-off lodges, but  they always returned alone.- She was  the'most'desired of all the island maidens, beautiful, brave, modest, the daughter of her, own mothcT.  '' But there was a great man, a very  great man���������������������������a medicine man, skilful,  powerful, influential, old, deplorably old,  and very, very rich. He said 'Yaada  shall be my wife.' 'And there was a  young fisherman, handsome, loyal, boyish," poor, oh, very poor, and gloriously  young, aim he, too, said, 'Yaada shall  be my wife."  "But Yaada's mother sat apart, and  thought and dreamed, as mothers will.  She said to'hcrsclf: 'The great medicine  man has power, -has vast riches, and  wonderful magic; why not give her to  mm? But Ulka has the, boy's heart, thc  boy's beauty, he is very brave, and very  strong; why not give her to him?'  - "But the laws of the great Haida  tribe prevailed. fts wise men said:  ' Give the girl to the greatest man; give  her to tne most'.powerful, the richest.  The man of magic must have his choice.'  "But at this thc mother's heart grew  as' wax in thc summer sunshine���������������������������it is  a strange quality���������������������������that mother's hearts  are made of. 'Give her to the best man  ���������������������������the man her heart holds highest,' said  this Ilaida mother.  ��������������������������� "Then Yaada "said: 1 am the daughter of my-tribe; T would judge of men  by tneir excellence. He who proves  most worthy I shall marry; it is not  riches that make a good husband; it  is not beauty that makes a good father  for one s children. ' Let me and my  tribe see some proof of the excellence  of these two men���������������������������then, only, shall I  choose who is to be the father of my  children.- Let" us have a 'trial of their  skill; letrthem show me how evil or how  beautiful is the inside'.of their hearts.  Let. each of' them throw a stone, with  some" intent, some purpose^ in their  hearts. He who makes the noblest mark  may call me wife.'  ,'-''''Alas! Ala's!' wailed the Haida  mother. 'This casting of stones does  not show* worth.' It but shows prowess.'  " 'But. t have implored the Saghalie  Tyee'of mv father, and of his "fathers  before him," to help me to judge between  them by this means ; said the girl. 7 So  they'must cast the stones. 'In this way  only shall I sec"their innermost hearts.'  " f' The/medicine man- never.-looked .so  old1-as at* that-moment;, so hopelessly  old,"so wrinkled," so.palsied, he'was'no  mate for Yaada. Ulka never looked so  god-Iike"in,his young7beauty, so glor  iouslv- youugV so courageous.-; , The girl  looking at. him, lovcd= him,-almost was  she placing her'hand'.in'his, but the  spirit of her forefathers halted her; she  had ' spoken _the word���������������������������she must abide  by it. . .'.Throw, 7 she-commanded. __   j  7'Into his shriveled fingers the great  medicine man took a small, round stone,  chanting strange words of magic all the  while; his greedy.eyes were on the girl.  hisvgreedy thoughts abouf her..;  ''"Into his strong young fingers Ulka  took a "smooth, flat stone, his handsome  My life was of her life upon this island.  With its great, Grey Archway.  My mother'a   soul   has   wandered from  this island,  With ifs great, Gray Archway.  My feet must follow hers beyond this  island,  With its gieat, Gray Archway.'  "As Yaada chanted and wailed hei  farewell, she moved slowly towards the  edge of the cliff. On its brink she hover  ed a moment with outstretched arms, as  a sea gull poises on its weight���������������������������then  .-die called:  " 'UI a. my Ulka! Your hamd is in  nocent of wrong; it was thc evil magic  of your rival that slew my mother. J  must go to her; even you cannot keep  me here; will you stay? or come with  mel    Oh, my Ulka!'  '' The slender, glorious young boj  sprang toward her; their hands closed  one within the other; for a second they  poised on the brink of the rocks, radi  imt as stars; then together they plunged  into the sea.' "  The legend was ended. Long ago we  had passed the island with its "Gray  Archway," it was melting into the twilight���������������������������far astern,  . As I brooded over this strange tale  of a daughter's devotion, I watched the  sea and sky for, something that would  give me a,clue to the inevitable sequel  that the Tillicum, like all his race, was  surely holding until the opportune moment.       *  Somethirig.-flashed through the dark  ening waters,'not a stone's throw from  the steamer. I leaned forward, watching it intently."��������������������������� Two silvery fish were  making a succession-of little leaps aud  plunges along the surface of the sea,  their bodies catching- the last tints of  sunset, like flashing jewels. I looked  at the Tillicum quickly. He was watching me���������������������������a world of anxiety in his half  mournful eyes.-  " And those two silvery fish?" I ques  tioned.  He smiled. The anxious look vanish  ed. "I was right," he said, "you do  know us and our ways���������������������������for you are oue  of us. Yes,.those-fish are seen only in  these waters; there are never but two  of them. They are Yaada and her mate,  seeking for the soul of -the Haida wo  man���������������������������her mother." ������������������������������������������������������  and magic���������������������������you savvy?  "Yes," I said.    "Tell  me,  for T���������������������������  flawy." .  "Long time ago," he began, stumbling into a half-broken English language, because, I think, of.the.atmosphere  and environment, "long before you were  bom, or your father, or your grandfather, or even his father, this strange  thing happened. It is a story for women to hear, to remember. Women arc  " the"fut"urc mothers of "the" tribe, and'we  of thc Pacific Coast hold such in high  regard, iu great reverence. The women  who are mothers���������������������������a-ho. They are the  important ones, we say. Warriors,  fighters, brave men, fearless daughters,  owe their qualities to these mothers;  eh���������������������������is if, not always so?"  r I nodded   silently.    The   island   was  \ swinging nearer to us, the "Gray Arch-  ' way" loomed almost above us, the mys  ticism crowded close, it enveloped me,  caressed me, appealed to me. "And? '  I hinted.  "And," he proceeded, "this 'Gray  Archway' is a story of mothers, of  magic, of witchcraft, of warriors, of���������������������������  love." i  An Indian rarely uses the word  "love," and when he does it expresses  every quality, every attribute, every intensity, emotion and passion embraced  in those four little letters. Surely this  was an exceptional story I was to hear.  T did not answer, only looked across  the pulsing waters toward the 'Gray  Archway,'- which the sinking sun was  touching with soft pastels, tints one  could give no name to, beauties impossible to describe.  "You have not heard of Yaada?" lie  questioned. Then, fortunately, he continued without waiting for a reply. Tie  well knew that I had nevor heard of  Yaada, so why not begin without preliminary to tell me of her?   So   "Yaada was the loveliest daughter of  ShiMfo Cure  quickly atopa conitba. cans colds, heal*  the throat and luni������������������      -      -      23 cents  ���������������������������yes- were lowered -in. boyish' modesty  hVthoughts were worshiping her. The  great" medicine man- cast- his missile  first; it swept through the air like a  shaft of lightning, striking the great  rock'with, a force that shattered-it���������������������������at  the touch' cf that stone, 'the 'Gray  Archway' opened, aud has. remained  opened to this day. .     ; -  " 'Oh! Wonderful power and Magic!"  clamored the entire tribe. 'The very  rocks do his'bidding.'  "But Yaada stood' with_ eyes__that_  "burned in ngoiiy". UI Ita^c&uld-ne Ver  command such magic���������������������������she,knew it. But  at her side Ulka was standing erect, tall,  slender and beautiful, but just as he  cast his missile the evil voice of the  old medicine man began a still more evil  incantation. He fixed his poisonous eyes  ou the voungcr man, eyes with hideous  magic in their depths���������������������������ill-omened and  enchanted with' 'bad medicine.' The  stone left Ulka's fingers���������������������������for a second  it flew, forth .in" a_ straight Jinc._th_en_ as  the evil voice ol' the old man grew loud  er in its incantations, the stone curved.  Magis had waylaid fhe strong arm of  the young brave. The stone poised au  instant above the forehead of Yaada'?  mother, then dropped with thc weight  of many mountains, and Ihe last long  sleep fell upon hor.  " 'Slayer of my mother!' stormed the  girl, her' suffering eyes fixed upon the-  medicine man. 'Oh, I now see your  black heart through your black magic:  Through good magic you cut thc 'Great  Archway/ but your evil magic you used  upon young Ulka, I" saw your wicked  eyes upon him. I heard your wicked  incantations; I know your wicked heart.  You used your heartless magic in hope  of winning me: in hope of making him  an outcast of the tribe; you cared not  for my sorrowing heart, my motherless  life, to come.' Then, turning to the  tribe, she demanded: 'Who of you saw  his evil eyes fixed on Ulka? AVho of  you heard'his evil song?'  " 'I,' and 'I,' and 'T.' came voice-  after voice.  " 'The very air is poisoned that we  breathe about him.' they shouted. 'The  young man is blameless, his heart is as  the sun, but thc man who has used his  evil magic has a heart black and cold  as the hours before the dawn.'  "Then Yaada's voice arose in a  strange, sweet sorrowful chant:  TOMMY'S BURGLAR 7  AT ten o'clock p.m. Felicia, the maid,  left by the basement door with-the  - policeman to get a raspberry phosphate around-the corner. She detested  the policeman and objected earnestly  to the arrangement. She pointed out,  riot, unreasonably, that she might'diave  been.allowed to-fall asleep over one'of  St. George Rathbone 's' novels on the  third floor, but she was overruled. Rasp-'  berries and. cops were not'created for  nothing... '7?. . -' ~,V, , - '"'J-'y'r ,-wi  i The burglar got intojthc"house without  much, difficulty;���������������������������-because we must* have  action.and not'too rnucludcscription 'in  a 2,000-word story. -   . ,7        ,     ,''���������������������������'"^  In the- dining-room-he opened.'the  slide^of his dark lantern. With' a brace  and eentrebit he begaii'to bore into the  lock of the silver closetr . .  Suddenly -a click' was heard. ' The  room was flooded with "electric light. Thc  dafk'velvef portieres,parted to admit a  fair-haired ,boy of eight1 in pink 'pajamas, ^bearing a bottle'of'olive'oil in  his hand. ,. '   ','    '  , "Are you a burglar?" he asked, in a  sweet, cuildish voice.    ,    < ,'  "Listen to that!" exclaimed the man  in a hoarse voice. ."Ami a burglar?  Wot do you suppose I have a three-days'  growth of bristly beard on my face for,  and a cap with flap's? Give me the oil.  quick, and let me grease the bit, so J  won't wake up your mamma/who is lying down with a headache, and left you  in charge of Felicia, who has'been faithless to her trust."  "Oh," dear," said Tommy, with a sigh.  "1 thought you would be more up-to-  date. This oil is for the salad when I  bring lunch from the pantry for you.  Aji^l_n)amrna_and_])ap_a_have_gone_to_the  from the pantry.   The burglar seized a  knife and fork sullenly.  "It's only been an hour," he grumbled, "since I had a lobster and a pint  of musty ale up cn^Broadway. I wish  these story writers would let a fellow  nave a pepsin tablet, anyhow, between  feeds."  "My papa writes books," remarked  Tommy.  The burglar jumped to his feet quickly-  "You said he had gone to the opera!"  he hissed, hoaisely, and with immediate  suspicion.  "I ought to have explained," said  Tommy. He didn't buy the tickets."  The burglar sat again and toyed with  the wishbone.  "Why do you burgle houses?" asked  the boy, wonderingly.  "Because," replied the burglar, with  a sudden flow of tears. "God bless my  little brown-haired boy Bessie at  home.''  ,"Ah," said Tommy, wrinkling his  nose, "you got that answer in the  wrong place. You want to tell your  hard-luck story before you pull out the  child stop."  "Oh, yes," said the burglar, "I forgot. Well,.once I lived in Milwaukee,  and���������������������������'���������������������������>'��������������������������� ,  "Take the silver," said Tommy, rising from his chair.  "Hold,on," said the burglar. "But  I moved away. I could find no other  employment. .For a while I managed to  support' my wife and child by passing  Confederate money; but, alas! 1 was  lorced to give that up because it did not  belong to the union. I became desperate  and a burglar."     ���������������������������  "nave you ever fallen into the hands  of the police?" asked Tommy. .  "I said 'burglar,' not 'beggar,' " answered the cracksman.  "After you'-finish your lunch," said  Tommy,   "and   experience   the  'usua  change.of heart, how shall we wind up  the story?'"        ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������    ,-  "Suppose,''' said the burglar, thoughtfully, "that Tony.Pastor turns " out  earlier- than usual" to-night, and youi  father gets in from 'Parsifal', at 30.30.  I am thoroughly- repentant because you  have made me think-or my own little  boy Bessie, and "   ' - -  .'"Say," said  Tommy, "haven't you  got that wrong11'  "Not on your colored crayon drawings  by B. Cory Jvilvcrt,'' said the burglar,  a'lt's always a Bessie that I-have at  home, artlessly prattling to- the pale-  cheeked burglar's bride. As-I was say-  i.ngj vyour father'"opens the Iront door  just as" I am departing with admonitions  and.sandwiches that you, have wrapped  up,for me. Upon recognizing" mc7is an'  old Harvard-classmate he starts,back/in  Abbey's  vescent<  It's often a little  thing that puts a  deranged digestive  system right ��������������������������� if  taken iu time.  25c and 60c.  o  Sold everywhere.   64  " 'My feet shall walk no more upon this  island,  With its great, Gray Archway.  My mother sleeps forever on this island,"  With its Great Gray Archway.  My heart would break without her on  this island,  With' its great, Gray Archway.  "Metropolitan to hear De Reszke. But  that isn't my fault. Tt only shows how  long the story has been knocking around  among editors. Tf thc author had been  wise he'd have changed it to Caruso iu  the proofs."  "Be quiet!" hissed thc burglar, under his breath. "If-you raise au alarm  I'll wring your neck like'a rabbit's."  "Like a chicken's," corrected Tommy. "You had that wrong. You don't  wring-rabbitsl necks    "Aien't you afraid of me?" asked  the burglar.  "You know fin not," answered Tom  my. "Don't you suppose J know fact  from fiction? Tt' this wasn't a story  f d yell like an Indian when 1 aaw you;  and,you'd probably tumble downstairs  and get pinched en thc .sidewalk."  "I. sec," said thc burglar, "that  you're on to your job. Go on with the  performance."  Tommy seated himself in ah'armchair  and drew his toes up under him.  '   "Why   do   you   go   around   robbing  strangers,  Mr.  Burglar?  Have  you   no  friends?"  "T see what you're driving al, said  tho burglar, with a dark frown. "It's  the same old story. Your innocent and  childish insouciance is going to lead me  back into an honest life. "Every time I  crack a crib where there's a kid around,  it happens."  "Would you mind gaziuc with wolfish  eyes at the plate of cold beef that thc  butler has left on the dining table?"  said Tommy. "J'm afraid it's growing  late."  The burglar accommodated.  "Poor man," said Tommy, "You  must be hungry. 'Jf you will please stand  in a listless attitude I will get you something to eat."  The boy brought a roast chicken, a  jar of marmalade and a bottle of wine  ' -' 'Not in .surprise?'' interrupted,Tommy, with wide-open-eyes. 7-...,^ j y-?r-rLK>'  " "He *starts"-back,*in the" doorway^'  continued the burglar.;; And'thcnifc.rose  to his^ feet and began*'to shout:" "Eal^  rah* rah"! rah, rah rah!V -" " '  "Well," said. Tommy wondering]}',  " that's.-tho-" first time-J' ever,, knew -,a  burglar to give a, college, yell when-he  was burglarizing' a. house, even in -a  story." ',���������������������������',"' ' '   j  "That's one on you;'"-said (he burglar, with a laugh. "I was pfactisingsthe  dramatization. ' If this is put.on "the  stage that college touck is about* tlie  only thing that will make it go.",     ���������������������������    -  Tommy looked his admiration. '   -    '  "You.'re on,'all right,", ho saidlj   "-  "And there's another mistake you've  inade.V' said the burglar. "You should  liave'gone !some time ago. and brought  me the $.0 gold piece your mother gave  you on your birthday lo take to Bessie."  "But'she didn't-give it to me to take  to Bessie," said Tommy pouting. '   -   7  "Come, "come!" said- tho burglar,  sternly. 'Tfs not nice of you-to take  advantage because the story contains an  ambiguous sentence. You know what E  mean. It's mighty little I get out of  these fictional jobs, anyhow. I lose all  the.loot, and I hate to reform every  tiii)c;_and_all-the swag Liii-allowed-is  Do it Now.���������������������������Disorders of ,thefdigest;..-;,"?:^]l  tive apparatus should[l)e dealt 'witlr'at'.^'.'^V'^l  once- before   complications , arise7"that"*  us,, o 1 d 'man."' 1  wish' you'' cou 1 df got-lionilM4i$������������������%BI  thctically. "But I can't help inyni'lf\any^;)^vj7||l  more ,'than' you can". 7 Tfs. o]\(^}of }the{^J/''^-\\  canons"of Loubchold fictiorTth'irt?nirburg7rij^7^^|  lar shall '-'be"-'successful. '������������������������������������������������������.; TheZ/hiH-glar^l^v^jl  must be foiled ���������������������������bv'a'.k'id like''im-.^rM;by-v7''i^;7-tl  end of it in any kind of a ..story.iV1-7  ."Well, I suppose  I  nni.st'-J><7 (���������������������������lairing' v-!/"'r\t&|  Lit now," said flic burglar, takingJiipll'*^.(7Vf|  is lantern and bra'eebif.-    ' ' *-"'-   ",-.,"-'---7S-;.11  Simple and Sure.���������������������������Dr. Thomas' Ec-  lectric Oil is so simple in application  that a child can understand the instructions. Used as a liniment the only  direction is to rub, and when used as a  dressing to apply. The directions aro so  readily understood by young or old.  the blamed little fol-de-rols and luck-  pieces that you kids hand over.. Why.  in one story, all I got was a kiss from'  a little girl who came in on me when ]  was opening a safe. And it tasted of  molasses candy, too. I've a good notion to tie this table cover oyer your  dead and keep on into the silver  closet."  "Oh, no, you haven't," said Tommy,  wrapping his arms around his knee's.  "Because if'-you did-no editor would buy  the story. You know you've got to  preserve the unities."  "So'vc you," said thc burglar, rather  glumly. "Instead of sitting here talk  ing impudence and taking the bread out  of a poor man's mouth, what you'd like-  to be doing is hiding under the bed and  schrecching at tho top of your voice,"  "You're right, old man," said Tommy, heartily. " L wonder what they make  us do it for? T think the S. P. C. C.  ought to interfere, I'm sure it's neither  agreeable nor usual for a kid of my age  to butt in when a full-grown burglar is  at work and offer him a red sled and a  pair of skates not to awaken his sick  mother. And look how they make the  burglars act! You'd think editors would  know���������������������������but what's thc use?"  The burglar wiped his hands on the  tablecloth aud arose with a yawn.  "Woll, let's get through with it," hp  said, "God bless you, my little boy!  you saved a man from committing a  crime this night. Bessie shall pray for  you as soon as T get home and give her  her orders. I shall never burglarize another house���������������������������at least not until the June  magazines are out," It'll be your little,  sister's turn then to run in on me while  I am abstracting the U. S. 4 per cent,  from the tea urn and buy me off with  her coral necklace and a falsetto kiss.'"  "You haven't got all the kicks coming to you," sighed Tommy, crawling  out of his chair. "Think of all the sleep  I'm losing.    But it's tough on both of  ou  h  " You';iriiave to take fhe" rest n"f this 7  chicken and the bottle of.winc-.witir-you "���������������������������"-'���������������������������'  for -v Bessie, .'and,- her ^mol.her^ ^h id - ,"-  Tommy calmly. ."*''       -    -"..'v    "'  >"''  "But, co'nJoi'ind it,".' 'exclaimed rhe';-7  burglar in an anoyed tone, "Thev dmi 't 7~."  want il. I've'got five" case"? of Cliatcaij ,,v:'~  de Bpychsvelle at home that was bottled'-, ."  in IS.j.1. That claret of yours is i;orke<1.7'. '  And_yoji_coujdji 't_get_ oil her_r,L.i liein_to"llil.  Took at chicken unless it ,was stewed in "��������������������������� ,  champagne. You know, after I get nut'  of the story I don't have so many linii- '���������������������������  tations.   T make a turn now and then."  "Yes, but you must take them." ><aid   ' -  Tommy, loading his arms with the but- ��������������������������� ^  dies."' '  "Bless yon. young master!" iwiled     *  the burglar obediently.    "Second-Story  Saul will  never  forget you.    And  now  hurry and let me out.  kid. ^ Onr 2.000; _  words 'inust-bo- neaily- up."---���������������������������----,.���������������������������-_1H7J  Tommy led the way through \\\e hall  toward   thc  front  door.    Siiddonlv   the   --  burglar stopped and called to him softly:  "Ain't there a cop out there in front  somewhere sparking the girl?"  "Yes," said Tommy, "but  what���������������������������"  "I'm afraid he'll catch me," said the  burgalr. "You mustn't forget that thrt  is fiction."  ���������������������������"Great head!" said Tommy, turning  "Come out by the back door.'"'  r f,\  WHAT JOHN KNEW  THE teacher of one of the classes in  a school in the suburbs of Cleveland had been training her pupils  in- anticipation of a visit from th������������������  school commissioner," said George S.  Wells, of Pittsburg, in tho Philadelphia  Record. "At last he came nnd the  classes wore called out to show their attainments.  "The arithmetic class was the first  i-alled. and in order to make a good impression the teacher put the first question to .lohnny Smith, the star pupil.  " 'Johnny,' if coal is selling at. $6  a ton and you pay the'coal dealer $24  how many tons of coal will ho briny  you V      '  " 'Three,' was.the prompt reply from  .lohnny,  "The teacher, much embarrassed,  Haid: 'Why, Johnny, that isn't right.'  " 'Oh. T know it ain't, but they do  it, anyhow.' "  4 Hum* m4 immieu      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������     M mm*  All mothers can put away anxiety regarding .their suffering children whe������������������  they nave Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator to ?ivo relief. Tts effects arc  sure and tasting.  73 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 30, 1911  -1  for  Health  The sage that said "an ounce  of prevention is better than a  pound of cure,'' must have had  in mind the danger lurking in  the back yard in the warm  days of Spring���������������������������clean uptime.  The disinfectants chloride of  lime, crude carbolic, formaldehyde, and their products,  used liberally at this time may  save from sickness later.  Si  We have them in any quantity  desired.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  CHIT St.  Enderby  Some Points of Interest About the  Planting and Care of Tobacco Plants  re  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDEU  MRS. WADDELL, Proprietor:  Eggs for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they    run  from pens 1,   2,   & 37?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;l  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from    any    one   pen, $3.00 for 15;  ' $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  PARTRIDGE       WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from   pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet   matings, or if preferred from" one   pen, $2.50 per 15;-  $4.50 per 30.  Please Note: We retired from the  past season's shows with our birds  undefeated in any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cupe, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  Address-  Hazeln.ere Poultry Farm, Enderby  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc  I have added a standard line  of these goods akd am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  ' <3>3><$$>$><SKe><$><S>^  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables   ENDERBYrB. C."   "  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in-  ^ vited to give us a trial.  I 0������������������$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$������������������������������������������������������!  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.  Now that a real live interest in the  culture of tobacco has been aroused  in this district, and many tests are  to be made this year, with the object  of eventually developing the tobacco  growing industry in and about Enderby, it is well for all growers intending to go into the industry as a  profit-producing business to study  well tbe details relating to planting  and caring for the plants, as well as  the harvesting and marketing of the  crop.  In tbe Tobacco Bulletin No. A10,  issued by the Tobacco Division of the  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa,  is to be 'found a vast amount of useful information covering tobacco  growing in B. G., and particularly in  the Okanagan Valley.  "The soils of the Okanagan valley,"  says the   bulletin,    "which have been  selected for tobacco   growing consist  of   a    rather   light-colored,    grayish  loam, light   and   deep,  containing a  large proportion    of organic matter,  and  with    a ��������������������������� sub-soil generally of -a  very porous   nature.      Heavier soils  have, at times,  been utilized for tobacco .culture ,and, naturally, the product obtained   had6 a stronger taste.  The presence   of   white alkali is not  considered as an   objection, unless it  is in   such   proportion that the consistency of the soil is affected; it is a  fact that the   best burning tobaccos  are grown on alkali lands.     Unfortunately,    while   fermenting,    such   tobaccos become covered with a white  efflorescensc   which, although it does  not injure the quality of the product,  detracts from its appearance and may  render the sale   of   leaf tobacco difficult when.dealing with manufacturers  who are not aware of this peculiarity  "Tobacco   has also been grown on  bench land, in the immediate vicinity  of Kelowna.       The product obtained  is far from being equal to that of the  valley,   the    leaves   being   coarse in  texture arid the   per centage-of nicotine   higher.     It   should    be stated,  however, that this tobacco was grown  by inexperienced farmers.  "The setting   out or transplanting  should be    done   at the earliest possible date.     In the Okanagan valley  this work   may    safely be started in  the latter half of May. - An early setting  out offers many advantages.   If  the land has   been   well prepared by  deep    fall, ploughing,    it'will-  have  stored a. large quB,ntity of water, and  will therefore   require only comparatively   light    irrigation;    it  will  dry  better, will easily get into good condition arid the seedlings will find all  that is required for a quick growth :  a moist, compact and mellow soil. A  soil that has not been well prepared,  and which,    therefore, requires abundant'irrigation at a rather late date,  is apt to be too damp at the surface  and to dry imperfectly.   When setting  out is done early,  on a well-prepared  (soil, the   seedlings    take root evenly  j and well, and if cultivation is started'  early,  as soon    as the plantation is  well established and when resetting is  completed,    most    of    the    moisture  stored in the soil will be kept there.  "British   Columbia,    or rather the  southern part   of    British Columbia,  from the main line of the C. P. R. to  the international   boundary,  may be  considered as a country with a temperate climate.     Winter is comparatively   short   and    mild, the summer  only fairly hot.     However, owing to  the  great   difference   in rainfall,  the  region must jbe divided_intqL two_parts  aharply-define^r^thirp^t^liere^ilTi^  gation    is    practiced     and    without  which it would be very 'difficult to secure satisfactory crops, and the part  under    more     favorable     conditions,  where irrigation is not necessary, the  rain    being    more   frequent,  and the  precipitation   evenly  distributed   during the whole year.     Thus there will  be two kinds    of   tobacco of a very  different   type,   that    grown  on irrigated land-and   -the  -other - on- non-  irrigated  land.       However,  until the  present    time,    tobacco    growing   is  practically    limited    to the Kelowna  valley (irrigated part) and only irrigated tobacco was produced. Soon,  however, new centres will open in  non-irrigated districts and then it  will be possible to compare the two  products so different in principle."  LOOKING TO THE FUTURE  A pathetic case has lately come to  light. An elderly woman, for years  one of the society ladies in a fair  Canadian city, and thought to be  wealthy, has through unfortunate investments fallen upon hard lines, and  the sadness of her case is increased  by the terrible fact that she has been  stricken down by an incurable disease. During her prosperous years  she thought but little of_ the future,  and a large portion of "her income  was spent in "keeping up appearances." Now, penniless and homeless, "she must seek admission to some  place of refuge; her friends of yesterday know her no more.  Such cases as these should cause  young wage-earners to appreciate the  fact that they may escape such a  fate if they are but willing to take  advantage of the Canadian Government Annuities scheme, for by investing with the Government but a small  portion of their weekly wages they  can provide an income to begin at 55  or later that will insure them independence and happiness no matter  how long they live. Give the matter your serious consideration, and if  you desire further particulars on the  subject these may be obtained on application to Postmaster Harvey, or  to the Superintendent of Government  Annuities, Ottawa, to w7hom all letters go free of postage.  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  COMPANY  Every Department  OHers  Great Bargains  IX     OVKItCHUItCIIEI)     TORONTO.  . Flaneur says in the JMail-Empire:  The temperance people have been  laying emphasis on the - wrong reforms. The cutting off of licences  in the City of Toronto has had one  certain effect, and only one. It has  handsomely increased' the profits of  the men who survived the ordeal.  They are making from $5,000 to  $40,000 a year out of their bars. No  city in the world, 1 am told by men  who have traveled much, have such  spacious, such gorgeous bars" as this  city, which is noted for its supposed  abhorrence of the liquor traffic. As  a rule, our hotels are adjuncts to our  bars: in the United States the bars  are adjuncts to the hotels. If we  cut off twenty or forty more hotels  our bars will become still more gorgeous, and the average income of  our hotel-keepers will.-be raised to  $25,000 a year.  For Sale���������������������������Timothy  bales;  timothy,'   $24  barn; oat hay, $21.  and oat hay in  per ton at tbe  R. Waddell.  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.  <>4-<>f<>f<>+<>f<>4H>>-<>f^ c^f<H<>4~c^fo4~o+<>><>-f<>^ "'  Spring Suits for Men, made by the  Twentieth Century Clothing Co.  ARE THE ACME OF PERFECTION! WE CAN SHOW YOU IN  STOCK THE NIFTIEST STYLES AND CLOTHS, OR CAN MAKE  TO YOUR MEASURE.        .  SPRING    HOUSE-CLEANING  TIME IS HERE, AND WE HAVE A  /FULL RANGE OF WALL PAPER, RUGS.AND LINOLEUMS.  SPECIAL   IN FURNITURE FORTHIS WEEK.  A LONG-FELT  WANT   SUPPLIED    IN   BASKETS  : LUNCH,  WASTE-PAPER AND SOILED CLOTHES BASKETS, AT SPECIAL PRICES.     DON'T MISS THESE.  Enderby  COMPANY  b. e.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS   Arriving daily:.. our.newand.fresh.  stock of Seeds grown under contract  by the best growers in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will give the  best results. One trial will convince  you. Also a full line of Garden Requisites, Implements of all kinds,  Bee Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods and Con-  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  Th" M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL. Mgr.  Frf lid for Sale  25 Acres, excellent Bench land, some bottom land.  One mile from Enderby. River frontage. Superior resi-  dental site.       ^35 per acre  Also 32 Acres excellent Fruit Land; 115 apple trees  bearing.   Very desirable location, about two miles from  town.     $50 per acre.  JAMES MOWAT  Bell Block Enderby, B.C.  GRAND CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  147S8  A   SURE   FOAL-GETTER  This horse has won three first champions and one Grand Champion (Seattle A.Y.P.A.) prizes, over all classes.   Also first champion at Victoria, B.  Cf (1909.)  PEDIGREE���������������������������Marcellus Junior (14758): Bay with white   face; 4 white, legs;  foaled, April 23, 1906.   Bred by James    McGaw,    Stranraer,    Scotland.  property of Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  ^AM^elanirTl6612)=(rt685)rNih������������������(16613^  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.  Cheap Lumber  We are cleaning up our yard and are offering the following:  per thousand  Sheathing Bds, - - $5.00  No.4 Fig & Drop Sdg, 10.00  No. 3 Bev. Siding,   -   - 15.00  Short Length Mouldings, CHEAP.      Come while it, lasts.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE 1 ull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Office  H. B1GHAM, Prop.  All knowledge is lost which ends in  knowing, for every truth we know is  a candle given us to work by. Gain  all the knowledge you. can���������������������������and then  use it for the highest purpose.  I  J  i  1  4  - ai  n������������������  -it \  ���������������������������A  tl  '''I  }

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