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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 4, 1911

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 I  li'-  II.  V  }'y  %,  %^\  Enderby, B. C; May 4, 1911  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 10; Whole No.' 166  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  Good Morning I1   Have you made a  friend of the garden rake V  .  The Dake case will again be heard  at Vernon on the 12th of May.  Mr. C. G. Archibald is doing' extensive clearing on his Grindrod  property.  A daughter was born to ��������������������������� Mr. and  Mrs. Gildermeister, Mara, last Monday week'.'    '  Mr. R. Lingford, the photographer,  will open  his studio  in Enderby  on  .May 22nd.  The B. G. Political Equality, League  will hold an organization convention  at Vancouver, May 5th.  Mrs. Dr. Keith' and children will  .leave for the "coast this week, to be  ��������������������������� absent two weeks or more.     "   '  Mr. and Mrs. .Monr^ and daughters,  left on Monday for Vancouver, where  . they   expect   to  make "their   future  /home.-. .    e V;     -   -      , ������������������������������������������������������   .-���������������������������  ���������������������������'���������������������������7 Af.ter, Sept." 1st;"if will, be/'uniawful  for* anyone^ to'"use an/ automatic., shot  -gun^in"   the   pursuit.of game in'this  ''province.'   7    - ."   "    .:"-" -   "���������������������������      ._���������������������������''  t    The; grounds -about   the. Bank fof  Montreal   are   being 7 put into condi-  . tion * for   planting   to   flowers, and  "���������������������������shrubbery.   . ''   ^ :-    ,'     ..7"  Slumping' powder is, on hand at the  Institute magazine at Grindrod. .Mr.  Handcock is on hand "to supply all  demands - every- day ' except Friday  afternoon.' * ,- .;-        '       y '  Prof. F. 0. Elford, , of   Macdonald  'College, Quebec, will deliver a lecture  on the . poultry   industry   in   all its  phases, in K. of P. hall, Enderby, on  May 16th, at 8 p.m.  The. Union Bank of Canada will  open for business this week in the  quarters vacated by the Bank of  Montreal, in the Enderby Hotel block  corner Cliff and Vernon road.  Mr.    Wm.   Watterman,    of   Oakley  Green,    Essex,    Eng., arrived In En  derby on   Saturday,   going direct to  the farm   of    Mr.   Skelton, Hullcar,  where he will spend the summer.  Hon. W, R. Ross has been appointed acting attorney general and acting  commissioner of fisheries in the absence of Hon. W. J. Bowser from the  province, in attendance at the Ooro-  ndtioriT  Mr. Jas. Bell reports extensive  clearing operations being carried on  at his Mara farm, and .is showing up  land superior, if anything, to that  which has yielded him such a prolific  harvest in the past.  Mr. F. T. G. Lever, for the past  month or more editor of the Okana-  gan-Advertiser, with offices in Enderby, moved to the coast this week,  where he will take up work on the  Columbian, of New Westminster.  The new Births, Deaths and Marriages registration act is now in  force, and all births must henceforth  be registered in compliance with the  law. The old law required the same  procedure, but it was seldom observed.  Mr. T. R. Skelton was in from  Hullcar this week, and reports crop  prospects in that vicinity very satisfactory. Mr. Skelton has just finished planting another addition to  his orchard, and is clearing" more  acreage to be planted.  For Sale���������������������������An " 8x10 ft camp floor.  Apply, Mrs. P. Burnet, King Edward  hotel.  On June 12th, at Grindrod, Mr. J.  R. Terry and Mr. Wm. . Schulmerich  will - address the members of the  Farmer's Institute, and on May 13th  the same gentlemen will address a  meeting at the' North Enderby school  house. Subjects to be dealt with by  tnese lecturers: "Poultry Raising,",  and ''Hog-breeding."  "  , The Enderby Tennis Club dance of  last Friday-evening was'the greatest  success financially of any club dance  ever held in the town, and from the  standpoint of enjoyment, it was lacking in nothing. The music furnished  "by .the Armstrong-orchestra was of a  very high class, and, the floor management throughout gave much  pleasure to all.'- y  "  Mr. Frank Hassard is one of the  best-known, pioneer ranchers- of'.the  district.: . He owns the big Hassard  farm just south of Enderby. "Mr; Has-,  sardj. _ believes in - big Jftings.r-^Even  down" to " families. // Dr7 Keith' was  "called to Mr.-HassardV home/on the'  1st of May, and when he left the  eighth, daughter had come /to the  home-to."keep.the six ;dona'tram *geij  ting'lonesome. Mother and child are  in prime health,. --'    r     '  The ladies [of .-the" EnderbyTbranch  of the' Women's Auxiliary ������������������������������������������������������ propose to  hold aV garden _social���������������������������;, (weather" permitting) in Mr. Moflet's grounds, on  June 22nd; Coronation Day. Amongst  other.attractions   (of .-which' particulars will be-published later) a-flower  show will be held,   and competitions  offered, for which prizes will be given.  The schedule   will "be circulated in a  week or ten   days. .   Anyone wishing  to make suggestions for the competitions, for which   they are willing to  give prizes,  will please communicate  with Miss Cobb "as soon as possible.  TICKLED WITH DISTRICT  Mr. Black, who is looking after the  interest of Messrs. Rogers, Black &  McAlpine, who recently opened an  office at Grindrod to handle the business of that company, says that he is.  tickled with the district, and believes  we ha..,e here a section of country  hard to beat anywhere.  The Grindrod lots are going at a  reasonable figure, and the buying is  entirely satisfactory. Two lots were  sold the past week. The work' of  clearing goes steadily forward.  Mr. Monk, who has erected" a house  near the station, is now prepared to  accommodate four people in his hotel  building. A petition is in circulation  asking the Department to establish a  school at Grindrod,.and the necessary  number- of children have already been  Celebration Business Well in Hand    >  and a Big Day of Sports Promised  It. is now up to the weather clerk.  If the day is fair, Enderby will this  year enjoy the biggest celebration of  May 24th ever held here.  Each year it has been the aim of  the committee on arrangements to  make every celebration a little bit  better than the, last. This .year the  committee' has met with many obstacles to cause, delay, but it is now  definitely settled what the program  of" sports for-the'day "shall be, and  the outlook is good for one of the  best days ever.  There will be an abundance of music���������������������������and good music���������������������������for - we'' shall  have with us Vernon's peerless Fire  Brigade band,   Armstrong's Infantry  signed "for.   The school will follow'in band, and Enderby's city band  due course. Mr. Monk is also being  urged'for:the postmastership,xand he  contemplates putting in a small stock  of goods to accommodate .the settlers  of-that section.'  ; The' auction';'sale,' of' "farm"..implements at", the " Hazelmere Farm,', last  Wednesday,- proved ."very, surcessful.  Auctioneer Francis/,;, states t,. that; the  bidding "was brisk'and': values^goodr.' "'  Men's grey pant-overalls at 95r, -at  "J.'-W. Evans & Son's/ ���������������������������    o  PUBLIC SERVICE "ACT  In the way of sportsand other* entertainment, .' the ' attractions' -give  promise of excelling those of previous  years. -��������������������������� RevV R., J7 Mclntyre will*be  over, from Revelstoke with a baseball  team that: will makeT us'Enderby dubs  play ball a la /Gosome; -and'Salrrion  "Arm: is; going', to* send over, the ������������������������������������������������������ pike  twirlers from Twirlville; The lacrosse.^, teams. _.-of,\ Vernon. and - Revelstoke wiirhave another^r,'go'' foTthe"'  championship,' andy. Armstrong foot-'  bailers will endeavor to put the/pig-  skin all over-Alf Castle and his/men.  There, will be: two," baseball, games,  one -lacrosse-"match - and a football  game. . In addition _ to . this there  promises to be an athletic exhibition  'given by Revelstoke- Y.M.C.A. tumb"  who carry with them the best wishes ,V '[���������������������������  of a large circle ' of friends of-many 7  years standing. Nineteen years .ago -: ���������������������������' "r  they took up their residence.here,;and " 7-  since that day, the interest of Ender-" a.";  by has,been their interest. Mr:- Grey- :-7-' ,\  ell has,been a member of the quarter- ;/ - 7  ly board of the Methodist church ,} ';'.}  during all the years of his: residence/'. ;"���������������������������"���������������������������  in Enderby, and' has been a faithful' -V7.  worker in Sunday _sch'ool' and/church."//.71']  In the - purchases he. has madevat ���������������������������/!/*'-7?  the' coast, Mr: Greyell' has .been' ex-T 'yy  ceptionally fortunate., It is reportedT/'^ff  that the value of' the property:'pur-';T\,"C  chased -by him' has doubled since. he'.V>.v  took it up.'-    "7 ' '" /   '  7-'^'~i7,'- -y  ON THE MARKET,  - 'Svjsf I  ���������������������������i ..-Vif.-v?  /Mr. Walter" Robinson "is, this 'week'^..  putting on   the v market the recentlyi^i'F^  Bllrvouoil   iRaPMO    o^itlnn   .   TW������������������.^'JTi~wi^TWVi<lr>  ������������������r  -THE qualifying   examinations   -for|lers'     ���������������������������s is said to be a very"good  Third-class Clerks, Junior Clerks and |exhlbltlon-     There wiU-be .footraces,  tisin g campaign. f orithe/ sale/: of ������������������ Vhese1p|������������������ge I  lots,', and"'., on  Tuei&ayjaft^  b"efore\the.-Walkef/Pres^ ^^  Ln.a,     UUIUUI      W1C1 IVO    iXUU   t '  Stenographers will be held at the fol-'etc" for adults, and children; and for  lowing places,  day the 3rd  July, next:���������������������������Armstrong^  commencing on Mon- the wee. to.fcs-   for whom, .in the past  -tno entertainment   has been provided,  BIG STORE AND WORKSHOP  "Mr:  ^"Fulton's gang of metal  workers have been so busily engaged  in filling orders the past week or two  that he has found it impossible to  complete the interior and exterior  sheeting of his new block. He is,  however, utilizing it in displaying his  stock of buggies, wagons and farm  implements.  --The^sliow-room of:the~-new-block:is  49x85 feet. At the rear of the room  a 10x12 oflice has been built in, and  back of this is a storeroom 25x49  feet. The upstair show room is the  same size as that downstairs, and at  the rear of this is a well-lighted tin  shop, 25x35 feet. , To the side of  this room is the elevator shaft. The  size-of the elevator is to be 7x14���������������������������  large enough to handle any ordinary  vehicle or piece of farm machinery,  set up. The whole is to be sheeted  with a handsome metal sheeting.  Canvass Oxfords and boots. The  only thing for summer if you want  comfort.     J. W. Evans & Son.  the-committee has secured, through  the kindness of Mr. Fulton, some  garden swings which are to be set up.  on the ground near the grand stand,'  and elsewhere out of danger, where  jthe children may enjoy themselves to  ^Candidates must be British subjects j th"������������������lr=h"eaTts,=Wfftent.  between the ages of 21 and 30, if for I The hotels are Preparing to handle  Third-class Clerks; and between 16'the larSest crowd ever gathered in  and 21, if for Junior Clerks or Sten- jEnderby- In addition to the accommodations    provided   by   the' hotels,  Chilliwack, Cumberland, ..jGolden,  Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimo, Peachland, Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon  Arm, Summerland, Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria.  ographers,  Applications will not be accepted if  received later than the 15th June next  Further information,  together with  application forms,,  may be obtained  from the undersigned."   P. WALKER,  Registrar, Public Service.  Victoria, B. C, 27th'April, 1911.  | ������������������>������������������>������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������^  E. J. Mack  i  I  The Vancouver Sunday Mail is the  latest journalistic corpse to be interred in the grave of misdirected energy and lost hopes.  Ten-acre blocks, choice bench land,  one mile from Enderby. $600. C. E.  Strickland.  Your rent this year will buy you a  lot in the new subdivision. See  Robinson and get the prices and  terms.  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  i ������������������������������������^>������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^>������������������������������������������������������������������������^  booths are to be conducted on the  grounds where hot lunches, and other  refreshments will be served.  Every effort is to be made to provide -every-possible- accommodation  looking to thc comfort of visitors to  Enderby on that day.  A meeting of thc Celebration coih-  mlttec will be   held in the City Hall  this (Thursday) evening, to conclude  certain   arrangements   left unfinished  at the previous meeting.     A full attendance is   earnestly desired.     The  various committees are now ready to  report definite attractions, and it is  now up   to   every   committeeman to  pull off his coat and get busy.  There  is work to do���������������������������team   work and individual work���������������������������and   the time is short.  Don't    forget   the   meeting.      And  don't forget the .time���������������������������8 o'clock.  not ofte'n:* 'stumped;^butVtWa_ltimo5������������������e?7^:  were; / /The;plantswiU^aWear^next^;^^l  week, provided,..the /lots;'are/:not*i'ail.-47^#|  sold out. 7,7-/   .-"./'"'" -7. ���������������������������; !.'' ''}'��������������������������� ������������������,Vgl-,'/-A~pp  \-.This .is// the/'-lastv.opporti^  cheap   close-in', building <;��������������������������� lots/ ihr/ttie 7;. :fxflJ  city   of     Enderby..-"-' -The":; additionI'-'^i'"-  fronts on * George-street, i facing- the ������������������������������������������������������}.- 7  recreation ground,  and" running ..from ,'"  the Barnes/ home- south to the-city- ::  limits. -   The   George, street, lots -are ,;- _..  44x100    feet, .and "those'fronting^/on.-i:7  the   side   streets,   50x100,-with./20-ftv7- '������������������  lanes between each street., There\are! ;-7-7>;|  three 100x200-ft ' lots at the extreme;'-/  south end of   the property, andftwo,.7./  iooxioo. ' .���������������������������:.,-''."'-]���������������������������' .,"  Several of the lots are already . /  sold. The buying is sure to be brisk, . /''"  foE=the=values=are=exceptionally^good;��������������������������� : . *  NOT SO BAD AS PAINTED  Mr. Wm. Hancock takes exception  to several points made in an editorial"  reference in this paper last week on  bad roads. - First, Mr, Hancock denies that he has 150 miles of wagon  road to look after,/ and claims that  ���������������������������he"has"but" 73"miles: MrTHancock"  also denies that he ever has seut  back moneys appropriated f$r road  work in this district, and claims he  has overdrawn thc amount.  In this connection, we arc "given to  understand that the appointment of  another road foreman to assist in  covering the Enderby district is now,  to be made, and that work on thc  roads will be" pushed with all possible  dispatch in a week or ten days.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  i       Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  We have taken over tho Undertaking- and Picture Framinsr business of W. T. Holtby, and arc  prepared to (rive good lervice in these lines.  Corner George and CHIT Streets.  MOVING TO THE COAST  As the new-comers come in, old-  timers go out. This week Enderby  loses Mr. and Mrs. Peter Greyell and  family. They expect to leave for  New Westminster Thursday evening,  where Mr. Greyell has purchased a  26-acre tract of valuable land on the  bench overlooking the Fraser, opposite New Westminster, and six lots  close by.  In losing Mr. and Mrs. Greyell,  Enderby loses tried and true friends,  For Sale���������������������������By the Northern  Okanagan Farmers' Institute, a ,'quant'ity of  A and B Fertilizer.       Apply,    C. S.  Handcock, Secretary.  For Sale���������������������������-Al nursery stock from  the Oregon Nursery. Good varities;  good condition. ��������������������������� J. C. English, Enderby.  ���������������������������What about your underwear? Bal-  brigan at $1.20 per suit. ' Ellis'Elas-  ticrib from ,11.70 to $3.20 per suit\ J.  W. Evans & Son.  You can save money by buying  your, shoes from J. W. Evans & Son.  Horse, buggy and single harness for  sale; cheap.     A. Fulton. ENDERBY   PRESS  AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  M  nnocent  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 3.910,  by Duflield  & Company).  urderers  The Dean's Telegram  CHAPTER .XVII.���������������������������(Continued).  "'I think we run across it," said the  Beau, rummaging among ihe papers  ag.ua. ������������������������������������������������������ \e.-.,"tieie it is. It ;���������������������������> a iepui'1  ���������������������������i a Mr. Skiiiiiei, made to lhc iiwu.-h  Physi'-al Society, in .lune, lim,, ecu-  wi'iung the Bceqiierol Kay;-. PiuiV.-sor  H*iiri";.$ecqu'-ivi of Pans piaci<i an al-  hlaiik   pain:r cuvel-  tiiiuiiuiii  aiciai  in  a  paper  red ihii- wilh a i-ani on  n-inkk'il sonic radio-active  tid was made of a sen-  sitixod paper, and ihe ell't-yi ot ihe  crynliib was t.������������������ i:nj>iiiit upon il, i-: spue  ������������������������������������������������������/tlio t.liickn*s^ oi the black euvoiopo,  a ditiiiict radiograph of ihe coin.  raph is. u photograph, .isn't  ope.  and co">  which wore. Cl  trtstulb.    Tn-.'  ran un  nani  the  it?" asked fculii'.an.  "it   would   be   called   so,"  tk>e������������������ii.  '���������������������������And cuuid    nitliuiu,   or  tike it. make a photograph cm  j������������������rint paper?/'  'ihe Dean nodded.  '���������������������������Then." said Sullivan, "I. bet, we've  the end of the Hopkins ca.se right  Minething  thiii blue-  .ind  to-  i'or  said Sullivan.  he  cried.    "Watch,  go: too  - kere!''  lit  laid  the  paper  on  the  floor  Vriad   to   piece   the .various   wheels  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������ether. '   The    Ueau   watched   him  some time in silence.   At last he ashed  An dotective:  "May I inquire what you are trying  to do?" .   ���������������������������. ...  "I'll tell you," said Sullivan. ' 1  found this in the ice-house, and it's  teen usod to wrap something up ju. I  think more than likely it was around  whatever caused my diamond to glisten  so. If that's the case, these markings  way show what was in the bundle.  Look at that spot, now. Don't it look  like a human eye?"  The Dean examined the paper.  "I'm afraid E haven't your imagination," he said.  "Well, it does to me,'  "And I'm sure the whole thing, if I  ���������������������������ould put the pieces together just right,  would show us a face.7'  Ho went at his task again, rearranging tho various sheets, but his success  was, not apparent. Suddenly he stopped, with a laugh  ''I've  got  it,"  He saw his error had been in not ac-  eounting for the overlapping of the  edges of the sheets, supposing, ot  aaurse, that they had really-formed  tke wrappings for .a bundle. On some  sf tho pieces the marks were faint, on  athers much more, definite. Sometimes  * strong marking became dim right m  the middle of a sheet. With pins and a  ���������������������������ot of paste- he now began rearranging  the sheets of .paper and fastening them  in place. After half an hour's work, he  stood up and looked at the result.  It showed a figure of some sort, but  oot like anything which he could recog-  ���������������������������ize. Certainly not a human being. In  i fortunate instant, however, a thought  jiune to him that brought a startled  exclamation to his lips.  "There  it  is,"  he shouted. "There  H is!    It's the figure of a man photo  graphed from all sides at once���������������������������the pic  Hire of a man rolled out flat!"      ^  "Goodness!" cried the Dean,  did thev roll a man out flat?"  "Thev didn't." said Sullivan,  rolled   the   paper   around   him.  you  see?    Look!"  fie formed the mended wrapping in  riie ?hape that it would naturally have  taken when tied around a body. Then  ic held it up so that the light of the  sW.v lamp illuminated the interior.  "Look inside," he cried to the Dean,  folding thr. pipe-shaped object before  that individual's astonished eye*.  n  How  "Thoy  ' Don't  The  Dean looked.    Tlie paper i rem men  ���������������������������hook  in  Sullivan's excited  grasp,  ami  but  the Dcuu could see.    He fell back with  a sob of startled conviction.  "(loud   Lord   of  heaven!"   he  cried.  "It's Hopkins!"  .:iiaptkr xvnr.  Two Secrots Told  WhiTi f-'niofcla Front. clinging to Oor-  ion 's ~!irm'7"M:irltMl " to "erons- MndiHon  Square ar'W her visit to an oflice build-  rui; f>n Twenty-third Stivct, her fare  wn? wrc'i'lu'd "in smiles. Por tip first  t;me in many hour* the girl had a r'eel-  nig o*" r-)iiipl''ti' hiippiiie."-. Thi- terrible  hi lain wna uvr-r: the strain not enlv of  Jiining In perforin a confidenti i! mis-  ,;������������������n of tremendous importance, but of  koip'ig that mis ion secret  ami. :-ne icved.  hi    the    next    iiistanl.    however,  iiirhl. of a man sitting on a bench  i&nck toward them, leaning far over  reading a newspaper as though lie saw  something in it of vital inter'St to him,  jiade   her   smile   change   to   a  horror.    .She   drew  back   with  from   the  IV  !T.s  Hid  !.  look of  a little  _jasp ami lier clutch on her companion's  inn tightened for protection.  "What is it?" he asked.  "Oh, George,'.' she '.cried; "let's  hurry! Hurry! "And she tried to turn  gordou in the. opposite direction. Fie  was obst'-nate and stood his ground,  with the feeling that something had  incurred to terrify Ernesta, lhat .perhaps some man in the crowd had insulted her by a look, a smile, lie was  readv' to be her champion. "What is  it? What is it?" he demanded.  "A man," she faltered. " He's been  following me���������������������������in Boston and���������������������������and  here." Involuntarily her eyes were set  in the direction of'the'all-unconscious  Sullivan, at that moment engaged in  reading the astonishing disp.'.rfh from  Graydon. Gordon took -the direction  from her gaze and strode with clenched  fists toward the man whose back only  fee could see. Ernesta vainly tried to  <lraw him back. 81 - iras dragged along  by  him.    Then,   as   Sordon   reached   a  point    directly    behind    Sullivan,    she  ;ried, " 1'es, that's tlio man!"  Gordon leaped forward, ready to "pun-  .sh the insolent person for whatever he  night haw; done,   suddenly, as we have  earne-.i, ins manner changed.    His lists  .-elaxed   and   Im   belligerent   expression  turned to one ot abject fear. lie recog-  li/.ed Sullhaii as tho mysterious Strang-  :r whom tie nad ������������������eeii at the station  in  Jraydou.     IU'   instantly connected  liiui  ivith the Hopiiina matter, and leaped to  ;he couclusiuiu ttiat what he had feared  lad  come   to   piiss.     His  disappearance  from ("iraydou had pointed the finger of  accusation  at   him,  and  thoy  had  sent  this man to find  him.  Gordon was not a coward, but he was  panic-stricken. The ��������������������������� most timid men  walk to the gallows smilingly. The  bravest cower and have lo be dragged  there. 'Gordon was no longer a man; he  was a hunted criminal. His one idea  was to escape. He grasped Ernesta by  rhe wrist and  fled.  A few blocks up the avenue it came  to him that if Ihey could distance Sullivan, whom he saw" following them, they  could catch tho next train for Boston,,  which went, as he well knew, at ten-  t.liirtv. When Sullivan's taxicab was  hold "up by the traffic regulations, Gordou 's heart leaped for joy. Ho did not  look back again, believing that he and  Ernesta were safe. To his dismay, as  he left the ticket window, he saw the  detective coming in at the side door of  the station. Gordon made a wild rush,  dragging the protesting girl with him,  across the waiting-room and through  tho door. Sullivan was a leap in the  rear. Then, with tho realization that  the detective would certainly overhaul  him, Gordon stopped short, waited for  the pursuer to reach him, and launched  the blow that sent Sullivan sprawling  on the floor.  Ernesta uttered a shriek and fell iu  a faint. Gordou turned from the detective to her, and caught her or she  would have fallen to the ground. He  bent over her, forgetful of all else, calling on her to speak to him. A porter  brought water and dashed it in her  face. At last she opened her eyes, and  Gordon cried:  "Como, come! Tho train! .We must  get it!"  He lifted .her to her feet; she tried,  swayingly, to walk, and they reached  the gate.   It was closed.  ���������������������������'  "Too late," said thc guard unfeelingly. "Thctellow you knocked down  caught it���������������������������but you've lost it!"  Gordon was quick to act. no led  Ernesta through tho curious crowd that  had assembled, to the street. A willing cab driver took them in and whirled  away with them, Gordon sitting limp,  Ernesta in a tremor of astonishment.  At last she found her voice and.asked:  "George, George! What does it all  moan? Who was he? Whero are we  going?"  ' He gave no reply, and she shook him  by" the arm. This awoke him, and he  signalled the .driver.  "City Hall," he said. Then, turning  to Ernesta, he said: "We are going to  get   married."  f'Married!" she repeated, with a  gasp and a  blush.  "Ves," said Gordon, "because 3  want to tell you all, and I want you to  tell me all. And it can't be told until  wo are man and  wife!"  The law had not ycu been passed requiring an intended bride and groom to  obLain a marriage license in advance,  in New York city. Gordon and Ernesta. therefore, were standing in front of  an   alderman,   hands  clasped,   mechani-   11- ...I-..: .. ...  -. ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������..%...,.. 1 . rmrtc^ Si^n c ��������������������������� i I..I+-  -^nTTT) rtrprj~nrg���������������������������tv ���������������������������-itxtPir rrri���������������������������t-j-n t-.������������������v . v/r.T.���������������������������������������������-tt*1-������������������-  niaiie them one, in less than half an  hour from the time they hail left the  station. They kept tho cabman waiting, and, on" coming out. they again  were driven off. Then, and only then,  did Gordon come fully to his senses. Ho  Mimed to Ernesta, drew her to him, and  kissed her fondly.  T!i������������������to was a moment of silence, each  communing   with   their  own   thoughts.  ._.'��������������������������� UniLala,!'-  said ._Gordu:������������������. .submly,  "how much do you love me?"  The intensity of his tone bespoke  yri'iit anxiety of mind. It told something cvi) to his unriu.ipecting bride of  the internal torment from which lie was  differing.  "Why, George, dear," she said,  studying his face for some clue to his  reason for asking the question, "i  hive you with all my heart and soul.  1 've. given myself to you. I 've married you. What greater proof of her  love can a  woman give than that/"  She laid her hand gently on his arm  and looked into his troubled face, the  love-light 'shining  from  her  eyes.  "Isn't- that, enough, George, dear?'"  she questioned.  "But���������������������������but. "he spoke with effort.  "But what?" she asked anxiously.  "if 1 was accused of something."  said Gordon hesitatingly, "of something,'' said Gordon hesitatingly, "of  something terrible, would you still love  and  trust  me?''  "Of course I. would," replied the  bride with- prompt assurance. "And  I'd believe in you too. I'd know it  couldn't  he  true."  " But   if  it   was  true?"  Ernesta looked at him, studying her  own heart before she replied. It was  with an effort that Gordon met her  eyes;  but meet   them he did,  "I know," she said with the solemnity of conviction, " that the man I love,  the only man I ever have loved, the  man I have married, has a clean soul. 1  know that he could do nothing shameful. niiiliiiH.' disgraceful, nothing in the  least wrong."  Oh, how hard she was making it for  her husband to confess. He wanted to  tell her everything, to describe in detail ail the 'strange, events that had preceded his departure from Graydon, but  huw could he now. He felt that it was  beyond his strength to say the words,  that, must inevitably shatter her faith  and belief in him. ile essayed a new  beginning.  "Hut suppose your misbaijil had  been very foolish, suppose appearances  wero very much against him, suppose  his great love for you had Jed him to  do indiscreet things, had led him into  circumstances that made him seem  guilty thatc almost made him feel  guilty, suppose he should be arrested  and   sent  to   prison "  Ernesta clutched his arm. He could  feel hor little hand trembling on his  sleeve.    Was it fear?  "Stop, George, she said firmly.  "When 1 married you a few minutes  ajr'o, 1 married you for better or worse.  you   just   the   same,   but  It doesn't make any difference what  you are accused of. So"���������������������������her voice  rang out with passionate defiance���������������������������  "if doesn't make any difference what  you are guilty of; I tell you that I love  you and that I will love you so long  as I have life. Our two lives are one  from now on for ever. Whatever it  is. I'll love  tell me.  Still Gordon hesitated. He was trying to frame his confession in words  that would make the shock to the woman ho loved as light as possible.  "Since Professor Hopkins died "  "What!" exclaimed the startled Ernesta. ' "Is Professor Hopkins dead?  When did he die? Why didn't you  toll me about it before? Oh, it's terrible, terrible���������������������������just at this time, too.  Toll mo all about it. What did he die  of? Was it verv sudden? What killed  him?"  "That's just it," said Gordon. "I.  don't know. INobody knows. It is a  mystery.''  All that he had said before came  back to" Ernesta now with now meaning and with it eame still deeper perplexity as to his strange demeanor. In  what possible way could her husband  bo concerned in Professor Hopkins'  death. She must hear all the facts  and meanwhile try to keep her thoughts  collected. Slie must not give way to  thc grief she naturally felt for the brilliant old scientist with whom she had  been "so closely" associated for the "last  four  years. . ���������������������������  '"I don't understand, "** she said.  "Begin at thc beginning-and-tell me  all about it." ,  "It was Snyder who really began  it," said Gordon lamely, conscious of  some feeling of shame that he was.already beginning to try to shift thc  blame for the disgraceful part he had  played on another .who was not there  to defend himself. His words to 3ir-  nesta might acquit him of guilt. His  conscience never would."  "Snyder saw you," he continued,  "you and Professor Hopkins- in the  laboratory late at night. He watched  you from his window. He saw your  shadows against the laboratory blinds.  He said the profossor seemed very  much excited about something, and  then"���������������������������Gordon hesitated���������������������������"he said he  saw  tho professor  kiss yon."  "Did he?" said l-lrncsta, not without a blush. "I really remember. We  were both so very much excited. He  may have kissed mc. but if he did he  meant nothing by it. I'll tell you all  about it when you have finished your  story.''.   1 lf������������������r Hpn.'irnnt-.���������������������������frinikupsK���������������������������rnnt.pd���������������������������rtny-  "And  you  all, thought   that  it  was  I, of course,'' said , Ernesta  The'"Others all thought so," said  Gordon evasively; "so someone went  aud got a ladder into the laboratory.  Fischer was the last. The ladder -'slipped ' with.'him and came down with a  crash. Professor Hopkins turned and  saw us :just as we entered the inner  laboratory."  "What  happened  thon?"  "There was no one in there with him,  He was talking to himself."  "He often did that," interjected  his lato assistant; "always, when he  was conducting his own experiments."''  be continued)  (To  TO  get  lingering  suspicion   of  her  that  might  have remained in Gordon's mind.  "Of course." he hastened to say,  "I didn't believe there was anything  wrong. I knew that you would be  able to explain it all satisfactorily, but  Snyder told what he had seen to Jiice  and Fischer and me and suggested that  wo would watch Professor Hopkins and  proof "  Proof   of   what?"   demanded    Ernesta.--- ---     -   ���������������������������  -     -  ~  "���������������������������of his suspicions. I knew that  he could not, but I felt that the wisest  thing for me was to .appear to acquiesce in their plans so that I would be  on  hand lo protect you "  "Protect  me  from  what?"  "His suspicions.    And so "  Gordon hesitated. He was finding it  harder and harder to tell of the spying  Ihey had done at the laboratory, lie-  trospectively he wondered at the part  he had himself played. How could he  ever have mistrusted such a woman as  Ernesta? What spirit of evil was ii  that had led him, despite his conyic-  Liou of her utter innocence,', into.-such  an  imbroglio.  "Go  on,"  said  Ernesta  calmly.  "We tried the laboratory door and  it was locked."  "Of course it was," said  his bride.  Hopkins   always   locked   it  own  ex-  was  conducting  his  " Professor  when   he  perimeuts."  "Then," said Gordon, "somebody���������������������������  I think it was Eice���������������������������suggested that we  might go up on the roof and look down  into the laboratory through the skylight,  and   we  did  so  and "  Again  he  hesitated.  '' A ml  what ? -'���������������������������:- asked  Ernesta.  "We couldn't see anything, but we  could hear Professor Hopkins' voice it  thc inner laboratory. It sounded as if  he  was  talking  to  someone."  lulckly atnw coufih������������������, cwvos colds,  hnith  Uq throat qb.q  liinfjs ���������������������������       23  teats  THE  "THUNDERER"���������������������������A VISIT  LONDON'S DREADNOUGHT  By a Londoner  Outside Canning Town Station I ask  my way to the Thames Ironworks. Half  a dozen voices answer mo at once:  "Want to see the Thunderer, guv-nor?  There she is. Over there, Seo the  ilagT See that there big crane? That's  her."  Through the pale gold mist of wintry  sunshine there looms a huge bulk; bo-  side it rises high into the air the arm  of an immense crane. That crane can  lift with ease a hundred and fifty tons.  It was specially built to aid in "the  construction of the battleship that has  kept East London busy for nine months  past and which will be launched next  Wednesday. Now they are' beginning  to wonder gloomily how they will fare  wbou sho has gone down the river to  .Dageiihaui to be fitted and finished off.  The first thing to be seen inside the  yard is a line of trucks, each loaded  with an enormous curve of solid metal  a foot thick. "Aromor-platcs for the  barbettes," says my guide casually,  jerking a glance towards them. These  came from Sheffield. When a warship  is built on the Thames the armor-plating aud the armament come from the  north, so the benefit is fairly divided.  AVhen the ship itself is built up north,  London gets no share at all.  Now into a shed. What is this long,  glowing ribbon of white-hot iron that  half a score of men are drawing out  of a furnace? It is going to be a  thirty-foot girder. This is .where they  make the ship's ribs. First, the sizes  and the"curves of them are planned out  upon what looks like a beautiful dancing floor, with lines cut into it in all  directions. A thin strip of metal is  bent to the required pattern; then this  is "dogged"1 down close to the furnace.  The glowing ribbon, pliant as wax, is  pulled out and shaped against it." Thc  rib is mado.  The next shed is full of hammering  and scrunching. They are cutting'iron  plates and jabbing holes in them. These  shears .clip through half-inch plates as  easily as your scissors cut cardboard.  That little puiich working up and down'  so quietly pushes through the solid  metal as if. it were cheese. Then 3  uotice'an extraordinary-thing. AU the  men who are working with tools appear  to have tails���������������������������long tails curling oui  behind them. Have I stumbled upon  some mysterious breed of man-monkeys  trained to labor? Nothing so exciting.  But interesting, all the -same. They  are using pneumatic tools, and their  "tails" are the compressed air pipes  which lend driving force to their'chisels and hammers and drills. Now 3  understand why the mechauio. of today is so-often puny nnd'white-featured. He need not be strong. His work  docs not make him strong. It is not  his muscles that supply the power. lie  merely guides the tool.  Here, at last, is the ship. Standing  beside her, you must throw your head  right back to see the full sweep of-her  sides, as she towers above you like a  beetling cliff. We walk underneath  her, for she is well off the ground. Il  is soft here hy the waterside. Piles  driven in forty feet are necessary to  give a good hold. "Slung" iu a  "cradle," she has been built on these  piles. No_part_of her touches jthe carlhL  "She has been const!acted in" the air  and gradually hoisted higher a.s she  grew.  It is so difficult to imagine how a  big nhip is begun. How-do thoy start  putting hor together? They "lay the  keel-plate," if that helps "you at all,  When the keel-plate of the Thunderei  was laid a Union Jack was hoisted, and  Mr. Arnold Hills, the plucky invalid  who manages and directs the Thames  ironworks fruin-a cotn.-h -at- Eastbourne,  said it should fly until tin; vessel was  launched. Up and up it has gone, as  the sides have risen. Now. tattered  and dirty, but still fluttering bravely,  the old flag can be seen from all liie  neighborhood round. Its staff is on  the fo'c'sle deck, the top deck. From  here you can sec on a clear day all ovci  East London, far down the river, away  across to the Kentish Hills.  You have to be careful a? you walk  about a ship at this stage of construction. Never step back. If you do  you are sure to fall over something, or,  worse still) into something. You might,  for example, tumble down this great  round hole. That is for oue of the  barbettes. You would certainly, if no  thing worse happened to you, trip ovci  one of the numberless bolts which stick  up all over the deck. "They are, of  course, only temporary, Here are two  men with long hammers (not pneumat  ic, these) unscrewing and substituting  rivets for them. Have you ever watched riveting? It fascinates. See, then  is a bolt off. Into the hole left one  of the two men who are kneeling besidi-  it puts a long plug to see that it is  ���������������������������dear. Instantly the plug shoots out  again, forced from below, and there  ���������������������������appears in the hole a red-hot tip of  ���������������������������netal. Down come ..the hammers. In  less than half a minute the rivet has  'ieen made.     ���������������������������  Sometimes there is a little too much  netal. Then one man seizes a chisel,  he other man hammers it, and the  -uperfiuotis iron is trimmed off before  t gets cold, almost as you might round  iff a pat of butter. Tn the process a  snippet   of   the   hot   iron   is   flung   off  on  to a  bare arm.    The man''pick������������������,\j.t'  off casually.    A  little thing like  tl*t  is nothing to him. You can see his st^ate  are covered  with  small  burns  that"'&>'  scarcely feels.  imagine the noise that fills t*e interior of the ship with riveters at.'waA.  all over her. In the officers' quarter*  on'the upper deck the' din is deafeaijtj,,  for every sound ochoes back and.'fartt  from the iron. As yet there is noth.i������������������t  but the mere iron shell of the v������������������ss<i).  it will take nearly another year t* It.  tier up.  "Admiral's Galley" is chalked ip  on a door, and you think of the s*r*Et  dishes that will some day be coo$W  more. But at present all the eove-ttl*  part of this upper deck is liko a smiH  inferno. In the dim twilight niyutww  ons figures hurry here and thero. As  they pass the numerous little forjyup  where the rivets are being heated fl!������������������.������������������  pushed -"up, the -light glows on thiir  toil-stained faces. Then they relajjuo  into the gloom. Wherever :l,ho wm  finds a chink to pour its dancing beajn.s  through the fires are pale and yo!lo,*i.  let the boys in charge of them wuv^  their bellows never so hard. Hut any.y  from the sunshine they burn redly, aA'-V  their attendants look like Aexitxe-  charged with tho souls of niuuers >*���������������������������  pain.  'Tis a strange world, with the Rirasi*  of good and ill mingled in its yarn s������������������  closely that they intertwine at ev������������������������������������sy  turn. Here is a vast instrument ������������������������������������������������������}���������������������������!  destruction being fashioned, and Hn*  fashioning of it brings happiness to  many hundreds of homes! A quurt'or  of a million of money the Thunderer  has poured into East Loudon in. T/fcg.������������������a  When one thinks of the mighty Siijy  to which this great ship of 22,500 tffru  belongs one's heart beats more quiekty  with pride of history, pride of traditions, pride of race. Some day I vaay  read of the Thunderer in battle, atf'i  recollect how 3 walked beneath h*r  and saw her plates being riveted together. Yet pride is not my only foiling. I recall Kipling's rebuke to tho^c  who put their trust -in "reeking tube  and iron shard." I murmur to imyaeX  those noble lines of Sir Francis Doyle:  "Vain, mightiest fleets of iron frame*;  Vain   those  all-shattering  guns;  Unless  proud  England  keep  untnme*  The strong heart of hor sons."  Pray God we have not lost that���������������������������naj.,  we know we have not lost it.    Not {j<������������������  tho Thunderer, but to thc men -who.wfll  man the Thunderer, shall we trust mmr  destinies in the hour "of need. '  HOUSEHOLD HINTS  Bent -whalebones can be straightened  by soaking in water for a feir hoars,  then   bending   into   shape   and   drying.  Oilcloth will "last several years- if  well polished with beeswax aud terpentine. -  Hang saucepan lids on nails in as  airy part of the kitchen,.then they wilJ  be perfectly sweet. ���������������������������"-" ���������������������������""���������������������������'"'  '.Never, polish taps., with anything  gritty which, may work "into the jonain  and put them out of order. . -  . To clean pearl knife handles, dip '������������������  flannel in finely powdered salt and rnfc  well, then polish with a fine ckamofrt  leather. .,  A  wrought-iron -lamp  stand   may   br  kept in  perfect condition  by brusuia*  it occasionally with ablacklcad polish  ing brush.  Pour hot, strong soda-water dowt  all waste pipes every week. If thisjuj  done regularly ou a certain day, tie  pipes "will  be  kept  in  order.  Read your gasometer, and ,yon wW  then be able to keep a''watch over the  amount of gas consumed. The mm  who calls to register will show yos  how to read it if you don't know how"  Stair pads save the wear of the car-'  pet, but they cost" money.    Try instead  laying a thickly folded newspaper or������������������r  the trend.    It is most efficacious, a������������������d  costs nothing. >  To clean bedroom ware which g������������������t*  stained on thc inside: Where there ir  much deposit in the water the jujp,  etc., get very much stained. Empfej  them,   and   then   rub   well   with   so**  Tfry  salt"  To make firelighters, melt together  one quart of tar with three pounds of  resin; when cooled add a gill of spirit*  of turpentine and stir in as much sawdust as can be worked up. While hot.  spread out on a board, mark into small  squares,  and  ���������������������������when   cold   break  up.  THE skaters turned at the sound  mt  a sudden breaking of thc ice a������������������i   fled....But one..less.fortunate..thai..  the rest, was overtaken by the widei  ing crack, threw up his arms, and f������������������sR  in with a hearty splash.  "Help!" "He's drowning!" "G������������������<  a ladder!" Al last the ladder was j*r������������������  cured. Cautiously approaching the  pool, which was ornamented by the  luckless man's head and shoulders, Ike  park keeper placed the ladder in poi  itiou  and  began  to creep along  it.  "Come in a bit. closer!" he shouted.  "T can't swim," answered the in*  promptu  bather.  "But  you're  only  up   to  your  arm  pits,   man,"   said   the   park   keeper���������������������������  "You 7ain't   got   no   need   to  swim!  Walk."  "Walk be blowed!" responded tk>  other.    "This water's ten foot deep."  "Ton foot deep!" exclaimed 'th*  park keeper. "Then how aro yo������������������  keeping up?"  "How?" retorted the bather. "Wit.  I'm standing on the bloke that brolie  the ice! "  "I see your son has gone to work.''  ���������������������������"Yep."���������������������������"How is he getting along  now?"���������������������������"Oh, fine. Anything'in tha  wnv of a novelty always appeals ta  him."  So popular is Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup as a medicine in the treatment of colds and coughs or ailment?,  of the throat, due to exposure ta  draughts, or sudden changes of temperature, that druggists and all dealers in  oateut medicines keep supplies on hand  to meet the demand, Tt is pleasant ta  take, and the use of it guarantees freedom  from  throat  and  lung  diseases. RNDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  hh:  11-  il  K  L \  oes not contain Aiam  4  FASHIONS   AMI.  FANCIES  I    IL  GRADUALLY the trend of fashion for spring and sum-  ���������������������������. mer is assuming a definite direction. Already skirts  are a littlo wider, so that we are allowed more freedom  *������������������ Movement, and, although still banded in, they are more  graceful and less conspicuously ridiculous. It is no longer  necessary for us to look as though we were about to run  a sack race in order to be fashionable. Thc line is still to  i* presorved in all its clarity���������������������������lhat is. as far as is consistent with a complexity of cut and a great massing of  kimmings���������������������������and tho normal waistline is to be resumed.  ���������������������������roperies are  low,  aud   in   the long gowns  they are  often  panols is embroidered, like the foot-band, with large roses  surrounded by uobordcr design, and at the back corners they  nave long tassels composed of silk and beads.  ������������������    #    # .  As to the new materials we are to wear later on, such  lovely stuffs and exquisite trimmings we never have had  before. For spring there are coarse woollen weaves of lighter  weight than those we are now wearing, and many smooth-  surfaced fabrics of moderate lustre, all in the same interesting line of colorings of the winter, along with an almost  equally wide range of light and medium tones; while for  summer there seems to be the same infinite variety. There  are coarse, loosely woven linens and''crashes, which, just to  look at in the piece, seem tremendously smart, aud there  are all grades up to the finest and flimsiest of mulls and  batistes. A great deal more white will be used than last  season, as well as all the tints of cream. At the same time,  the array of two-toned effects, dark and light blues, red and  pink, and so on. must be remarked. Bold embroidery will  be placed in juxtaposition to fine laces, and, coutrarily, the  heavier laces and net' will be used, but chiefly iu appliques.  Russian effects will be strong among spring offerings.  There is a new one in which the upper part and the skirt  portion are cut in one piece, and-by clever manipulation  the skirt made to fit snugly about the hips���������������������������as suugly, in  faet, as though it were carefully gored, while there are a  few gathers for an inch or two just below the waistline, as  well as those above, resulting from the fulness required  across the bust. It is a foregone couclusion that we come  under the spell of these Russian affairs.  ������������������    *    *  The really lovely things this season have been made for  the head. Nor do I refer to hats, either, for as a whole~the  hat of this winter would better not be spoken of, for it has  nothing but its immensity to recommend it. , The trimmings  for the head are beautiful. They are'so "pretty that any  woman has only to put one on her coiffure, and if it .be  pinned  in even the least taste it will look lovety.  - One of the new ideas is to have" a wide band of embroidered velvet or cloth of gold, and at the edge,"to sew on half  full a two-inch gold lace, this latter to extend to just below  the ears. The effect is exactly the same as though the  wearer had on a pretty little cap. -Another novelty is the  yellow net bandeau studded with nailheads, the band to be  fastened so that a passementerie ornament made of jet falls  over the ear.    All sorts of old-fashioned brocaded ribbon is  THE QUEST  ("When,"  the  Book  Monthly asks,  "will   somebody   give   us   a   novel   of  which the happy spinster of forty-five  shall be tho heroine.?")  Oft   have  I  searched  the  libraries  to  find  me   Her for whose charms my throbbing  heart doth long,  Hoping that to her failings love would  blind me.  Hinting that one so gracious  knows  no wrong.  Through the sad years���������������������������no, never mind  how  many���������������������������  I have been  waiting,  watching;  but  in  vain,  Joys  como  to  other men;   to  me���������������������������not  any;  Only a yearning close akin to pain!  Still, though 1 pray  The bliss that other men feci may be  mine, some  day!  I. havo no craving for the Maid from  Mudie 's,  Blue-eyed, and modest as the violet;  And to the country lass my attitude is  Distant, as that of ono unconquered  yet.  Beauty  has lost its power  to  attract  me;  Coyness, coquetting, leaves me quite  unmoved.  These have not caused the agony that's  wracked  me,  Fatal   as   they   to   other   men   have  proved.  ,No heroine  Whom   Ouida , ever   dreamt   of   to   my  taste has been.  She whom I seek is not, perhaps,  romantic; ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Girlhood and all its follies she's outgrown.  Pretty?   No'; but her intellect's gigantic,  And all the chawns she has are 'quite  her own.  She may not move me to great deeds  of daring;  Portly,   aud   moro   than   middle-aged  is she;  But she will,air the,winter clothes I'm  wearing,"  And  be  a "mother,' more  or  less,  to  --   me.   ,                     r '  ,     '    ���������������������������   ..But, I'm  afraid  Since she's elusive, I'll wed some more  winsome maid!  Obstinate Open Sores an  Healed by Zam-Buk  For sores which defy all ordiaax>  remedies, Zam-Buk should bo tried"  Old wounds, varicose ulcers, cold eraek*  blood-poisoning and chronic skin die  eases cannot resist the healing influeao  of this great herbal balm.  Miss Alma Bourgue, of Notre Dauu  Kent   Co.,   N.B.,   gives   the    followin;  account of what Zam-Buk did for he)  after   various     other     ointments   a������������������C  salves had failed.   She writes:  * "For months I suffered with a rtu-  ning sore on my leg.    I  tried  Severn;  ointments and salves, but none of th*o  could  bring  about  a   cure.     Tho   uor������������������  would just heal  over and then  brail  out again.    I read in a newspaper, ������������������ut  day,  of  fho good  Zam-Buk had  doat  and   so  I  dotermiuod   to   try  and  ue<  what  this  balm would   do for  me.   ,1  also purchased somo Zam-Buk Soap.  "I washed the sore night and mor* -  ing  with   the   soap,   and   then   applied  the balm.   -I continued with this treat .  ment, and after using Zam-Buk for.b  few   weeks   the   sore   was   completaJj  healed.    I have recommended Zam-BaJ- ���������������������������  to oue or two of my friends for sores  and in their cases it has been equally;-  effective."   , - \  .All   druggists   and   stores . sell * Za*  _v  Buk" at 50c. box or may be had p������������������si  free ironi Zam-Buk Co., for price.- ^11  is a, sure cure for piles, inflamed plaeei.-  cuts,    burns,    scalds,    chapped  .haacU *'  ulcers,   eczema,   scalp   sores,   aad, .all  similar  diseases  and-injuries; yRefii*  harmful imitations.  ._ru  ������������������rango Satin Gowu with Gold Embroidered Tunic  riTOMiplishod in Iho material that trails along the ground.  'Hiis produces an effect entirely different from' anything we  t������������������.ve had���������������������������a sort ot! swathing it is, yet peculiarly charming  ������������������? *ne hits the ability to assume, the gait of au Oriental,  far it is hardly loss difficult to walk in one of those now skirts  4ta.ii iu n hobble. 'Ihe advantage lies in the fact that one  >e not required to wear it in the stiect.  0������������������ iooond thought that statement must be qualified, for  sic very newest of talior-made costumes, those desigued for  rsraial afternoon wear, are composed of long skirts and  *������������������������������������rl coats. They arc much more eifcctivo I ban they are  eanvenient. There is another new feature in eounectiou with  *Virta���������������������������the independent sash. It is started at any point  ?com tho waist down, aud its ends, hemmed, friuged, or tas-  i-clled, are, as likely as not, permitted to trail along anywhere from a few inches to a half-yard or more beyond the  ������������������������������������m of the sicirt. This sash is exploited in one of the gowns  ironi by ;i prominent actress in a current play. It is wide  though to form a tunic and is cut to arch across the front  rad back, with long points at each side, each of which is  1'sii.ked with along silk tassel that bobs alongside the wearer as she moves about, and is suggestive of a tiny marionette. /  Still auofher feature is the swinging panel. These panels,  just as thoy'arc used now, wore offered two seasons ago by  ������������������. prominent, designer, but no one'paid much attention to  risem; like many another fashion note, they slipped away  htto temporary oblivion, to bo resurrected at a more convenient moment. And here they are again. A little .cv.en-  iig frock of white chiffon exemplifies the charm of the new  aaucls. There is first a straight foundation skirt of messa-  ine veiled with the chiffon, gathered into an empire line at  the waist and again into a "band, nine inches deep at the  . i'.$ot. This band is of satin, embroidered in crystal beads.  Tfto plain corsage is fashioned entirely of the embroidery.  Across the sides are the panels, each one about twelve inches  wide, and long enough to fall three inches bclow_the Bkirt,  Wfcicn barely eseapes the floor all around.   Each of the satin  A ��������������������������� WELL-KNOWN   painter,, apropos  cL     of picture prices said at the Art  Club, Philadelphia:  "I am glad there are not many,buyers liko an old farmer in Centre'Bridge.  A distinguished etcher, sketching in  Centre Bridge, made a study of the  farmer's barn. The farmer happened  to appear, and said he'd'-like to ,have  the '.sketch.- -'Ef- 'tain't too .dear,,' he  added  cautious]}'.    V-V .,.'.. ,*"'"���������������������������-"  "'Oh,' said, the "etcher, who makes  $12,000 a- year," il won't;"charge iyou  anything -for" the:-sketch,-' but1���������������������������f^'rhis  eye lighted, on- the>,.pig-pen7.7Buti-I'll  tell you* what. .You jcan^give, me'oue  of ' those nice7 little-.pink', sucking-'pigs  there.' ..       ; 7   '    '       ���������������������������'-���������������������������"'"-   -7 ���������������������������  '  '" '-Why," man,' said the farmer with  a frown..;! do ye know what them" pigs'  is,' worth ? _* They 'ro '-worth' a, _"dollar  apiece.' "   '".  ��������������������������� L -   ��������������������������� '  'Does-he inherit" his father-'s geni-  '-���������������������������'/No.   "Only"his father's eccentricities of genius.^ That, is why'we are  giving a benefit'for him."  l������������������ic?tJ.v sioft.-i  coi^Df., c������������������fes colds, bea'  Uf li.rani tv.i;{ Cot.-.--, -       !35 cent;  *  -^������������������������������������������������������'yyf-'n  .'7jr<:<,:,':V*X.I&,|  Nat;  Send for-free saSapie. to" Dapt..-������������������.I^rV;!|  itional Drug & Chemical' Co,,7rocbatR'i7, vipl  ' ~y':;{ ���������������������������'<*?���������������������������*:'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������J^l  .. ^y.yy������������������?k$\  " ���������������������������> -iyy-t, v.-i-iY..-;-.-������������������!  - * --��������������������������� z. ^'v* v is  Constipation ^  Vanishes :r oreveis#i  7 Prompt Relief--PMtt^'^^^^^������������������  CARTER'  LIVER PILLS  fail. ~ Purely vegt  . able���������������������������act','  -but fcatl/  tke Ever.'"  -.Stop afar  Anaet  diAtem���������������������������  cure iniu  fMtioa���������������������������Jntptov������������������ tb������������������ coapleoMi���������������������������*  the eye*.   &mH WL&mUDm*;"  Genuine ������������������������������������& 6ignat  - - - * ",^j4<i'-S"^-vjS|  ..vV--1-.-- -rtV^Sf.  '&������������������?*$:&  j: ,j<Anm  y-.(i> &~*s~������������������  rt..       !���������������������������    t  ft.   ....  ty   y-J  *  -%.,.,;������������������<r   ���������������������������  civ--   r^r������������������i*  -���������������������������������������������'  L������������������VJ  ATHIEU^S ...SYRCP!  of Tar.and Cod Liver Oil, / V77?;  This famous remedy is made of two curative agouti of, "  ved efficacy in diseases of the throat and lungs.' ' ,- \ ~[  -Beech-^Tar^direetly=r6lieve5=Hi=c-oiigh���������������������������ur-eoidf^iid���������������������������ai=  gtSViUUyft.UNyi.^   proved efficacy in diseases of the throat and lungs.  put over thc head. This ribbon must be old not only in  design, but in coloring too. Yellow seems to be a favorite  dye this year. Nothing flashy is used on the head. The  dyes are as faded and sunken in fhe tissue as though they  were centuries old. At the high-priced places all these head  ornaments are made by hand. The lovely designs are touched with gold or silver beads and much material in the way  of beads, embroidery, aud motives to go on them, though  the detail is so tiny that it is the great mass that counts.  c        ������������������        *  Instead of thc transparent blouses worn with tailored  suits, we are to have more practical oneB of light-weight,  crepe de chine, still matching in color, if .not in tone, the  coat aud the skirt. They are made in all degrees of elaborateness, effectively trimmed either in tailored schemes or  with lace and piquant little motifs of velvet ribbon or tilk,  ^;|9feS^:|^ i������������������B Mathieu's Syrup.  | "^XairJTK^'^J iMathieu's Syrup does not merely suppress the f������������������ym.p.  l,'-������������������5vnifi,ofI'T'if8-'? t0,ns  ������������������*  (1'soasei  ^  removes  their  cause.    It  not  only  {,^>^������������������^//V>?|"^ relioves���������������������������it cures.  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� JfiflD'LiVI^'BlLa^        When   fevf:r5sl1   Lakc  Mathiou's Nervine  Powdcra  ajt  H $��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� .-^~-������������������jrvfv #41   well  as the Syrup���������������������������2jJ cents a  package, containing  l���������������������������  'hi - ***0^������������������������������������^������������������.jm,'w i/ }-j .tf    ponoorn.  CHIEU C0.7ProprlotOrsr SKERBUOOKBr QUE'"  Western Distributors  FOLEY   BROS.,  LARSON   &   00. .  Winnipeg,  Edmonton,  Vancouver  and Saskatoon    .  Here's an Overall You Can Rely On  To  give  yon  first-diafls  serrice.    If  it fails to do this, tftko H back to  yonr dealer,  and  ho  will  replace  it  with a perfect garment.   That shows .  tke   confidence   the   makers  have; in  KING OF THE ROAD  OVERALLS '*������������������?.  Only the best procurable materials**-  are osed m their manufacture. And  tke two Lnacta will thow how the  lkittous are pat on to stay and the  method of doubW-ctitehing used on  all  K.  mt R.  garm������������������at&  YooTl har������������������ NO RIPS ��������������������������� NO  TKABS���������������������������NO BUTTON TROUBLES  If yon -wear the K. of R. ovwralls.  Write   u������������������   direct    if   jour  dealer  H  keep tWa.  m.   IBS���������������������������ono   of  tho  most   popular  aad   serriecabla.     R������������������m������������������mber   the  ������������������������������������������������������aber for aoxt time.  : *. w.  iuo  R. J. Whltla & Co., Ltd.  Wkoievale Dlatrfbators, Winnipeg THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  <*> ������������������������������������>t������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^-������������������������������������������������������������������������-^������������������^������������������������������������-������������������^ $������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Q������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  I  Specially designed for young men ������������������  and   men   who    stay   young.     A  guarantee   of   the , best to be had in 0  ������������������  i  'quality and value, with styles always  \       in  good   taste,    and    nothing about  |t     them that a   man   will tire of.     We  have the-  ������������������  Agency  Don't overlook  the fact  that we are  Headquarters  for Shoes  for this section, and are prepared  to discount the best you have ever  known in Clothing ready-to-wear. |,  We are style    specialists, and the  more a   man   knows about good J  clothes and correct dress the more  pleased he will be with the superb  garments we have to offer.  How about   that suit for the  -    "24th ?     Place your order now so  .that it will arrive in time.  Remember   every   suit GUAR-'  ANTEBD   to    fit   or ��������������������������� money    re-  .   funded.  <$&&iX^^ik������������������������������������������������������������������������^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ^yj^������������������-������������������������������������������������������^������������������'������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������^������������������^^^ -������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������3������������������������������������������������������3������������������<&������������������3S^^  GRAND  CHAMPION  CLYDESDALE   STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14758  Tke Property of the Stepney Ranch, Enderby  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)   (11110)  Dam-Melanie (16612)   (14685) by Lord Stewart (5976) (10084)  Gr. Dam-Nina (16613) (8678) by Macgregor (4486)   (1487)  Gr. Gr. Dam-Nance (4700) (573)      by Farmer (3056) (286)  Gr. Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Lilley by Garibaldi (318)  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Endcnby, B.C. at  ?2 per year, l>y tho Walker Press.   Advertising Hates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. SI an inoh per month.  Lcsal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsetiuent insertion.  Rending Notices and Locals: Vie a line.   MAY 4,   1911  MARCELLUS is a big draughty horse, with lots of quality, and was  champion at Victoria, and grand champion at the A.Y.P.A. Seattle fair  in 1909, and he has proved to be a sure foal getter.  He will travel and stand for servl ce this season as follows:  Monday noon at Enderby.  Monday night and until noon Tuesday, at Robert Waddell's ranch.  Tuesday night at Stepney Ranch.  Wednesday noon till Thursday morning nt the Okanagan livery stable,  Armstrong.  Thursday noon at Tom Clinton's.  Thursday night till Friday noon at the Belgian Syndicate, Vernon.  Friday night at Okanagan livery stable, Armstrong.  Saturday noon home till Monday morning.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when marc is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY  RANCH,   ENDERBY  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS  The regular meeting of the City  Council Monday was particularly interesting for the amount of important business transacted. There were  present, Mayor Ruttan, and Aldermen ' Blanchard, -Teece, Greyell and  Worthington.  After the approval of the minutes  Mayor Ruttan reported that he had  not been able to get any farther in  the matter of nuisance ground, and in  making his report the mayor drew  the attention of the Council, to the  fact that the City was not in any  way compelled to find a nuisance  ground for the disposition of the  city's litter, and he did not think it  advisable to delay the cleaning up of J  the town until such nuisance grounds  could be found. There were many  places not'- far from the City Hall  which should be cleaned up a,t once.  The litter could be gathered and  burned, and much of the offensiveness^  thus disposed of. He believed it were'  better to burn the litter right in the  yards and 'bury the ash piles than to  permit the dirt to hang about.  At this point, Hezekiah Elliott  asked permission to address the  Council, and said he was prepared to  handle all the refuse from the city if  a permit could be-obtained from the  Provincial officer enabling him to  burn it on his ground adjoining the  city.  This, the mayor thought, was out  of the Council's jurisdiction, and the  matter was laid over without action.  The amendment to the billiard saloon by-law passed its third reading.  The - Grade By-law covering the  business section where it is proposed  to start the cement sidewalks and  macadamizing ,. of the streets, came  up for its, first reading. Without  amendment it passed its second reading, on motion of Aids. Blanchard  and Greyell.  It was intimated by the mayor,  that the street grades were to be  made- throughout the town this season, so as to facilitate building and  to maintain a uniform street level in  the erection of buildings.  Applications for water service were  received from Mr. Walter Robinson,  the Enderby Tennis Club, and the  Bank of Montreal. Chairman Worthington, of the water committee,  stated that he proposed to extend  the water main south on George  street to the city limits, and from  this Mr. Robinson would be served as  well as the applicants for service that  were sure_to come in from prospective  builders in the Barnes addition, now  being put on the market in building  lots.  Aid. Worthington here asked the  Council to hear Mr. F. V. Moffet on  the matter of street lights. Mr.  Moffet stated that he had given considerable study to the matter since  he had been spoken to by Aid. Worthington, and was of the opinion that  it would be unwise for the city to  attempt to make a street lighting  system out of the existing general  utility system. He mentioned several ways in which a make-shilt system could be experimented with in  connection with street lighting, but  he was not disposed to recommend  the adoption of any of them as a  permanent working system. A street  lighting system would- some day have  to be installed independent of the  house-lighting system. Then the  make-shift system would be done  away with at a loss to the city. It  was finally decided to install 12 individual switches for the Cliff-street  lights for use in connection with the  tungsten lamps.  Aid. Worthington presented his  resignation as assessor for the current year, and Clerk Rosoman was  appointed to the position for the balance of the term.  A letter was received from Mr. J.  W. Glenn offering his services as engineer of the steam roller at $3.75  per day. Application filed for reference when this appointment is taken  up by the Council.  A letter from the Ladies'' Auxiliary  of St. George's church for booth privileges at the curling rink for May 24.  Application granted at the usual fee  to churches.  Thc secretary of the Celebration  committee reported that he had been  instructed by the committee to state  that- Mr. Roy C. Herrick, mi Armstrong, had made application to the  committee for booth privileges to the  west "of the grand stand; for May 24,  and the coinmitte,' had agreed to  urge the Council to grant the privilege at the" fee proposed by the committee��������������������������� $25, if ��������������������������� only ��������������������������� one.booth independent of .the booths of the ladies'  aids were.on the ground, or if more  then the fee to be divided-.between  them. "The ob?cct of the committee  being to place the refreshment booths  where they would be most convenient  for the crowd on- the field, and not  bunch them at some distance from  the point where the crowd is thickest.  Aid.' Greyell on behalf of the Ladies  Aid of the Methodist church, stated  these ladies were going to ask the  privilege of conducting a booth to  the northeast of the grandstand, between the grandstand and the curling  rink.  It was, decided to postpone granting the privilege in either case until  it were' found if the -Ladies Aid were  prepared to locate their booth to the  west of the grandstand."  Permission was also asked by the  secretary   to    put   up   three or four  FlouR  The  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  oh hand Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material' for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  O LIMITED.  THE LAST WORD  Big Day at Enderby May 24th,   Come!  Thursday, May 4, 1911  garden swings on the ground for the  entertainment of the smaller children,  the same 'being loaned the committee  by Mr. A. Pulton for use on this, occasion.     Permission was granted.  A petition from the property owners on the south side of Cliff street  was read, asking the Council to proceed immediately with the laying of  a cement sidewalk and the macadamizing of thc street, from Vernon road  to George street, in accordance with  the regulations of the Local Improvement by-law.  It was decided to order the ncccs-0  sary cement for the Avork, and start  the work at the earliest possible  date, proceeding with the sidewalk"  and following up with the street  work as soon as the rock crusher and  road roller are ready to do the work.  Mr.  G. L. Williams   was appointed -  engineer to approximate the  cost of  the work and place the amount to be  assessed against   the property fronting upon the street.  The Clerk   reported   that   the first,  quarterly    audit   of'  the   'books had  been made by .the chartered accountants, Messrs.    Crchan, Mouat & Co., .  and the report was read as follows:  RECEIPTS  Waterworks system   $ 731.55  Trade licenses���������������������������  Liquor (two hotels)       300.00  General  ,       90.00  Police  Department-  Pines and fees  , '     90.35  Dog tax       34.00'  Schools���������������������������  High  School fees      22.00  Sundry receipts       64J.5-  Interest       48.20  Overdraft, current account ....     908.09  Bills payable    3000.00.  $5,335,  DISBURSEMENTS  Paid on 1910 liabilities���������������������������   .    .  Overdraft Bank Montreal  .,$1,881.  Waterworks System���������������������������,  ._  Maintenance  -.       42  Extensions" ���������������������������    -4  .Works, Department��������������������������� .-.   -  Road.-work ....:.... _       51  Police, department    201,  -City. Hall..!   ".''" "-    " '  Salaries   .!.".....".!.:. :....;.r..".      225  Sundries  v. 7     195  City-Hal.1 furniture -.....-.."...; ;    ~,16,  Gravel for local improvemnts'  280  Schools ���������������������������;..... 1,373  Interest-on "debentures   and  Sinking Fund      734  Sundries-  Municipal elections        35  Interest 'and exchange  " . .61,  Street lighting  .-.-......- "/     82  Assessment   -   25  Rent of band stand site        11.  Tools and implements    Travelling expenses &' sudries  - 101,  35  01  40  80  .31  00".  oo!'.  28'  85.';  75  55  00  ,75  00.  40  15  00  25 "  90  Total expenditures  $5,323.40  Balance, cash on hand        14.95"  $5,338.35  The finance committee recommended  the payment of the following:  -Board-of=School-T-rustees==^$====26.38.  G. Rosoman, salary as Clerk      75.00  " "        as magistrate,      25.80  R. N. Bailey, sal. constable...      65.00  J. L. Ruttan, expense to Vancouver & Victoria, re. local  improvements         18.00  Canadian Wire Goods Mfg Co.,  Policeman's baton          1.10  Okanagan Telephone Oo-,_Ltd___^   printing and stationery          4.50  Wulkcr Press, printing & adv.      38.78  G. Rosoman, cash disbursemts     16.55  C.P.R., freight        28.20  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co. Ltd  street and City Hall lights.      23.10  P. J. Frei, wages        17.15  A. R. Rogers Co., lumber ......      14.30  Tom Robinson, wages        21.00  Board   School Trustees,   teachers' salaries       335.00  Aid. Greyell verbally presented his  resignation as a member of the City  Council, in view of his early removal  from Enderby to tbe coast.  *&*       "eft? ""555H  NOTICE is hereby given that all  vacant Crown lands not already under reserve, situated within the boundaries of the Land Recording Districts of Cariboo and Lillooet, and  the Kamloops Division of Yale Land  Recording District, are reserved from  any alienation under the "Land Act"  except by pre-emption.  ROBT. A.  RENWICK,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands, Victoria, B.  0., April 3rd, 1911. al3-mll  1  "-'I  i tf.  Thursday, May 4, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  These need paint to keep them in good shape  r  i  I  ���������������������������;���������������������������  V  v  ?  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ���������������������������I*  ������������������  t  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ���������������������������������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������:������������������^>*#4~:������������������^:������������������^x~:^:~^  >**"XwHMX*K*<  ������������������:���������������������������:*  S-H-H-H"?  I  T  J  T  V  3!  Annual Spring Complaint Heard  by City Council and Action Taken  V  T  *  T  ������������������  Says the Little Paint Man,  T  V  T  We don't always realize what harm the wear and tear of the  weather does to our houses and barns and buggies and wagons  that are not protected by good paint. Buildings that have not  been painted or on which the paint has worn off, are exposed one  day to the wet and the rain, the next day to the hot sun and so  on, until the unprotected wood twists and warps and cracks and  the rot- starts. So a building that should be in good repair at the  end of 50 years, if it had been kept properly painted, goes to rack  and ruin in J 5 or 20.   And think how it looks.  ' r C " . "  Why don't you paint this spring with Sherwin-Williams  Paint, Prepared? Made of pure lead, pure zinc, pure linseed oil  and the necessary coloring pigments and driers, all mixed and  ground by special machinery. Come and see us, we want to talk  paint to you. :XY775  I  ������������������  t  T  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  f Our Stock is the most complete to be found in Okanagan ������������������  7,  Is  Garden Hose Prices  ���������������������������������������������.  ������������������  ���������������������������%���������������������������  All our Hose is Guaranteed *  __ 1_ : : : yjf  Per Foot.  ..������������������  ������������������  ��������������������������� '������������������':  J FULTON'S  < Farm Implement, Wagons and X  -     Buggies at   special Bargain ������������������  Prices.' 'Call or write for further information: ���������������������������     ' -"'- 2  ��������������������������� ���������������������������'   -��������������������������� - 7 7- -   2  - T  ENDERBY, B.C. $  PROFESSIONAL  W  ALTER. ROBINSON  Notary Public  Conveyancer  Cliff St.,     next City Hall,      Enderby.  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  D  R^H.^W.^KEITH,.  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 6  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Stfi. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,   .  Notary Public," Conveyancer,  etc  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lfidgw Mo. 40  Regular meeting* ftwt  Thursday on or after tke  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. TWtjnr  brethren cordially kivltM.  WALTER ROBINSON  W.M..  S. H. SPBERS,  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  O. F. hall Metealf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome.          R. BLACKBURN. N. G.  R. B. WHEELER, Sec'y.   . W. DUNCAN. .Treaa.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, G.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  ft. J. COLTART, M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  f������������������r public entertainments.    F*r rates, etc,, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  NOTICE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that, under "the authority- contained  in section 131 of the "Land Act," a  regulation has been approved by _the  Lieutenant-Governor' in Council fixing  the minimum sale prices of first- and  second-class lands at $10 and $5 per  acre,- respectively. _  This , regulation? further provides  -that.=the=prices_=fixed=therein=shall-ap^  ply to all lands with respect to which  the application to purchase is given  favourable consideration after this  date, notwithstanding the date of  such application or any delay that  may have occurred. ln the consideration of the same.  Further notice is hereby given that  all persons who have pending applications to purchase lands under the  provisions _of._.sections._34 and_36 of  the "Land Act," and who are not  willing to complete such purchases  under the prices fixed by the aforesaid  regulation shall be at liberty to withdraw such applications and receive  refund of the moneys deposited on account of such applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands, Victoria, B.  C, April 3rd, 1911.       ' al3-jnl5  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that Messrs.  Gardom Bros., have admitted Mr. C.  A1. L. Payne into partnership with  them in their business .as financial,  real estate and insurance agents, .carried on at 800.? Granville street, Vancouver, B. C, and the said business  will be hereafter carried on by  Gardom Bros. & Payne.  REGINALD GARDOM,  BASIL GARDOM,  CECIL    A.  L. PAYNE.  Vancouver, March 20, 1911.  So long as the thing is done, what  difference does it make who does it ?  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool TaMea  ONE B ull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Office  H. BIGHAM, Prop.  Advice to the Ad Man  Winnipeg Commercial offers  the following suggestions to advertisers: *  - "Make your advertising space  an investment this year, not as an  expense. Change your ad. with  every new issue,' and . always  quote a few articles and, their  price.  Instruct your printer to'use no  more than two series of type in  your ads:  ���������������������������Spend^ten-oHifteen-dollars^for  illustrations of the staple lines  you carry. Whenever you see a  good ad. or circular, or a catchy  editorial or description, clip it out  and file in the proper envelope.  Produce a number of envelopes  and label them: shoes, dry goods,  notions, corsets, ribbons, blankets, . outing.. _flannel,_.gingham,  men's furnishings, under wear,  dress goods, fruit, tea, coffee,  spices, and so on���������������������������one for every  department you carry.  File these envelopes alphabetically, and drop the clippings into  the proper envelope.  "Also file complete ads. in a  larger envelope, whose arrangement strikes you as good.  Set aside a certain time every  week to study and prepare your  advertising, but get in the habit  all the time of clipping and filing  anything and everything that  looks good for future use.  Have everything handy. You  will give it better attention.  Now get out your scissors and  get'busy. '  Man and wife are like a pair  of scissors so long as they are together, but they become daggers  as soon as they become disunited.  Whenever you see want and  misery and degredation in this  world then be sure either industry has been wanting or industry  has been in error.  The following letters were read at  Monday night's meeting of City Council:  From the Provincial Board of  Health: To the City Clerk: Dear  Sir: I beg to enclose copy of letter  of complaint received this morning.  Kindly give this matter your active  consideration, and report to me.  Faithfully yours,     C. I. FAGAN,  Secretary.  Copy.of letter to the Provinrial  Health Officer:  Dear Sir: In the city of Enderby  there is a slaughter house, and  around' this site and through part of  the town there is a pot-hole where a  large quantity of sewage and filth accumulate, to the annoyanc of surrounding citizens. ' The City Council  or health office ��������������������������� claims the right to  run .this filth in an open ditch outft"of  the city and' through our land to the  river'outside1 the city'limits. ^Their  proposed route lay, right by the door  of three - families," and - the flies and  smell * accompanying the, water as it  goes. I' am ignorant of sewerage  laws, andr,I write asking your assistance to see that the city runs this  sewerage off, by underdrain, and by  its proper course.  Yours truly,     C. E. STRICKLAND  To this letter -the Clerk was in-  structed\Vby the Mayor to reply: '  Dear Sir:'. I' beg to acknowledge  receipt of your letter of the 19th inst.  enclosing copy of- a letter addressed  to you' by Mr. C. E. Strickland, with  reference to an alleged nuisance.  In reply, I- am' instructed by .his  worshipthe Mayor to "state (1) that  no complaint has been received by  the Municipal ,Council or local"board  of health, either from Mr. Strickland  or from anyone .else as" to the alleged" accumulation of sewage and  filth ' of" which " he (Mr. ' Strickland)  writes; .(2) that I the" statement that  the-Council or. "health office'\ claims  the right'to convey,the sai&;,''sewage  or'filth";in ;~an open-ditch,r^is,not,, in'  accordance wrth-fact; and (3) "that"it  is to be-regretted- that Mr.v StrickT  land did not follow thenusual rcourse  by. laying -.his,; complaint - before^ the'  Council or local' board before, taking  the extreme step of appealing.to5",the  Provincial board of health!" ';��������������������������� - "-'���������������������������"*''  , I am further to .state, for, your information, that, some of'the-property  owners Jin- the section where Mr.  Strickland'resides have been at .variance among themselves, owing" to the  illegal action of some' :of them in  stopping up the Government drain  which traverses their properties, thus  holding, up the water and preventing  it from draining off. .This ditch'was  constructed by the Government many  years ago for the purpose of running  the snow water off in the spring; and  presumably, it " followed .a natural  water course.      During the past few  weeks, while these people have been  debating the matter the water, -being  unable to' drain away, has evaporated; and I.am instructed to say that  at the present time there is no water  near Mr. Strickland's house.  As regards the   slaughter house, it  is   regulated   under   the    provisions  recommended by   you when you were  hero three or "four years ago, which  were incorporated in a by-law drawn  up for this special purpose; and whenever,    during     the   time   which -has  passed since   the   enactment of - this  by-law,  any   complaint has been re-   .  ceived about, the slaughter-house, the.  Council has t taken instant action for  the abatement / of - the" nuisance, re-'7  quiring the owner to put all in-order ���������������������������<������������������  under the'penalty of summary closing''"  of the place."     No -complaints .have ���������������������������,-,  been received', by the Council during^  the present year.,     -'y        ' ',   ''"���������������������������'"-,  I am to'add'that everything pbssi-,---".  ble to safeguard,the public'health"is.":~y  done, at-all times; the town is*fin*a*V-v  very muchV-better-' condition than"it' " '���������������������������  was atcthe:1 :time of your visit;) and77  nuisances,-wnen-reported, are 'always7'-^  given prompt' .attention.       - v y''f    l-:"..  If convenient' for you ������������������to visit >'En-c\-  derby in-the near ��������������������������� future," the 'Council': 1  would be "- exceedingly '. glad .if''you '-.',-  would do so, as you would,then' be:7,  able to see for yourself the exact,con-77";  ditions" which ^prevail here.'/,'v"-''>;-,7'7','x  Yours, faithfully/    G. ROSOMAN  -' *- *������������������:-<���������������������������\V/.. ^City,Clerk/^<K!������������������  .The-Clert "reported thatJa'/'dayCor.v,^  two after'.the letter 'was sentJtq;-!)?:;^'?  Pagan, a} complaint" had7 been;'fiied'^f|;  against, the slaughter "house,, and-,tb'eV7t:  same' had^been /turned' over tcf ConTL"''i  stable Bailey. -"An inspection of^the^i.^  premises was.-made^Dy/tofficerlBailey.^.-tt  and, they'.were found'to" be' itf/a;cpnrSrer?!  ditiqn-which' demanded, immediate'rat-r^f  tention.., ��������������������������� Ald./Teece,-3chairmari^of;4heT^|  health" committWjn'ad'beeh '-i&1senit&M  the - premises/r and:?? found -."the:-condi-^-.?  tion anything -but |jWhat; it should*be:_y>>f  ' 'Aid: Teece reported'JfiaVfeh^the^^'  assurrance:ffqm^Mr^  whole place I would7be; cleaned'! Jp^tfiis'^  week, andt'vhenceforth ,.would'*beXkeptSfe  in, a i. condition-.- ��������������������������� which,would,' complyiX-V  with'-the :-By-law regulating"slaushter^^?  ing houses, v. ~ ,.-.-<..'--,.���������������������������,. _,-./?- ���������������������������     -      -     ���������������������������  ���������������������������'.>/i  nj>  -c  ~'tfy.  Remember, the .other ^fellowlgot*iof";iM  ahead. of ��������������������������� you * before.,:'-Don't' iet him*!-/^  do it. again; -buy ;'now;-in>theIBafnes'!j,^1V  addition.   -   .   - y-~y-y,vyy- - -y '..���������������������������*?-���������������������������?,  ^For  Sale^rencb apple:jtrees;'\Ore-.j*-v^  gon champion"goose^rry'plalits/^'C:^  E." Strickland. ' ��������������������������� .f :'  '/ fc -���������������������������"'   ~l ,,;.; '- -7*  :\ I  - For Sale^���������������������������Timothy and, oat-hayU"-  bales;-timothy,- $24. perv:ton-at ,tbe/."|  barn;-oat hay, .|21. J., R.; Waddell^ 7 "3  ���������������������������- 7'^ry''?!  or- day'.Vv'  "       '   PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by... contract'  Address all enquiries to���������������������������.'  -*      B. BRUNDISH,;  Box 198, Enderby, B." C.    - \ . 7  .������������������*  K  Harvey & Rodie  Real EsUt������������������ and Insurance AartnU  The small boy passing the baker's store said, "Maw; if I was the baker  I'd eat the pies and cakes myself instead of selling them."  The grouchy man sitting around the hotel opined that "them Real Estate fellers would keep them snaps to themselves instead of advertising .  theni-for-salelif.they-was-good. That's-\vhat_rd-doJ".-_-. *. l . '"ry:'"y  But the baker lives on and the real estate men' live on, for there are  other people in thc world besides small boys' and grouchy men. We meet  these other people every day.  We have on    our books a number of ten and   fifteen    and twenty-five-  acre blocks of land.     The soil is the finest you have ever seen.     The land  is all cleared.     The situation is ideal.     Thc present of this proposition is  very fine.     The future is certainly the best of any   future floating around  the Northern Okanagan.     You may think that you   know where this land  is, but you probably don't.     In a couple of years you will remember what  we said.     Just now you might be able to handle the*whole thing yourself.  At least you could buy a ten-acre piece judiciously,   -and   if    you did   not  want it   yourself   in two years' time the small community that will grow  up around your   ten-acres will have friends on the prairies who will want  your land.     The man with just two or three hundred dollars will be well  advised to consider this suggestion. Drop in and askius about.it.  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands. #     Agents for Nursery Stock.  The Nova Scoti* Fire Insurance Co.,   The  Aijent for The National Fire Insurance Co  London Guarantee and Accident Co.  ENDERBY  , of Hartford;  Ltd.  GRINDROD  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru t Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool A London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The Lomtai & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERliY 'ENDERBY   PRESS   AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  Canal Worker's Experience  Some time ago I came to this place to  work on the canal and through inclement weather aud exposure contracted  tke worst kind of neuralgia. Tho pain  would fill my forehead so that I couldn't seo; it was just awful. I went to a  druggist in town and was advised to  mea 50c. bottle of Xerviline. That wis  tke best advice and the best medicine- I  ���������������������������ever got. I will always recommend  ���������������������������Norviline" for any acuo_ or pain. It is  so strong and penetrating it is bound  t������������������ euro.  .:���������������������������:,��������������������������� (Signed)  : A. B. Giorgi,   .  Trenton,  Out.  Doctors will tell you that nothing but  tie purest and most, healing nnli.-n-ptic  drug* ^:rt used in Xerviliue���������������������������that's  wkr ii U so safe for general family use.  for' the baby as well as the parent, if  yen haven't tried Xer\iliac, do to now  ���������������������������your neighbors are almost mut to  knV.w of its manifold merits and uses.  MONUMENT TO A H0SS3  There is a chamber inside the monument in which is a slab containing an  inscription which gives the history of  a remarkable horse in Ihe following  words " Underneath lies buried a horse.,  the property of Paulet St. John, hlaq.,  tisifc in the" month of September, 1733,  leapt into a ehalk-pit, twenty-live feet  deep, a-fox-huuliug with his master on  iis back. Aud in October, 173-1, he won  Kie Hunters' Plate on Worthy Downs,  uud was ridden by his owner and entered in Ihe name of 'Beware Chalk  Pit.' " That the inscription is still to  be Ecen is due to the fact that it was  renewed by fhe Rt. Hon. Six William  ITeathcolc, Mart., in 1S1Q.  Tke Sage: "After forty years of  carried life I've made up my mind  it doesn't matter how often a man an'  kis wife disagree, as long as he don't  let her know it."  J-fra. 'Muggins.: "Don't you over try  t������������������ sav/-- any money77'���������������������������Mr. -Muggins:  "Sure, 1 saved four dollars to-day.  Borrowed! struck me for five dollars,  zxd 1 only let him have one."  "It's .jes' about ,'is hard to pick good  advise." said Uncle Ebon, "as ir is  to do yob. own thinkia' in de first,  pki ce.''  "MY wife is one woman in a lliou-  ���������������������������and.''���������������������������"What now?"���������������������������"!' just left  kor vt the bargain counter."  !������������������ress a  That  Can Use.  *30ME DYEING has  fLlv.-ays  been more or  Jess of a difficult undertaking1-- Wot so when  you uso  ������������������TOE^_^Li_KLNpS������������������������������������  Send for Sample  Card nnd Story-  Booklet 90  The JOHNSON-  RICHARDSON'  CO., Limited, _  IT was  a  Kingston,  Ontario,  woman  who  recently sized up oue feature  of  the  servant  girl  question  iu  a  uew way.    She said:  "I got a'" girl to relieve me of physical fatigue, and soon I got rid of her  to relieve me of mental fatigue."  ONE of the: darkies ou a  Southerner's estate did him quite a  valuable  service  once,  and  he  wished  to  show   his  appreciation.    After  paying him,  the Southerner said:  "Now, uncle, which shall 1 give you.  a  ton of coal  or a big bottle of whis-  '"Massa John," replied the negro,  "yo' shorely knows Ah ou'y buhns  wood."  ���������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������* '  A .METHODIST bishop's wife ad-  l\. dressed a meeting of slum housewives on their home duties. The  address made the home life seem very  fine and ideal. One housewife present,  however, said the bishop's wife didn't  go far enough to help her.   Said she:  "She's all right as far as she goes,  but what I'd like to ask her is this:  what does she do when her old bishop  conies home ou pay night with his  envelope empty and a fightin' jag on?"  A ifOUTII from a district which  .OL has nothing but steamboat transportation went to catch a train.  He had never seen a train, and when  the local came rolling in he stood there  gaping, watched it hiss and steam and  finally  pull  out.  "I thought you was goin' on that  train," shouted the station agent,  thrusting his head through the window.  "I was." answered tho youth, "but  they didn't put down the gang-plank!"  "    * * 4.  ipiIE 'leading  negroes   of   a   Georgia  &. town started a bank and invited  persons of their race to become  customers.  One day a darkey, with shoes run  down at the heels,.a gallus over one  shoulder and a cotion shirt, showed up  at the  bank.  "Seo here," he said, "I want mah  ton  dollars.''  "Who  is  yuh?"  asked  the  cashier.  "Mah name's Jim .fohuson, an' 1  wants dat ten dollahs!".  "Yuh ain't got no money in dis here  banlc,".said the cashier, after looking  over  the  books.  "Ves, I has," insisted the visitor.  "'I put te-n dollahs in here six mouths  ergo.''  ''Why, man, yuh shore is foolish.  De int'rist dono et- dat up long ergo."  * *���������������������������    *  BUSINESS- man  took his family  to   a.   Florida  winter   resort   not  long ago, and made arrangements  to pay the whole bill in advance.  The hotel proprietor figured 'awhile,  and then announced what it would  come to. The business man produced  his pocketbook. While filling in the  amount he said:  "When  do you  move out?"  "Move out?" . -  "Yes, when can you give possession.  I've bought tho placo-.for cash, haven't  I?"  * *    *  A NCE.  an   American    divine   spent  \J   Christinas in a Highland inn.    On  Christmas   morning   he   gave   the  maid a tip of a sovereign, and ho said.  looking earnestly  nt  her���������������������������for she  was  a preli.y maid:  "Do you know, Kathleen, you are  a   very  good-looking  lassie?"  Of course Kathleen was pleased, but,  being modest, she blushed like a rose,  and answered:  "'Ah, na; ah, na! But my kissiu, sir,  is beautiful!-"  '['he divine frowned.  "Leave tho room, you wicked young  hapgago! ���������������������������'"  he  said  sternly.   ifp_didnlt-know_that.-inodest_Kath-  BUNIONS NO JOKE  .Hard to'get rid of them, too. Two or  three applications of Putnam's Painless  Corn Extractor softens the thickest tissue, and removes it painlessly. Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor removes  corns, warts, and callouses quickly and  painlessly. Sold by druggists, price  2oc.  JUST THINK OF IT!  I Wrth OY-O-LA you can color cither Wool, '���������������������������  \ Coiton, Si'rtc-or Mixed Goods Perfectly with \  \ tho SAME   Dye.    No chance of using- the  | WRONG Dye for the Goods you have to color. '  loci had been simply praising in her  Highland dialect the superior charms  of her cousin Janet.  ������������������^i'.i-i-i������������������iitri.;\nu,-i������������������������������������w������������������  XYrA������������������lc.tM.t>a  .     -��������������������������� I  T"  WWtuK^ft ������������������TJ������������������*������������������ lfci*������������������������������������LI������������������.-'**������������������*������������������U ������������������*/ * ���������������������������  IMPORTANT WORK OF IIAMtOWS   j  'Tiii'U1 i-s -" ton! <>'i :i farm thai  plays '  a. n1- iv iii'i'f-ita: ! p.i'i't. in the work th.iui  tSi    ,t!   r    ' "n"''',".    ' ".'   Cf";;-'"    "V   :1il    l'f- 1  \Uv.o f-.i it. tiu'iv .uc ni:i".y kindi of di>T j  ������������������T,n"W-. iii!'. wo hnvt> o.-tr'i'ialiv iu mindi  M>h *!**, UStfi  1  witn tne nmm \  \\<c   ii.iiu'.ior   v. lici'l  Ot.tWvir.ir.    AVl.y   i-  Hi"    ''hi-v-  vi.iiM    .-'ii  !>:  i!  mm-   aad  fiVieul   fro:  i!i-i-:ii,-c    it    >'\:b i vntcs   a J  ���������������������������-:X"    f.-r   -!<'.".   than   any |  *\lu-:\   !.r.-:'.!,������������������������������������������������������'   tlie   di-i"   ::',>'   u'i   at   a j  pv,ir,?.:v:.l :uiy. ��������������������������� to tl.e li;,,' of diaft n:id i  anc I; ii'".- i"!!-' ' J nil! its- fioni  .'lg- tn lli<7  r<:;i r   I'.igc   -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������)'   it-1   in-ighb *r:   ln'i-iuis'1   it. |  bociplct'dy   turii^    ihe   p.m:-!,   like   :i;  f lovs; b.-c-!ii.j|> (>:'<-''i th-.' nnd ���������������������������!:,a-; bar is.  ind^;ic,"'"!it i;i :t< lion and provided wilh '  ir;,i..'i.i;:i"liint, spring ;',-".>.-iiic;  bi'caiiHf itj  n<!--.i in, it.i ov.-n wheels Ml:-" a niiid cart ;  s-rni i>> ji'i! a^ i-'i-v to manage: biva-iw j  i.L.   loaves   thc   iieid   level;   IxM-au^:  any  li������������������y   -'Viin   I'an   I'-nnag'''   a   I'-am   can   do  si'jrp  wiii!:   i."   ono day with  c:i" Superior Wheel,''i-u Harrow ami Culiivutor  t?ia" Uo 11.0:1 and i wo tfunis cm 'io in  v  da<' wiM)  plows.    Doesn't this appeal  r.y you in your work oi  Mi'innrr fallow-  Lag.'    >"vj   lo  Tlie  Ami-ricai'   Seeding-  l-'ufliine   <"o.,   Iiu-orporalc"',   King   ami  James street?:, Winnipeg, for a  copy of  their  booklet,'  "Stebbi'iis  On   the   Disc  ETarrow."    Tiead  this interesting story  and  then   go  to  your   retail   implement  (Sealer and insist 'on seing .the Superior  ���������������������������"the  name  veils  a  true story."    If  your dealer will  not supply you. write  ���������������������������t'ho. makers and thoy will seo that you  set one.  is  Iho name  to remember  tor  "wRen you nesd a remedy  . K. P.EXTLEY, president and-treaa-  iirer of the lforse World Com1  }>any, Bu'Valo. X.V., who died ro-  cei'tly in Buffalo, was one of the best-  known turf .journalists in the country,  .11.il had an acquaintance thai extended  I'liim coa.-t t') coast. In his earlier  y<-.i:u. in: '.va������������������ connccled with thc, trol-  i:i:ir wiu-l'l as a trainer aud driver, ami  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������{a- known us a clever colt developer  lie had tlie superintendence of severa'  Mik'k i'niiii'-', and afler retiring from  thai field lie started in as an adve-r-  ib-inr. mdicitor and writer for the turl  press, ami his previous occupation peculiarly fitted him for this business,  lie wa^ connected at diD'eicut times  wilh The Horseman of Chicago and the  American lforse Breeder of Boston, and  wa4- oue of the incorporators of the  lloi'^e World Company of Buffalo.  Later he acquired control of the Horse  World, and rhe paper prospered under  bin .inauagi'inent. FTe was also an active r.-urker whenever Buffalo gave o  Grar.il Circuit meeting, and was for  m-\oi-;i1 years secretary of the Bufll'alo  Trotting Association, which gave meetings at; Kenilworth Park. Last year  when the Buffalo Association relinquished its Grand Circuit dates, he  came .to thc front and formed a now  association, which secured the Fort  Erie track for its Grand Circuit meeting. When the'meeting'was'held Mr.  Bentlev  was   too   sick   to   attend the  Countless have been tne cures worked  by llolloway's Corn Cure. It has a  power of its own not found in other  preparations.  races, but later his health improved  somewhat, but he never fully recovered,  and during the last few months his  health had been very bad. Mr. Bent-  ley also owned several good race horses  which were successfully campaigned by  W. L. Snow.  *    *    &  That   there   would   be  some   sort   of  rumpus   in   Grand   Circuit   circles   over  the awarding of dates by the stewards  at  the Buffalo meeting, is no surprise.  Columbus   is   making   a   hard   and   determined   kick���������������������������so  hard,  in   fact,   that  it is likely to cause some considerable  shifting of dates in the schedule originally made.    In order to give the Michigan State Fair dates in the Grand Circuit,   the   stewards   gave   that   organi"  zatiou    dates   which    have    heretofore  been   claimed   and   fulfilled  by   Columbus, sotting that city forward one week  and bringing it in conflict with the big  meeting   at   Lexington,   where   all   the  campaigning   stables   that   "have   tho  goods" want fo go.    Columbus made a  claim for its old dates at tho stewards'  meeting, but was not strong enough to  overcome the bid made by the Fair Association.    So Columbus, perforce, must  take  the  dates allotted���������������������������that is,  September 25 to October 7, which puts it  in couflict with the first week at Lexington.     A   little   sop   was   thrown   to  Columbus by the appointment of a committee to induce Lexington to join the  Grand   Circuit   and  put  its  dates  forward one week.    That such a proposition would result favorably was believed  by  no  one.    It  was  promptly  and  emphatically turned down by the Lexington Association.    Then tho big kick  came  from   the  capital   city   of  Ohio.  President Swisher and Secretary Shop-  hard   began   the   rumpus   by   asserting  that  thev  would   withdraw   from    the  Grand  Circuit and  either  form  a  new  circuit   or   edse   give -an   -independent,  meeting, with fhe result that they figured out what they christened the Grand  Central Circuit, embracing the cities of  Indianapolis, Grand Papids, Kalamazoo,  Detroit,  and  the Michigan  State1 Fair,  Milwaukee  and   Lexington.     This  was  heralded  as   the  greatest   "short  stop  circuit" ever organized. But how many  of the associations in the cities named  wore   willing   to   withdraw .from   their  own circuits has not been  ascertained,  and   possibly  never������������������wiH be.    Some of  them are in the Grand Circuit and some  in the Great Western, and should they  decide to follow the lead of Columbus,  thero .would bo a  terrible shakcup. in  both    the    older   organizations.    It  is  hardly   likely   that   the   proposed . new  circuit will result in anything more formidable than a prospectus.   In .the first  place,   the   Grand   Circuit-Associations  would, in the main, be given tho same  dates they already have in the Grand  Circuit, and other dates are mentioned  that  would  conflict  with   some   of  thc  popular meetings of the Great Western  Circuit,  and-the latter  organization'is  being favored more and more by prominent horsemen  each  year,  so there  is  nothing in the proposed Grand Central  Circuit for the cities named, except to  help Columbus got back at the stewards  of the Grand Circuit.  It  is- a  question  as to  whether  thc  Columbus officials can afford to attract  much pul.'ic attention. There are two  factions thoro," and there'might be a  possibility of too much publicity and  wrangling attracting the attention of  those who could bring about the curtailment of privileges that would not  bo profitable to tho Association.  Messrs. Swisher and Shepherd can  scarcely be blamed for objecting to the  treatment received at the hands of the  stewards. They have regularly filled  the dates they claim for several years,  and their meetings-have been eminently successful; and to have their dates  confiscated, as well as being placed in  conflict with such a strong Association  as Lexington, .simply for the purpose  of fitting a new 'applicant with desirable dates, certainly does not look as  if they got the consideration due them.  At auy rate, it looks as if the tempest they have stirred up in Grand Circuit circles was going to cause some  changes to be made. "President Harry  Deveraux has called another meeting of  Ihe stewards to be held some time "this  week in New Vork City, and that an  effort will be made to fix Columbus up  all right is as near-certain as anything  can be predicted, as regards the action  of any official body in thc. trotting  horse world.  President Deveraux can come as near  to smoothing out tho kinks in disgruntled members as anyone, and he has written a Jcttcr to President Swisher asking him fo defer any action looking to  his withdrawal from the Grand Circuit,  and making definite announcement of  his racing dates, until they see if some  satisfactory arrangement cannot be  made which would give Columbus hei  old dates.  Of course, President Swisher look?  upon this request as an indication thai  he has caused the Grand Circuit t<  weaken by thev announcement of hi.-  plan for a new circuit, which would  make mighty "rough going" for tin1  Eastern end of the Grand Circuit, Tin  Columbus president isn't to be easih  mollified, however, for he declares at-  will stand put anil the stewards will  have to come to him, as he will stand  ready  to  resign,  give   an   independent  nKickly aiava cora^fe*.   owe* eel&n.  BLOOD, PURE, RICH, RED  ; Rosy glow in the face, sparkling ������������������yes,  vivacious spirits aro all the outcome of  good blood. No surer way exists #f  purifying and enriching the blood than  to use Dr. Hamilton's Pills.- By tiieir  action on the /bowels, kidneys and liver  they filter every impurity from the  system, leaving it wholesome and able  to do tho work necessary for fhe maintenance of health. ���������������������������  To be well, look well, and feel always  at. your best, use Dr. Hamilton's J?iii������������������  of Mandrake and Butternut, a traly  wonderful medicine for young ami old.  Price 25c at all dealers.  meet ing  or   form   a   new  circuit,   tmbil  they do.  it is quite likely that fhe iu eel-tug  of tho Stewards has been called for  the purpose of adjusting other matter*  in addition to the Columbus trouble.  So much unfavorable comment hae  been made with regard to the aatioa at  the Buffalo meeting doing away vrifcr.  fhe employment by tho Circuit of professional presiding and starting judge*,  that it is thought possible that thai  will be another of the matters to W  considered. Another rumor is to the  effect lhat some of tho trotting horsemen of the metropolis have been bolstered up and will try another naectiti*  at the Empire track. Tf such is tbe  case, room will have to be mado i*  the schedule for them at the expense  of some other Association, possibly tk<  half-mile track at Goshen. It is te be  hoped that, while they &re in &*  amiable frame of mind, thc stewards  will also take some actios on tbe prepositions of equalizing records on mile  and half-mile tracks; the re-classification of horses as they lower their records from week to week, and tho giving of sweepstake races for fast record  horses. The stewards have yet an opportunity to cover themselves witfc  glory and be* regarded as progrossi**  spirits by the mass of trotting- hc-rae  lovers.  Sores Heal Quickly.���������������������������Hare you a. persistent sore that, refuses to heal? Thoa,  try Dr. Thomas' Fclectric Oil ia. tke  dressing, lt 'will stop sloughing, eariy  away proud flesh, d-iaw out the pus aai.-  prcpare a clean way for the now ski*.  ft is the recognized healer amoiag ���������������������������ils  and jjnyriads of people can certify th������������������t  it healed where other oils failed ufcitt-rijr.  Worms in children, if they be not  attended to, cause convulsions, and  often death. Mother Graves' "Worm  Exterminator will protect thc children  from  these distressing afflictions.  FOR THAT' NEW' MOUSE  ���������������������������nans ttw+^ajwum ruwr.r^wn -m  ISfr  Sackeft Piai  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Lfa  Winnipeg, Man.  THE   GREAT-WEST  LIFE   ASSURANCE   COMPANY  TWELVE  POINTS  SUGGESTED   BY   ITS   REPORT  FOR   1910  POINT No. 1  A large new business means  that a great many people have  decided that The Great-West  Life is the best Company. The  Great-West Life issued insurances of over $14,000,000 in  Canada in 1910, a new Canadian record.  POINT No. 5  Tlie investments of thc  Great-West Lille are the safest  obtainable. They are practically confined to mortgages on  real estate yielding 7% to 8%  and are secured by property  worth more than double thc  amounts advanced.  POINT No. 2  This vrns not the result of a  spasmodic effort. The Great-  West Life has been a leader in  Canadian business in four successive years:  1907 ..   .. $ 9.491.472  1908 ....      9.698,706  1909 ....      9,861,922  1910 ..   ..    34.369,955  POINT No. 6  Next in importance is economy of management. No other  Canadian Company has lower  expense rates than The Grc&t-  Wcst Life.  POINT No. 9 -  Thc policies of The Great-  West Life are clear, businesslike ��������������������������� documents, containing all  possible privileges.���������������������������A liberal  Disability- Clause insuring  against disability from accident or disease is .contained in  all!__! 91_1 __with_-profit:_.wnjj;a_'.ts- _  POINT No. 3  A large increase in business  in force means that the policyholders arc pleased with thc  policies they have purchased  and arc glad to renew them.  The Canadian business in force  of thc Great-West Life increased during 1910 by nearly $11,-  000,000���������������������������another record.  .POINT No. 4  The most important factor in  producing profits is the interest  rate. An increase of two points  in this respect will enable any  Company to double its profits.  The Great-West Life's interest  rate is higher than that of any  other Company in the world.  It is 7% net.  POINT No. 7  Tt requires less effort and  consequently less cost to sell  Great-West Life policies, because thc premium rates are the  lowest and the profits arc the  highest.  Nothing succeeds like success.  POINT No. 10  The following tsiblc illustrates some  features of the Company's Ihikuicsh:  Business issued 1310 Increase  and revived . . 514,914,548 ���������������������������1,329,540  Gain  in Busi-  nc������������������s  in   Korea.    10,934,4-11 4,S0O;������������������41  New  Business  paid   for    ....    13,177,821  3,240,852  Aswts       8,449,811  1,5S4,0S<$  SUSPLUS FOE PEOIECTION  OF  ...POLlCnrOLDBES 81,810,777.  POINT No. 11  The Directors of Tlie Great-West  Life are all experienced business  men particularly well qualified to  manage x Company DEVESTING  TS THE WEST.  A. Macdonald J.  Ii.  BtocIc  Geo.  F.  G������������������lt P.   C.   Mclntyre  E. T.  Biloy Geo.  E.  Crowe  A. M. Nunton       A, Kelly  Goo. W. Allan       A.  C. Mumorfclt  F. Nation     Bir Daniel TI. ���������������������������McMillan,  POINT No. 8  Tho  following  ia  an   ILLUSTRATION of tho quinquennial profits being paid in 1911 on tho 20 Payment  Lifo Plan, age at entry 35.  Bonne. Gash. Fiva Y'r  Poliey iMo������������������d ia Badnct 'n  1906..........   % 67  $28.25    $ 6.15  Policy Uimod ia  1901        85    39.85        8.75  Policy iimxmi in  1������������������96      100    52.00      11 JO  POINT No. 12  Detailed figures establishing the  aboTo statements are contained in  tl������������������ Government Blua Book on In-  ���������������������������urasea, ������������������nd in the Company's report*. WRITE TO THE COMPANY  for tho 191.1 Annual Report, and if  yoa itate date of birth, completer  information nhowing tmst and beu'e-  ita will ba *ent.  A  i  i  -������������������������������������������������������I  76 It  ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  it  A Canadian Girl at the Wolfe  onument Unveiling  than our ovei-soas 'dominions can do  without our help. It is to Wolfe we are  indebted for the gieatebi or our dominions,   and   you.   people   of   Westerham,  may well   be  proud  of your  with  that great  man.  connection  in a dolightful letter to her mother,  Mjise  Jessio   Brown,  secretary   to  Miss  . A^ncs Deans Cameron, describes a, visit  II paid   to    Wolfe's   birthplace   and    tlio  scenes at thc unveiling of tlie memorial recently erected to tho famous Gen-  ���������������������������reJ at Wostorham, England. The letter is such a delightful one, that no  excuse ia needed lor publishing it in  foil:  Dear Mother,���������������������������Would you like to  koar about a dear day we spent, to-day,  n really Canadian clay? it was a day  a*j  Canadian would be proud of.  Ua   .Saturday   we   read   a   littlo   an-  nouueeiuent in  the paper to the effect  Mui^a special train would leave Char-  uag Cross for thoso who  wished to go  to    Wobfcrhain    (pronounced,    if     you  l������������������Jeaso, "Westrum")  for tlio unveiling  mt  the  Wolfe Monument.    fc>o  that  de-  sided us.    We didn "t even know if one  required  *   permit   or  a   ticket  or  au  invitation, but at 11.25 we wero all at  tho station, and as we showed our tickets 'to   tho   guard   before   passing   the  karrkr   ha   asked   for   our   names.     A  mau  with a silk hat stood  behind tho  tickfot-exaiuiucr   and   to'ok   down    our  Hainan,   "Miss   Cameron     and     three  friends.5'    Then be said, "Do you  represent   anything?"     And    I    noticed  that on the sheet were the nan <is of the  eVrfferent    illustrated    wcoklio.       Aunt  Aggie  said,   "I   have   been 'sent   here  {leaning   to England,   but    the    man  took  it fo  mean  Westerham)  as a  representative   of   thc   Government     of  #an������������������da������������������������������������������������������"     Sho   needed   to   go   no  farther.    "Dominion of Canada?   Very  , well."   And he raised his silk hat and  we passed on.   Wc could see other people  coming  along  the   platform,  army  ���������������������������flieers and ladies attired in black velvet, etc., etc.    As wo scanned the train,  we could seo carriages with big l's and  ��������������������������� 2's, aud I was beginning to think that  ������������������������������������������������������ this special there would be no plebeian thirds," but after a while we saw  eme^ carriage   oi\ third-class   compart-  - inonts, so we found our own lovel.  Westerham, the'birtbplace of Wolfe,  - is a little village in Kent, only twenty-  six, miles from London, but, .as someone has said, "It is a hundred and fifty  yaars from London." You can't imagine how quaint and old-fashioned the  place was! Wo have seen some quaint  old-world bits of England-^-Cantorbury,  .Norwich/Gloucester, Chester, etc.���������������������������but  I don't think there is any placo which  -looks'so  much  like  an  old  otching or  like a Christmas card as dear littlo old  ���������������������������Westerham. -' 7 t  ��������������������������� This was.a special t'rain-on the South  Eastern and Chatham Railway,''and so  Tmany of'the "trains-on this line, which  \:'.7-fcraversb8'"the''south-east  part-of   England, . have -. a   curious   way" of , calling  around at half "a dozen, stations in Lon-  iou,''-picking up their load/as it were,  _Mrfore--tliey;  really ��������������������������� start   oil.    So,,.of  '������������������������������������������������������urse, that"was what'we did.   Leaving  Guaring   Cross ".station, .(which   is   between   the   Strand'"and   tho   Embankment),   wo   immediately    crossed     tho  Thames    by " Charing   "Cross- -railway  bridge.    No  sooner wero  wo  south  of  ike   river   than   we   crossed   the   river  again "at, Loudon   Bridge;   "and,   after  picking up a" few people there, we called ' at- Cannon   Street, station   (iu   the  ���������������������������ity), and then, of course, wo had to  eross the river a third time, aud weut  spinning'on into Kent.   It'was a "nonstop- special" after" it really got. startle-     oi.    'As  Aunt  Aggie  said; "After we  kave delivered all the milk, it may be  a-non-stop."    As we passed through a  town that rejoiced in the name of Orp-  fcgton.Annt   Aggie   began   ducking���������������������������  and   r  remembered   that  we  were   not  T.ery far away from the town of Dork-  hag! Another 'station was Hither Green,  at which we stopped ou our way home.  As  the  guard   wont up  and  down  the  [  platform  calling  out  the  name  of  the   glationT^ATratf^Vggiri^saidy-'-'Something-  kas gone wrong.    Don't you hear thc  ���������������������������tn eallingaout Smithcreen?"  We   got   to   Westerham   about   half-  past twelve, and outside.tho tiny station   were   motors,   aud   "flies,"   and  "Jeemes,"  no  end.    All  the "county  -     families"  were   rcpreesnted  this   day.  A man selling programmes at tho, door  teld  us  that the  ceremonies  began  at  one  o'clock, and  lhat  it was 'just five  _lMUiutcs'_jvjilk_from  the  statiom     (So  ignorant   were "wc"  about" Ttlto"  whole  thing   that   up   to   this   we   knew   not  when   it  was  or  where   it  was.)     We  followed the crowd, and found lhat the  town was in gala attire.    Pictures ot  Wolfe wero in many windows, and flags  were   flving   from   every   house.     The  irst   little   refresh ment  Toom   that  we  ��������������������������� diced was "The Wolfe."    Then the  almshouses.     And   through such   dear,  quaint streets:  not a straight line any-  . w_,ere_.lie buios and streets hero surely follow the cow tracks of the ancient  Britons.    The little school is a beautiful    old    thing,   built    of    odd-shaped  stones.    After   winding up  this street,  with high brick walls covered with ivy,  we  came  to  the 'High  Street.    Every  town   and   village   in   England   has .its  "llinh Street." just as every city in  America   has' its   "First   Street"   or  ' "Front   Street,"   and   in   Canada   its  "Wain   Street."     On    every   balcony  was a camera erected on its tripod; in  ���������������������������ne place wc saw a cinematograph cam-  av<i.    Tho statue was in tho middlo .of  High Street, on the Green^ whero the  fountain used to be. The statue was  covered with a big Union Jack, and  around it was a little platform. Forming a hollow square at the back ot tho  suit ue were some soldiers���������������������������Territorials,  perhaps; also some scouts���������������������������and around  them the crowds of people. There was  a speeial place roped off for "tieket-  holdors and subscribers." And on fhe  sidewalk opposite thc hotel, which rejoiced in the name of "The Grasshopper," were the school children, marshalled into order and controlled by  the eight firemen of the town. 1 don't  suppose there aro any policemen in  Wostorham. On the opposite side of  tho street was another house of public  refreshment, whoso name was familiar  ���������������������������"The Pritchard House."  It  was   a   cold   day,  and   there  had  been a Hurry of snow in the morniug,  and tho ground was wet and cold, cold,  cold!     We   waited   for   the   half-hour,  nnd then-from the littlo village church  came the surpliced choir and three or  four   clergy.     They   marched    up    the  High   Street,  with   the   band,- singing  ".Onward, Christian Soldiers."    it was  impressive- in   its simplicity. '    They  marched up through the hollow square,  and  thou   the  choir  and  band  formed  up in front of thc steps, and tho clergy  mounted   the  platform.    It  was,   as  I  say, very cold, and tho choir and clergy  had  no  overcoats,  aud  they  also, had  their hats oil', oxcept.tho Bishop���������������������������the  Bishop of Chichester���������������������������who wore a cap  (something-, liko   a   tam-'o'-shantcr)   of  violet velvet.    Then we all waited for  something or somebody.   And presently  the  rousing  cheers told us  that  Lord  Roberts was coming in his car.   He had  evidently ' motored   all   the   way   from  town.     lie  was  in  uniform,  with  his  Hold-marshal's    cocked    hat   with   the  waving plumes; but his grey overcoat  hid all the medals that he might have  been wearing. , He inspected   and   reviewed tho soldiers, and then ho mounted the platform.    There were already  about half a dozen men or so (the local  member, etc.) on tho platform, besides  the clergy.    Lord Roberts knew some  of them, and shook hands with them;  then ho was introduced to the others,  and they all" shook hands.  The service was short.   There were a  few prayers, and everyone sang "God,  Our Help in Ages Past."   A lesson was  read  from  what  thc clergyman  called  "Tho Book  of Ecclosiasticus," beginning  with: -'"These, wero   honored -in  their generations, and were a glory in  their days.'.-.'   -<      . ..    .'"  .'.'      7   "  : Then Lieut.-Col. Wardc (who livesJin  the big henise, ,*and. is a descendant of  the-Wardes   who  .wore -Wolfe V great  friends)"  invited  Lord  lloberts, to  unveil the statue.   Lord Robert's took" the  ropo'vvhich,  by  a  scries 'of- slipknots,  was holding the flag around tho statue,  and said, in a strong, clear voice:' "To  tho glory of God, and in honored memory of James Wolfe, who laid downchis  lii'o for .his Sovereign "and-his' country  ou  September  13;  1759,' I unvoil  this  memorial."    As  the  flag  fell  and  revealed'the  stirring  statue,  tho.bugler  played   "The  Last Post." , Then  the  Bishop  read  a  few more  collects,  and  the   bugler   sounded   "The  Reveille";  the benediction was pronounced, and a  beautiful,, wreath,   or,  rather,  pedestal,  of which asters and mauve orchids and  violets, "Prom the citizens of Quebec,"  was placed at tho foot of the statue."  '   .Just   at   this  juncture  arrived   Lord  Strathcona,   leaning  on  thc  arm  of  a  young man, who, I think, is his private  secretary, and'accompanied by a lady;  wlio, I think, is his daughter, tho Hon.  Mrs.    Howard.    They    had    evidently  motored  from  town   also,  and were  a  littlo late.  Lord Strathcona greeted Lord Eob-  .(^9,^aiul_thoii^Lord_Ri)_bc____sj^ood= to  the front of the platform and made his  "Wolfe's letters, mauy or which are  carefully   tioasurod  by   the  descendant  of his great  friend,  George   Wardc, of  Squerryes   Court,  show   that   he   was  a  man  of marked character  and  firm   resolution, a firm' friend and a loving son.  A soidier at fourteen, Wolfe never lost  thc art of perfecting himself in his profession, and  to the study  ot which  he  devoted himself  with that whole-heart-  cd zeal which caused Pitt to select hi in  before he  was 32 years of age to command the forces that saved Canada  to  the British Empire.    How Wolfe justified that great statesman's selection  is  well  known.    How  he,  after  the  most  prolonged   and  careful   examination   of  the locality in  which Quebec is situated,  formed   that  daring  plan   and   led  his  troops  to   victory    is   one   oi"   the  brightest chapters in our history.   Taking ouly a soldier's view  of the campaign; it is of most absorbing interest,  it is almost unsurpassed, his campaign  of naval and military operations; but I  doubt whether   it   is   generally  known  what a very important part the sailors  took in that operation, and how nobly  they performed" their part.    The  story  has. of ten been told, but i think it loses  nothing by repetition   "He    drifted    downstream    on    the  mighty' St.   Lawrence   and   scaled   the  Heights of Abraham in the dark.   The  utter impossibility of obtaining any accurate  information  of  the  position  of  the enemy's troops or of tho nature of  the ground where the fighting was to  take place  shows what a consummate  commander   Wolfe   was.    That   he   so  rapidly  decided  to  form .the  infantry  two deep in order that tlieir flank might  not-be broken  by  the  superior  forces  of the French was a move which only  a consummate commander could undertake.    Wolfe had perfect confidence in  the courage and discipline of his troops,  and they had the same feeling of trust  in him���������������������������there was a feeling of reciprocity between  the men  and their commander which enabled Wolfe to order  his men to remain untiMie himself gave  the word;  and   it   was   not   until the  French -weTO  within   forty  yards   and  Wolfe' himself  was  severely   wounded  that he'gave the word.    Then the command was - given, and tho volley was  fired which decided the fate of Canada.  No wonder that Wolfe, as he lay mortally wounded, was able to murmur,"' I  die content!"  (Where it doesn't run smoothly it  is I that am to blame, "and uot Lord  Roberts���������������������������J. C. B.) - * . ,' - ,  When It was all over we went across  the street to the"George and Dragon"  (which is'an historic old place,- where  Wolfe' stayed the'*last -time .he came  to Westerham)/and hada.nico luncheon  there; "Then "w,e walked,-through'-the  town,' tlio -quaintest; dearest old., place  ono!can imagine. "\At the ond.'of'-,-the  High Street is Squcrryes-Court,, where  the -Wardes    still- live.    There   were  graveyard and came to Quebec House  wheie the Wolfes used to live. Thei.  we came back, and had tea at the  Uuwu Hotel, in a little sitting-roon.  which was across the hallway from tht  bar.  At 5.22 we were on the train ngaiL  tor Loudon, aud_ arrived' at Charing  Cross ai a quarter to seven, after ha'\  ii.g had one of "the" days of our lives  lle&iues our own little Lamily oi three  -Miss Dickinson of Victoria was will  us.    And  she  is  a  splendid  travelling  Brockville Cure Reported  "1 contracted a severe cold wkile fallowing my occupation of furniture travelling, and eventually it developed urte  Catarrh. The desultory mode of li������������������* I  was following gave me very tittle  chance to attend to the Catarrh e������������������edition, and at last 1 became a victim te  Chronic Catarrh. I bougkt a large  package of Catarrhozone, nsed it as per  directions, aud have never been bothered  since.     \  will  bo  only  too  glad   to  companion, because she  tlio'roiudily "en I Sivo ^^ information I posses* to amy  -   "' ' ������������������ person  suffering from  the disease that  was the bane of my life for two years.  Yours sincerely,' A". H. Swartz, Broek-  villo. -'  Catarrhozone  will   euro  any   ease   ml  Catarrh, Asthma or Bronchitis. Refuse  a substitute.   Sold in 25c, 50c and $1.���������������������������������������������  sizes by  all  dealers.  joys everything.  Yours  ever,  JK'S.SJE BROWS.  London, Jan. 2, J!)l 1.  Thoy Soothe Excited Nerves.���������������������������Nervous affections arc usually attributable  fro defective digestion, as the stomach  dominates the nerve centres. A course  et'Parmoleo'a Vegetable Pills will still  all disturbances of this character, and  bv restoring the stomach to normal _ac-  Won relieve the nerves from irritation.  There is no sedative like them and in  the correction of irregularities of the  digestive processes, no preparation has  done so erTtvrivp work, as can be tcati-  (ltd to by thousands.  address. His voice was clear and firm,  and the speech was given with directness and simplicity. There was none  oC tho aw-ah or ah-aw which wc hear  so much in Canada from the English  and would-be English���������������������������no one could  have spoken more plainly or simply.  He spoko without notes of any kind,  and didn't pause for a word. And all  the time the snow was coming down.  ""' '"A" I it tlo 'over 150 years "ago" Wolf c;  a   native  of the town  of  Westerham,  won  Canada  for us, and our appreciation of  his services is  deep and lasting,  and  has  advanced  in  strength  as  time   has   proved   the   great   value   of  those   services.    We,   members   of   the  British  Km pi re, now can better understand the worth of thc work done, than  those  people  could  understand  it who  lived when thc work was being carried  on.    And  it  is with a  full knowledge  of what Wolfo's military skill did for  us and  of how ho played his part in  our history that wo are assembled here  today to do honor to his memory.    In  raising  a   monument  to   ono  who  has  done well  for his country avc not only  honor  the  individual  man,  but wo revive  and   teach  ourselves  a  lesson  of  no slight value to ourselves of what our  country  and   our  Empire  should  mean  to us.    It  is well  that tho people of  every   nation    should    ask    themselves  whether   they   arc   doing   all   in   their  power,   not   for   their   advancement,   a  personal advancement, but for tho welfare and  honor of their country;  and  it is no exaggeration1 to say that it is  of infinitely more importance that wo,  members   of   this  great   Empire,   more  than, the people of other nations, should  put that question to ourselves, for the-  various countries which form our Empire are so scattered that we are. absolutely dependent upon each other, and  it is only by tho assured welfare and  security of tho whole that the prosperity of each component part can prevail.  We emmet  do without thc help of oui  great   over-seaa   dominions  any   moro  the,      , n     L    ,  Wardes livirg at Squerryes Court when  the 'Wolfas   iived ��������������������������� in , Westerham;  and  they   were' all  great"' friends.    In   the  grounds of Squerryes Court the Wardes  have erected a ..cenotaph .to mark the  spot' where  James -Wolfe ' was   sitting  when he received his first commission,  at-the age of fourteen or fifteen.    ; -.  - Then we walked back alongthe High  Street again, and came to" the'church,  which    looked .very'rustic  and r stolid  from   the .outside,   but   inside   it   was  quite richly ornamented, and very pret  tv.     The  guide  book- says  regretfully  that no part  of the church dates ain  further back than-llenry III.   There an  many  stained  glass windows,  aud  th(  altar is beautiful.    Most everything ii  tho church has been-given" by and n>  memory of some of the Wardes.   There-  is a window to the memory of Wolfe���������������������������  a very beautiful' one of the' Nativity  from a design by Bume-Jones.  But the most interesting thing in thc  church is thc peal of bells (which wa>-  nisn-pivpn-bv .oucof the Wardes, Mrs  Griffith).    We had  seen  the bell-ropcir  in the toweT when we first "went, and  after leaving the church we heard thc  bells pealing, so wo went back to sei  how it was done.   And I wish you could  havo seen thc picture that our eyes feL  upon.    Here in the bell-tower, standing  around in a circle, were eight old mer  ���������������������������ono of them quite old (whom we had  noticed during the unveiling).   He hao  a fringe  of whiskers around his face  leaving -his -chin -baro;~hc. looked _lilr_  an  old  salt.    There we're two  soldiers  middle-aged,  and five other men  rang  ing from middle-ago to old ag<\     Gael  was pulling a rope, and  it required  s  lot of strength .to pull; and they  were  not playing a tune, but a pcli-mcll of  noise.   I know it was bells polling like  tins that was meant by  the historiai  who   wrote,   ".Joy   bells   pcalod   whci  Queen Elizabeth ascended thc throne.  It was a joy-day for Westerham. and  the bells were pealed from 3.30 till 4  o'clock; and I shall nover forget th<  picture of those eight old men stand  ing in thc dim light, pulling, with might  and main on the bell-ropes. One olr-  man was nearly pulled off his feet ha-H  the time.  Then we wandered down through tht  CANADA'S ROYAL GOVERNOR.  GENERAL  For the  first time  in  the historv ol  England  a   prince  of   royal   blood' has  been   appointed   as   ruler   of  a   Britist  dependency,   lt is true that in 1709 tin  Duke of Kent, father of Queen Victoria  took command of the troops in Canada  and thc site of his country house is still  pointed  out'on  the  shores  of Bedford  Basin,   near  Halifax.    But   Prince   A'  tliur, Duke of Connaught, the last sur  viving  son   of  Queen   Victoria,   is  tht  first royal personage who has held tht  reins of the civil government in Eng  land's   foreign   possessions.     The   ap  pointment  is made  for two years,' in  stead of the usual five, and is thus con  sidered'by tho press to  be merely "ex  perimentai.    It is, however, looked in.  on as in  some way almost revolution  ary aud suggests changes in the equili  bration'of British power which are al  most-startling.   Thus thc London Morn  ing  Post,  which   is   the   organ   of   tht  English  aristocracy,  launches  into  tht  following daring speculation:  "It   will   doubtless   be   argue'd'"thai  there  is now no reason in  theory., ex  eluding tradition and convenience ''win  the King should-not reside  in  Canadk  and delegate his duties in the United  Kingdom to a distinguished member of  his   house.       Some   such   development  might, if the Empire holds together, oc  cur fifty years hence, when the Domin  ion will probably outclass Groat Britain  m population  and power, without an\  constitutional  innovation   on  the  principle established by. the Duke of Con  naught's  appointment.'.'  The London Daily Mail, however, regards the innovation as! ominous.- Am  erica and Canada will be drawn closei.  by, a tariff agreement,  which" may re'  suit in the eventual "absorption of the  Dominion by the United States. Bofbrc-  the Prince,has reached his transatlantic  throne he may-.find- that its authority  is going "and the Stars and Stripes arV  encroaching upon the place -and' powei  of the Union Jack..   As this paper puts  ��������������������������� "Does- -he7 succeed ~; to,--W -"eihptv"  throne?   Has Canada, in drawing nearer to the United.States,-set her'foot.W  tho-roadJo'separationjfrom Groat Britain? -There are people whoVwill'see-if  the-agreement the end���������������������������of,impe"rial'fed  eration.  -Imperial,'preference, of^whicb  Canada'was:tlie,cornerstone; is dead.;7  '/It was,oi7this that "many people ii  Great Britain' built" the stately- fabric  of .accelerated empire.  -We'-'must not  misjudge   the'Canadians  because 'the'*  have rejected the cornerstone, but,here''  in-lies the root of the danger which1 im"  penal federation haV to1 face. ���������������������������" Withqui  Canada there can be no "imperial' preference,-.but the'breach of the" federal  fabric is hot past mending.'' ' .'"���������������������������  But blood is thicker than'water..arid  Canadian-loyalty-and desirc,for confed >  eration   in' the   Empire  is   desired" bi  Canadians  from other than  fiscal  con  siderations, and we are further told"b-i  The Daily Mail:   ' '  "Federation  is not  depen"dent7npoi.  preference or any fiscal form.   "It" stili"  lives  in   Canada.   ' The" Duke   of  Con'  naught, though he can not exert politi  cal influence, will do much.to strengths  the sentiment of Canadians toward thi  Empire.!' '   ���������������������������  The fact that Canada and ,tlie United  States arc gradually drawing so .closi  .together has been one reason why the  British Government has scut a son ol  Queen^Victoria^td^roiTs^thio^loW^atr  BIX     M������������������l  A POLAR DASH  'Twas   Saturday   night,   and  dashed  For the Pole, each deep perplexed;  Each  one  wanted  to be the first ���������������������������������������������<  thero  When  the barber shouted  "Nmxtl"  TplIE  year  that  Cleveland   and  He������������������-  L     dricks    were    elected,   Hondricki  went down  to  Louisiana  to  hunt  ���������������������������  and fish and rest up after the.work of  the campaign.   Justice White wasjwitk'7  bim a good deal.   While he .was greatly.,,  pleased-with the results of the electian,-  thc thing that gave him the tuost-gratii-'.  fication was that the people of ludiaaa- .  had been .so patriotic and enthusiastic/  that they had turned out in great-inua--  bers.to vote. \ ... 7--  "Why,"  he  said, "ninety-eight, p������������������r ":  cent, of the registercd-.-vote wont to the-.~  polls.   Hardly anybody stayed at hom������������������!  Think of that!    Ninety-eight per ct*t..,  of  the  registered  vote!"       --, /~  "ph, that's nothing!" Justice Whifci_;  rejoined.    "Eight now we are passing',  through a precinct in which, according'7  to  the-returns,   498   per   cent,   mt  tke.,',  registered'vote" was polled."     '  . .."--.  *    *    ������������������"  A   POMPOUS doctor was gbiag.th������������������'<7V ��������������������������� 7.-^1  rounds   of ��������������������������� the   hospital -wards,    -'"--'."-'"-'I  * followed by a-crowd of-stndenta.,;  "I can  tell  a  man's  occupation,-by'-:'  his   disease,"   he", said,. turning   to7a'7.'  patient;   "Now,  this "man  is  a 'hmB-.  ician:'"Aren't .you?"-' ������������������������������������������������������ -  .-''-,-    ���������������������������'-���������������������������  '.'Yes, sir. V.;      .    '.  ; -      l _'  '-��������������������������� 7 .7  "And you'play a wind instrument!'-'';  ;"Yes."   i    -       .'  * ���������������������������- .. _   :y.^y  ���������������������������'_ "You'6ee,' gentlomen/; nothing. ie as'!*  bad  for .'the  lungs  as "a  wind   instrn-V.   -   ��������������������������� ._.  ment.     What, is* your-instrument,  my'.''"���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������^'J^il  friend?-",- ' ,-���������������������������    ���������������������������    -*-    ���������������������������*'_   '."-"-'������������������������������������������������������_;_- ~\yyy,<~T?'!hI  And the man" replied: .7/-    "7* v r-"''{/'1i,rE;'l-i  .- "Concertina."'   ..���������������������������,.'."     "  -~~i ."..'---"-.t.?hlI  \ * ^  Vr  ������������������������������������������������������# y ,i  1   "���������������������������*    ~   *  havenit^deci deef yctf'/;  somefin? -like halfl. what, he's- ffwi**ber~"5i^A;f>'!:;  (rpf'>, ���������������������������"' :���������������������������: ' ���������������������������< ;:'.'.-,' ������������������������������������������������������-, v.t -���������������������������---Uv----'. *.k"-y-  &.: - >7   ,.;/.-.',    ,-   -..-;.   7 .-..-,.>?."'Ly.^yZc&  HERE IS A TALE  -.-. r.-  ,-_ ',-���������������������������>.i.yuiiy&iyy.vy&4  >y<m  mwmimm  i. ;��������������������������� -o  LITTLE EDITH HARRIS CURED OT  DROPSY BY DODD'S KIDNEY���������������������������  :-  -     . - -,  .      PILLS       7 '-v.-v' Jr:  A Pill for All Seasons.���������������������������Winter and  dimmer, in any latitude, whether in torrid zone or arctic temperature, Parmelee's Vegetable Tills can bo depended,  jpon to do their work. Tho dyspeptic  ;vill find thorn a friend always and  ���������������������������should caTTy them with him everywhere. They are made to withstand  my climate and arc warranted to keep  '.heir freshness and strength. They do  iiot grow stale, a quality not possessed  Sy many pills now on the market.  Shibhs Cure  quickly  aU*������������������a cociitk*.   cwras C*l__4f   heels  ������������������W"������������������I eiaAemmtlm*  fcfi vrats.  loyalty of the colonists by his-presence  This is the opinion of the London Stan  dard, which declares:  "It is possible to detect in tho ap  pointment of the Duke of Connaught i.  stroke of royal statecraft designed ti  counteract the possibly injurious effect  of, the commercial approximation of tht  Dominion and the United States and tt  remedy some of the mischief wroufbi  by-fiscal perversity."   -  POSSIBILITIES OF AIRSHIPS  Wilbur Wright, who  is in  Washing  ton, thinks the world has grown too op  timistic about the possibilities of travel  by; aeroplane.  "It will be nearer 2,000 years  than  two," said Mr. Wright, "when we shall  be able lo fly from Washington to Nc-n  York in an aeroplane in two hours,    h  is almost impossible   to   estimate   the  speed that can bo attained by a flyinp  machine. .1 would undertake to build u  machine that could fly at the rate ot  100 miles an hour, bufc'l would not want  to operate it.    Many years will elapsi  before the aeroplane will be used foi  transportation.     Tt   cannot   supply   tin  requirements that are furnished by rail  roads.   Tts greatest use lies in the field-  of sports and military operations.   Fh  ing  through   the  air'is  a  great  sport  and no moro dangerous than automobil  ing.  '^The tragic deaths v: Tloxsey anr  Moisant, I presume, may'retard tho development of the aeroplane to some ex  tent, but it will go forward. Publii  sentiment and laws will minimize tin  danger of the flying machine. Thcsi  influences will check the recklessness-  of thc aviator."  Twp Doctors Said She-.Would'~DierBut;  - To-day - She   is   a  Healthy, - Happy'  Girl���������������������������Healthy - Kidneys in"'Children",  the Guarantee of a Happy, Useful''  Life__ ^      -      ;- -      - .- '  MeTaggart, Sask. ���������������������������(Special).���������������������������That  no child is too young to have Kidney  Disease__cven__in__its__worstT_form. ^amL  "*��������������������������� c  ~~V������������������-3J  j*/r*Ei'  w *^  ���������������������������������������������    e  V-W  ���������������������������<?*-*��������������������������� -  t ^ *'������������������  z .-  +  1J** 'T 1  1    ?l  ���������������������������\L -i  1 "S1-   1  -_-?rl  that Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure.it,  in any form has been "abundantly prov-'  en  in the case  of little Edith  Hamsj *"-  of this place. ������������������������������������������������������ -  In  May,  1903, this little  girl,  then,  two   years   old,   was   so   swollen   with  ��������������������������� -  Dropsy that her wifist measure was"i������������������-'  creased  from   18  inches   to  3-1  inches.  Two doctors said she must die.   Dodd's  Kidney Pills cured her and to-day sht   -  is as merry-and healthy a child ub ie  7  to-bo-found -iu-tho-neighborh6od7  In a recent interview her father says:  "Edith is better than ever. S'hc has  no return of dropsy since she wan cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills, over seven  years ago. Sho goes to school and l*  healthy. T always keep Dodd's Kidney  Pills  iu  tho house."  There's a moral for parents in thii?  story. .Many a child has grown-up  to a lifo of pain and suffering because  its kidneys were neglected. A life of  health and usefulness is assured if thc ���������������������������  Kidneys arc kept in order with DoddY  Kidney Pills.  ^BSPRBINEJR.  Tht me remedy that positively i  VARICOSE VEINS  sm4 other dtoasei effecting the velnt,  '".���������������������������!?1V- *" ������������������f*-' ������������������* ��������������������������� p���������������������������rt 8t_ SprtDRfleld,  uc*, tb*t M mo* have in ntntlH.   He Drulern2  plrtriytarad-tuu h������������������d ao ratore of tbe trenbi*.   MI14  Ketnom Gottra, Wraa, Tumon, Varlooeel*, Hydrocele.  ���������������������������UuU t, plaint nuan������������������r. Book 47 kn4 t������������������tliaoaUln fr������������������J  *. f. YOUNG, p. D. F���������������������������Z10 Tempfe tL,8ed������������������f>ld, Mm%  Briggs: "Is it true that you hav.  broken off your - engagement" to thai  girl who lives, in the suburbs?"���������������������������  Griggs: "Yes; they raised the commu  tation rates on me and I havo transferred to a town girl."  LYV1M, hull* _  mv ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������< mwnmm warn*.������������������, uUmm  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  MIIIIIIIMII H III ���������������������������IWllMWin������������������aM���������������������������������������������W>U1WI.._II  fanj J-.ii.ij .J m ii.   EKHTEEW YEARS T3E STANDARD  PieMriWd aufl ro';eujjnr>B<lod for womtuj's irS-  ���������������������������nonts, a soicKtiflcaUy prcp������������������r������������������l rcm������������������<iy of  proven worth. The resnlt iiom thotr wc Is  .nick anrt pornniraat. For sa}������������������ 'at ail drug  rtoroa.  "Jj THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 4, 1911  Icum  der  OW1  Used freely  beautifies and  Prevents chafing,  chapping and  all roughness and  irritation of the  skin.  A. REEVES  Drug-gist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  WEDNESDAY  CLOSING  Enderby.. B. 0., Apr. '8/11. '  We the undersigned merchants of  the City of Enderby, agree to close  our respectiver places'.-"of business  every Eednesday at one (1) p.m., to  be opened again tbe following morning at the usual hour (except when a  legal holiday or other holiday occurs in same week) beginning May 3rd  1911, and continuing to the last of  September of same year.  Signed-  WALTER ROBINSON,  J. W. EVANS & SON,  T. E. ORTON,  W.  S. POLSON,  A. REEVES  ENDERBY TRADING CO.  F. PYMAN.  A. FULTON,  Geo. R.  SHARPE  POLSON MERCANTILE  IN   THE   CHURCHES  pHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  ^ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4ih Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:30 p.m. N. Enderby Service at 8.15 p.  m��������������������������� 2nd.Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. .Mara���������������������������Service at 3:30  p. rn. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting- of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leecu-  ______________________.   METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Seivice, Sunday 7:30  -"���������������������������*��������������������������� p. m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Praver Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  Poison Mercantile  COMPANY  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  "QUALITY"  PRESBYTERIAN    CHURCH-Sunday   School,  x     2:30 p.m.;   Church service,  11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  "DAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool. 10 a.m.;  ���������������������������*-��������������������������� service, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday;  :30 p. m. REV. C. R. BLUNDEN, Pastor.  CANADIAN YALE PRODUCTS  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDLLL  MRS. WADDELL, Proprietors  Eggs for Hating from Prize stock  Prize Stock For Sale  Yale locks are known tne world  over. "Yale Products" stands for  quality, and it is not a slight thing  for the great Yale & Towne Manufacturing Company, of New York, to  establish a factory in Canada. It is  another evidence of the vast opportunities offering here for men and  money. The Yale factory in Canada  is being erected at St. Catherines,  Ont., and will be in efiective operation early in 1912.  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, & 3, $2.50 per 15;  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.     ,  If from any one pen, $3.00 per 15;  ?5.00 for 30; ?7.50 'for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  ...from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;i  ?4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from any one. pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00.for 30; $7~.50 for 50.  PARTRIDGE WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet   matings, or if pre-  - ferred from -one   pen, $2.50 per 15;  - $4.50 per 30.    ,  /  - Please Note: We retired from the  .past season's shows with our birds  "undefeated in    any   class.     Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.   '  Address���������������������������  HazGlnierG Poultry farm, Enderiiy  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  IMPERIAL  COUNCIL  COMING  Three hundred members of the English Parliament have signed a petition to Premier Asauitb urging the  close association of the overseas "dominions in the conduct of imperial  affairs. The significance of this movement, which comprises not far short  of half the total membership of the  House of Commons, is the support  accorded it by the Labor members,  and by a .Liberal of the official standing of Mr. Burt. Indications are not  lacking that the question of overseas  representation in an.imperial council  will be brought prominently to the  front at the forthcoming Imperial  conference.  Gardens laid out, planted  and cared for, by the hour  or by the season." Several  years' experience. Let me  convince you that I can do  the work to your satisfaction by a trial job.  Address-  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Care The Walker Press  Mr. Sanford S. Davis,, provincial  "manager of the British Columbia Life  Assurance Company, of Vancouver,  spent Tuesday in Enderby, introducing his company to prospective policy  holders. This is the newest life insurance company in Canada, is 'distinctly a British Columbia company,  and will invest all its money in this  province. Already it has a very  encouraging line of business, the  loyalty of British Columbians to local institutions making it easy for  the company to get a foothold.  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.  We are  To clothe the men of Enderby and  clothe them right.  In 20th Century Clothing we have  the latest New York Styles,  combined with the best tailor-',  ing.  Type Y. The three-button sack  with pointed lapels. A gingerly  model that will appeal to the  man who wants something "a  little different." Carried in  stock or made to your measure.  If you have not received one of  our dress magazine,- ask for one.  ARE YOU GETTING YOUR SHARE  OF THE   GOOD VALUES IN  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  "R/nhheroid Roofi in g, Screen  Glas,  s cut  Doors and Windows,  to any size.  I represent S.  C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Cooking Stoves  ������������������Coal and -Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  A valuable piece of advice is given  by Mr. D. E. Gellatly, the "Tomato  King" of the Okanagan, who warns  growers not to set out tomatoes earlier than May 15th, otherwise they  will be taking chances on losing their  plants. Years of experience have  =gu ul(MJiiiiuJru==.th e=jselection=oL=this.  date.���������������������������Kelowna Courier.  Heaven' will be hell to the man  whose moral nature has not permitted him to touch more than thc devil  in men.  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS  Arriving daily: our new and fresh  stock of Seeds grown under contract  by the best growers in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will give the  best results. One trial will convince  you. Also a full line of Garden Requisites, Implements of all kinds,  Bee Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full .line, of-Chick_Eoods.an:l .Con-  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  Tho M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mgr.  ?  Those SCOTCH ZEPHURS at 15c yd are going   like the snows of  Spring.  We are showing one of the choicest ranges of LADIES' WASH  COLLARS, "JABOTS and WASH BELTS,   including   the    latest".     ���������������������������  novelties ever shown in the Valley, and "our    prices .are-just a   ���������������������������'-'  little better. ���������������������������_ '   .  IN   GROCERIES    V  As-in all our other departments QUALITY is vbur first consideration  Not-how cheap, but HOW; GOOD is our motto, and those who appre  ciate fresh groceries and fruits are our customers. V. ' .]-  0+0+0+0+0+0+0+<>+0+0+0+0 0+0+<>+0+<>+0+<>+O+V+O+0+O  It will pay you, to watch "this space each week* We are'going, to  give you something SPECIAL, both in Dry Goods -and Groceries,  each Saturday. Now these will not be old goods that we want to  clear, but good seasonable lines that you want every.- day.  0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+<>+0+0 0+0+0+0+<>+0+0+0+0+<>+^  Saturday Specials  IN GROCERIES-3-lb pail Lard, 50c  5-lb    "    "     80c        ,   .  10-Ib    "    " $1.60  IN DRY GOODS-Regular 15c Scotch Zephers,  only 10c yd  .   o+<>+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o<>+o+<>+<y+^  Poison Mercantile Co. E&ecby  CARLIN   ORCHARDS  Choicest Fruit and Vegetable Land in Okanagan Valley  Railway runs through it.   GRINDROD Station on the property.  Road to every block.  10 and 20-Acre Tracts.    $110 to $145 per Acre  Easy Terms���������������������������1-4 cash; balance 1, 2 and 3 years.  Office on the Ground.  C. B. BLACK, Grindrod  Rogers, Black & WcAlpine,  524 Pender St., Vancouver, B. O.  HARVEY & RODIE,  Enderby, B.C.  1x4 No.3 Cedar Beaded Ceiling, $15.00  4 Flooring & Dp Siding, IO.00  3 Bevelled Siding,   -    -    15.00  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  ii  ii  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President,-Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and Genei-iil Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Thr eaclneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT S^?^i SJM'^  Branches in Okanajran District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON. Est.,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  Finest in the Country  ' 'Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his,feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls His  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel,  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  Don't forget it  El  Invites You  il  ii  VI  1

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