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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 27, 1911

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^i   Lr7 u.������. Ve A<,, >v
M':^i 7917
...yjtfcuJ'Jx-iwwi^M-^'ur'T^-o.iTWi  ���������
- Enderby, B: C, 'April 27, Ml
AND      WALKER
'S
WEEKLY
Vol. .4; No."9; Whole No. 165"-
A restaurant is to be established a
few doors east of The Walker Press,
*. * i
by "Mr. Shea.
Mr. Geo. Robiinson has taken charge
of the Columbia Flouring Mills supply store -at Salmon Arm.
Mr. and Mrs. Schofield and sister,
Miss Schofield, returned to Enderby
last week, after an absence of three
months or more.
The Masonic-lodge "of Enderby has
purchased the Robinson block in contemplation of erecting a Masonic
Temple on "the site. ' .
" Don't you forget'it ! The stores of
Enderby will take their mid-week
holiday this summer, commencing
Wednesday, May 3rd.
Rev.  (J. R. Blunden    has   taken up
the    pastoral   work   in
churches .of Enderby and Armstrong.
Hereafter the regular Sunday service
will be held in the evening.
Enderby District News and Items of Interest
Mr. Thos. Pound has traded his1 The band boys gave a much appre-
Cliff street property to Mr. S. Pol-, elated open-air concert last Friday
son for the Mrs. A. Matthews place evening, and at its conclusion they
on Evergreen Ave., north of the P.'adjournedcto the new Fulton block
Greyell home, and there he is estab-|and there, with a large gathering of
lishing a fancy poultry yard. He is \ dancers, enjoyed the courtesy exten-
now building his first chicken house, fded by Mr. Fulton, who gave them
which will be 80 feet in length. ., jthe use of the   mammoth floor-space
Miss" Annie Moser, one of Mara's |to tr|P the U*ht fantastic to their
most   prominent    young ladies,  who heart's content,
has recently been ' at St. Ann's academy, Kamloops, under the tuition of
the sisters there," has returned to"
Mara on her Easter visit to "her. parents. "Such is
better," writesv one    of   her dearest
friends,  "that it is hoped several of
the Baptist  us girlg may ^e aWe to gQ tnere..
-James Rice was arrested, last Friday, by Officer Bailey. -   He was dis-
r������    ������4- * ���������"' *. ti.    m      ���������    m t- j        ! orderly, but-not drunk.   He wanted a
Don t forget the Tennis Club-dance '���������..'. *.  ,
shot of morphine;    he wanted several
of them, and was prepared, to give-a
horse and rig   to-  get- the-stuff-into
him.^ - Magistrate;. Rosoman fined him
$10 and-costs.. r'He was taken to his
iri'k. of P. Hall.tomorrow* (Friday)
- night.-- Everything .is to be "first-class
they tell us,,and Armstrong's popular
-orchestra: will provide "the musicr "' .
Mr., Thos. Pound   received.a hand-',
- some silver' medal^on- Wednesday, the
7 yearly.prize which.goes with the very
valuable .shield-"given"-by "the Arm-
' strong -'Farmer's' Institute, .to    the
', -annual poultry show.  '  ' , '   7 -
_    Representatives of'the Bank of Vancouver and the Dominion'Bank, .were
��������� looking- over the .field atEnderby last
-, Thursday and Friday with the object
'. of opening branches-here.' -
, . Herbert Teece returned' home from
the Guelph Agricultural College last
Friday. ��������� The season's schooling has
made a marvelous impress upon the
young man, proving his innate qualifications for, the ,,work and promising
big for the future.        - ,
Mr. P. H. Murphy writes from New
York that' he has been going so fast
since leaving Enderby a' few weeks
ago t that he   hasn't had time to get
those   curling__but_tpns,_but_.h3_ hopes..
home in Vernon_by Officer Bailey, and
tlie fine', and''costs' there-collected.1 ' _���������
' i
. Mr. .Roy: Wheeler, Mr. Thos.- Woods,
Mr. English, and Mr. M. Dunwoodie,"
left by TuesdayVtrain for the East.
Mr. .Wheeler 'and'"Mr! Dunwoodie will
attend the* Coronation," and ..will'return- to Enderby, in , three months;
Mr. English will spend the summer at
Prince Albert "and.-Mr. Woods will
spend some'.months on his ranch at
High' River, -Sask. -   V    , -.
Mr.' Chas. Boyer died at the home
of Mr." and Mrs.x A. A. Faulkner, on
Sunday morning, after an illness of
long duration. Mr. Boyer while yet
the change for the in poor health, 'was able to work In
the lumber camps up to within "a few
weeks ago, when he was brought into
town'in a serious condition. \ Dropsy
depeloped rapidly,' and the end came
a few days later. Interment took
place from Mr. Faulkner's home on
Tuesday. _-_,,.?--    7     "-*    >     ��������� '--  ���������
Mr. Dagg'returned from'the. coast
last" Thursday, "whefe.'.he underwent a*
- serious 'operation on his- stomach".;/It'
has '..been-' years', " since'-"'-Mr. ;.\Dagg
was able to eat any solid', food. - But
since-the' operation," he "lias -heem" able
to" eat and relish anything-in the line
of solids: 'A stricture was treated at
the-mouth of 'the stomach, and a new
opening-made, through which the food
passes to the bowels from- th: stomach. Since the operation/Mr. Dagg
has eaten'the first'solid food in eight
years;'he, is fast -regaining strength
and looks forward, to a complete re
covery.'
If it was worth while for the Dominion Government to spend several
thousand 'dollars in the erection of
the cribbing, aiong the river bank, it
should be worth while for the Dominion Government 'to spend a few hundred required to-put the cribbfng at
the break in condition to withstand
the high-water, now only a few weeks
off.^ If this is hot done,,there is danger of serious damage to property.
A "thirty-five   hundred   'dollar   bar.
was set up- in the",King Edward hotel
this week,.and Mr. Jim Murpl.y .take's
it as calmly as if he were-writing a
cheque for a   million.   This is an'indication - of - the high quality^ of the
improvements   Mr.'P.'-H." Murphy intends Jto put' upon "this'hotel*,and the"
high quality-of the service-rendered'.
Mr.-Murphy has in operation in"?connection: with his'hotel"an ideal-fruit
orchard   and: farm, ^within", twenty,
minutcs'-walk of the-hotel, where/he-
raises-for,, .his1 _- hotel ..tables .'..poultry/,
products,,.dairy.-product's,'/ swine ..and;
garden.thick1: 7-',- - '/" -/"-\" ','"-/ '.-
-The appearance- of",the-.-H.;'Ruthveh
MacDonald Concert ;party, in '/the
Methodist -^church, _ next'"Friday evening, May-5th, should-be'the occasion
for that*edifice'to'be crowded to'the'
doors.. .This is-*one--bf ������������������the. Mr. Wal-'_
lace Graham companies, and is said
to'be-the best he is touring.. Mr.
MacDonald is "Canada's greatest 'baritone, and has sung in England, Scot-������������������
land, Ireland, _-Wales and-the United
States.     He,has a strong'supporting'!' -;
company,     including.   Miss    Mildred/
Gordon,    reader;   Mrs.   H.    Ruthve'ri" -"
MacDonald, ��������� pianiste; . and Miss Ber- .
tha May1 Crawford,' soprano.  ' 7/;',
Great improvements are to be madev; '
on "the Okanagau'branch of the'C.P"//
R. this season. .Vernon will get- a' ."
$60,000 station,, and other-points are/;
in line for'-'big', things. :'The station-"":
at Enderby has already- been.painted'-
the C. P 7 R. "colors,, and. the w,6rd7 .-
"Enderby"- emblazoned "north- and"/;"
south, adding greatly, to thesscenery.-;V^
Division- Superintendent;' Mr.;*,kil^77j
paU'ick,. made' a , trip ��������� of inspection';;?'';.'
over the road "last .Friday- and --Satur-jC 77;,
day.- At7Enderby' he picked up;hisV,/7'-
old Norfolk,', Ont., friend, Dr.;' Nr. 0������.'iy*i
Walker Jandgave him the pleasure ^ofc\X?i
accompanying/him on, his''trip .brin/^7%;
spection down the-Valley7--"-, r^y-yyyy^,
.--,--       >. -    -.-*.-   ;t\y:* ;*���������&,%;
,p\
m
. .The' Japanese .boys ^of jth'e.nightit
school;, conducted-' by,; the'^Methodist'^/s?^
church" "workers', in "-Enderby,7Xoo&aW?M*Wk
nice way :;of -expressing their-,appjerj^-||"t|
ciation}'of"the" work-"done/in[tlneir^be-^i^ft
half,'",'^vhen^last^Saturday',-e^mng"v^^te^
they;^entertained":\the7church; ofHcers^&Jr
3S
Si
buildin
The
to slow down   sufficiently at Chicago
to get a wick in.
Messrs. P. D. and W. H. Ahier, of
Mara, planted five acres of bench-
land orchard this spring, and are
getting ten acres more into shape for
planting next spring. Thc Ahier
brothers have an ideal orchard site,
and they, are making the best of it.
Mr. Geo. Bell last week sold to Mr.
Murdock, of Princeton, the acreage
purchased a year or two ago by himself and brother Jim, of the Rot.
Waddell property. The price runs
something over $20,000. It is a very
valuable property and a good buy.
Mr. B. Brundish last week finished
the outside plastering of the cosy
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lucas,
on the Salmon Arm road. This week
Mr. Brundish left for Salmon Arm,
where he will be engaged on work for
Mr. Eli Waterson for a month or six
weeks.
Officer Bailey arrested John O'Lary
on Tuesday for assaulting the manager of the Company boarding house
and disturbing the peace- He was
tried before Magistrates Barnes and
Rosoman Wednesday morning and
fined $10 and costs or two months in
jail.     The fine was paid.
The planting of fruit trees on the
Glenn Mary benches goes steadily on,
and those trees that have been in
long enough to indicate the quality
of the soil, prove it to be especially
adapted to apples. Mr. Brundish has
just finished planting about two acres
and contemplates putting in more.
WALKER'S  WE EKvtY
tables'- were tdaintily;^---'
laid- ,with; an/--abundance -lT6f';7goo'd*J<%^r?l
things",'-and "after ."these had'been ".par- i-^J&if
taken    of,    the- - Japanese.7cnairmah-.7^'f-4.=
spoke "very":kindly - "of - thef gdoilwork'^f^y^
in-'their :behalf. - -This ," was'/foliowed^C^f
by-.'speeches - .an" :behalf-\6f ;'the";crfurchi4;e'-v
officers,, and 'again  the, Japanese",ex-7
pressed^ themselves. "'  The.' /occasion/'-
was really1   noteworthy,   .as-.showingT;^
the progress/the   Japanese boys, are"-
making.       '---7 '-'".      , .,    "   '-.'''".^-'il*
S>T.I
Publithed every Thursday
at Enderby. the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan,- Land of the Bis Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada
- ' Entered h. the Fost Office at Enderby. B. C. as second-class matter. \ |	
"In crd.r to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money."
H.     M.     W    A   it   K1(1S
K
ONE   MAN~'S~P"OINT-OF^VIEW-
^^^<Z
K
ET this sink in ! The son who
is the actual working inspiration in his father's business;
the daughter who is the real salvation of the home, is he or she who
has put on overalls and wampus,
apron-and���������housedress-and_got-busy
at fifteen or sixteen, with no favors
asked or given, and stayed right on
the job. It is work and responsibility that make men, not immunity
and pocket-money. Honors mean
little or nothing, and must be incidental, not an end or aim. It was
Leo Tolstoy who said: "Do these
things for your children: Let them do
all they can for- themselves; carry
their own water, fill their own jugs,
wash up, arrange their own rooms,
clean their own boots and clothes, lay
the table. Believe me, that, unimportant as these things may seem,
they are a hundred times more important for your children's happiness
than a knowledge ' of French or of
history.
"These things train the children to
simplicity, to work, and to self-dependence. If you can add work on
the land, if it be but a kitchen-garden
that will be well."
"Believe me, that without that condition there is no possibility of a
moral education, a Christian education, or a consciousness of the fact
that men are not naturally divided'
into classes of masters and slaves,
but they are all brothers and equals."
i&  ASS it on if   you   know any-"
thing   good    about    the town j
���������you -live-in. .._Get_ncxt_!__P_ut_j
S
HE greatest problem of human life," says an unknown
writer,  "is its sorrow. From
others next'! That's the road to sue-; some form of trouble not one of us is
cess. " All work is healthful, if you free. The happiest and most envied
work for the work's sake; and hard;of men knows the meaning of bodily
work never kills. . Individually and j pain, of mental unrest, of sadness
collectively we reach no higher than'from disappointment, fear or loss.
we aspire. We help ourselves along' How much more, then, those who are
by helping each institution of the continually ill; those who are anxious
town along. If you don't want to'over
see your town, advance���������move out ! | perhaps have
The~man who "is~af raid" of ~doing""too" to-day---And-to such-asare suffering
much for his home, town will not from cold and hunger and sharp dis-
make a famine in the potato crop if comfort in every form, there is added
he just drops out of sight.
to-morrow's
not
bread;  those who
bread enough for
������
HE
ooo
following
advertisement
the bitterness of seeing luxury and
ease in the hands of others whose
characters and lives show no greater
speaks for itself:   "For Sale���������'merit, perhaps   less   manly strength.
Laurel for Poets; we are overstocked; more than we can use; can
give good value. We would advise
every poet or would-be poet to start
a few laurel trees before starting to
grind out the stuff, so as to have
everything ready. Can sell slips of
laurel and laurel seed for planting.
Will grow any place. Reason for selling���������supply greater than the demand.
Apply, P. D. Q., Advertiser office,
Armstrong."
ooo
PATRON of a certain newspaper once asked, "Mr. Printer
how is it you never call on me
for pay'for your paper?" "Oh," replied the man of types, "we never
ask a gentleman for money." "Indeed," the   patron    said in surprise,
0
Every man asks why there is suffering in the world. None of the explanations 'given him satisfy either
his reason or his feelings."
ooc
A    religion   that   makes you feel a
chasm    between    yourself    and   your
neighbor,  is too self-ish to have any
of God. in it..
ooo
When we feel   that another has injured us, let us change the focus���������the
trouble may be within.     For no one
can injure us but ourselves.
ooo
They   tell     us   tearfully that men
and women die for the want of love.
They ought to.    The   secret of being
loved is in loving,
ooo
Thc man or woman who is waiting
"how do   you   manage to get along to die to reacl] hcaveili    wiU   search
when he doesn't pay?"     "Why," re- a long time for it
ooo
turned the clicker of cold lead, "after
a certain time we conclude he is not
a gentleman and ask him."
It is sadder to see poverty of. mind
and of "soul than poverty of pocket.
- ,   CELEBRATION MEETING-:'.! r������:7
"~7     - " -      " -.'    : y-t'-Zl-kl
Not many-of the committeemen"/at-"'>-"
tended.the meeting of the CeloWratib'n 7'?
Committee called for Tuesday evening"-;'
and the Executive Committee utilized 7''
the session."    7 An   application from" ^
Mr. R."'C.' Herrick, of Armstrong, for/'
a^refreshment^booth^privilege=on-the7=5S
ground was favorably considered, and .
the matter will be placed before tne ,���������"
Council by the   Committee.     It was  -
understood that Mr.  Herrick's privilege would not   materially affect the-
church booths, since they serve principally hot lunches, and Mr. Herrick'
will serve soft drinks, candies, etc. -    ,
_.'Ano.tMr_..meeting.:_will__bc _callcdibyir:
the chairman in a day or two, and it
is desired'that all committeemen at-,  ."
tend.   Following are thc committees:
Children's races���������Mr. Pyman and
Mr. Brown.
Field sports committee���������Mr. Hughes
Mr. Bailey and Mr. Mack.
Finance Committee: Messrs. Walter
Robinson and Constable Bailey.
Music Committee: Messrs. Woods
and Dugdale.
Grounds Committee: Messrs. J. W.
Evans and Ed. Forrester.
General Sports Committee: Messrs.
Reeves, E. Evans, C. Castle, A. Fulton and G. Bell. This committee to
act jointly in the arrangement of all
sporting events of the day.
Decoration Committee: Messrs. Geo.
Robinson, T. Hughes and P. Greyell.
Transportation  Committee:  Messrs.    ~
G. Bell and J* Burnham.
The sawmill shut down on Friday,
Saturday and Monday, to put on the
screen to the burner. Thc trouble
and danger from this source is now
at an end.
Wanted���������Position as lady's help;
experienced. Apply, Box G74, Salmon
Arm, B. C.
The Columbia Flouring Mills Co. is
selling 125-lb sacks of seed wheat for
$2.80.       j" Ml3jt.'j-0'J������;rAA Jn J^iULr'^iauwr^L. Si
. ;-*; Jtv'UdV'A'im^- iw."������������ji3*..l~^.
"ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY
e Innocent
s
A MYSTERY STORY
(By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL W������ST)
(Copyright, 1910, by Dufieli & Company)
CHAPTER XVII
"'; .   '        The Dean's Telegram .
GKXTLEMEN," said Ei������e, at the
first moment the trio kad aa op-
jxjriqaity of conferring, "I have
gpr*������ tie matter careful consideration
���������������**e -wc last met. I hare concluded���������
<mU I -am certain that you will agree
wut* nse���������that affairs have reached a
���������uJwirt.   Aw I right! "
PivtWer   aud   Snyder   nodded   assent.
Bi������s ccutiuuod:
"In some way or other, I have been
t^sood, rttts far, into the leadership in
aU ikiisgs connected with this unfor-
toaata ailnir. 1 now wish to take a
Wwi 68&X ia the deliberations. But not
mi *s������o*nt of a desire to shirk any re-
ap*������aikilitie3, I assure you; simply be-
t*������fte, I Wliere that if you expect to
&*& a vay out o-f your troubles, you
���������������o*t let some other head govern. How-
ety-tr, W������f������ra I step down, let me say
Ufcis: We have now come to a point
-rkcre furtligr beating about the bush
k iB'.j>osjible. Either to-night.the body
iriU be discovered, or we must dispose
��������������� it &8 rtat no tracos of it can be
tmm.*l."
Ssyder abified uneasily in his seat.
"There is but one other course open
to *s," Rice -went on. Snyder looked
kape-f*l Oonld it be that Riee had
wired the problem? Was tkere a ray
ed. su*3*Lne somewhere"? The mathema-
fciciai's no.U words clashed his hopes to
ft������ jjreund. "We ean appear before
tke proper lutiorities, confess our eoin-
|ii������ty in tho���������er���������crime, and let the
h������w take its course.''''
ri������������l������sr grunted, Snyder shrunk.    He
ksofced   at   Rice  -with   a   korror-stricken
���������MLni*uau.ee.
"Tho bnr?"  he- repeated.
"Tis l*w," said Sies coolly.   "I am
**i Ters������d  in legal matters, but I am
Morally certain that the things which
T9  iare  uone  have  placed  us  within
skc }?ale *t the law.   I am morally cor-
totia that we are guilty of crimes suf-
faiant t-o place us in the penitentiary.'-'
"Or'do madhouse! " said Fischer.
"Or   tke   madhouse,"   agreed   Bice.
���������'I myself Incline to the belief that a
renrt, hearing our story; would immediately  decide   that'���������we  were  insane.    I
Wave do doubt that we have been; since
���������sisca  tke  beginning of  the  uufortu
sate-affair.    I������������������ "
lainly wkea it will take place. I am
undergoing a eaurse of severe mental
torture, tke nature tf whieh I cannot
eoufide ia y������*. The result h������ay be that
[ sha.ll return to-day; perhaps not for
some days. Perhaps, but 1 trust not,
never.
"In any case, I beg you will believe
thai naythiag whieh I have done, anything that you may hear that I have
done, has <feeen done from the best mo-
.mother, let me assure tivps. .123123
lives. r������rtkormore, if I may speak for
.mother, let me assure you that the disgraceful gossip concerning an estimable
/ouag lady of the college and Professor
Hopkins is with absolutely no foundation.
"I beg your pardon for this ungainly
effusion; I wish I could say what is iu
me to say; but I cannot. "Whatever
happens, my esteemed sir, I thank you
for your many kindnesses to me, aud beg
'rros.Coi u8ts oi pa.is.oi_e aq oa
"Yours sincerely,
"GEORGE GORDON."
When the Dean had read and re-read
tkis letter kalf a dozen times, he wiped
his glasses, sighed and  said
"1 really <to wish that detective were
here''
As the aest best thing, there eanie a
telegram from Sullivan. Jt said:
"Get samples of ice-pond water. Investigate story of Dan Hawkins about
seeing Ghost. Have books on radium
ready foT me and watch .Fischer, Sny-
ter and Eiee. Astounding developments iu Hopkins case. Will arrive 9ix
forty-fire."
"Bless me!" exclaimed the Dean.
"What's the matter?. Watch Snyder,
Rice and Fischer! Good Lord! What
a marvellous'man, to know already that
there" is a change in thuse professors
since yesterday! Where was the telegram from? Stamford, Conn. He must
have travelled further than he expected. And Gordon's letter from New
York!      Mavbe    Sullivan     Pshaw!
This is no matter i'or me to' try and
figure out. I simply cannot! Oh, I wish
he would arrive!"
But be followed out Sullivan's request���������or instruction���������to the letter, and
obtained from the college library all the
literature on radium that it contained,
lie even asked some of the professors if
'jthcy. had any volumes on the subject:
��������� ,,        ,,      .1  t,.    ,       .       ,.    .������ I When he chanced to meet Snvder in the
x_  ,?^1 ���������?'     Said- ri8Cher  1,n.r,a.ha?t:ll������ill and asked him, thc Dean was sur-
\j, "Y*\ if wcariculganci0ricnnnnals?.prigecl a{. the other,5 actions. -  Sliyder
, > e don't vish to be" punished as either
~ I swear I,don't, if lean helpit."   --_-
, Ttice smiled.'
' "Dr.   Fischer/'   said;','he,   "I' judge
jhat you have a suggestion to jmake.
" In th.*.t eas.e i am perfectly willing to
}e ' "        '
dew
t������roe&eded to listen to the German, who
������ms not loath to speak.
"Veil," said Fischer, "so be it.
fou say the body will surely be found
by to-night.    It vill, if der1 slow does
came along tho hall looking quite cheerful, for him.- Certainly he appeared to"
be in a better frame of mind than the
Dean had seen him during the first part,
of rhe weelc. "He greeted the'Dtan with
,     ,-   ,     ..-,._-    ,,a   cordial   "Good-morning,"   and   was
t yon lake  the leaae-rshiP.'- He sat-about.to wIie., tij(? T%iin sai>i.
:.wn   with   an  air-of  resignation   and      ..-,,,,' ��������� ��������� ��������� ,
 ~                -         I'Uh.  oy the way, Professor Suyder,
do' you happen to have any books on
radium in your room?"
-Snyder's   face   turned   the   color   of
parchment.   Jle looked at the Dean with
io* subside. And I don't think it till, i glas=.5" ^ "e ^aminerod somcthinj?
So! Var is to be done* Dis!" Hel1?.^ VK'CC t?at h������ d,dl1 \kno'" a?.v:
leaned forward in his chair, his sharp \thllJ? .abo"t rl,'e ������'-w ������|ctal. and fled
blue eves fixed on Eice ai.d Snvder. He! P^pirately, leavmgthe older man
keld  ono hand-a few inches above the! lookl.������g    aIter    hnn   ]"   open-montued
dertk at his side.    At the conclusion of |-1,T������I;'sr^r
e-irh word in his next statement he i
brought his hand down with a smart'
blow on tlio desk, making tho intervals!
dramatic pauses. What he said was
this:
" Let us Cud dor bodv!
Watch  Snvder!
bo watched.    He's insane.'"
ft did not surprise the garderx'r - to
have the Dnan direct him tn g<j over to
Bradley's ice-pond and fill two or-throe
Graydon. Therefore, he would have
to go on to- Boston, and would not be
abk to wet to the college town that
night. This would not do. By further
inquiry lie learned that he eould get off
at a stop forty miles from Graydon, and
by careful manipulation of the trolley
sekedule; not only reach his destination
as quickly as though he had been able
to maie the railroad connection, but a
full hour sooner. It would require a
walk of a little over a mile from the
end of tke trolley, but he did not mind
that.
A few minutes before six, therefore,
found him opposite to the railroad station. His road would take him past the
college grounds and down the hill Into
the village. The college was silent, the
last person having left it for the day.
Suliiraa looked at the building and h'is
manner resumed the fierceness that had
come ovqt it'at the moment he had
found that Gordon and Ernesta were
not aboard tho train. His lips were
still swollen from the blow which the
young professor bad struck him, and his
eyes gleamed with a bitter hatred from
under the brim of a ha; much too large
for his head, which he had borrowed
from  a  brakeman.
"I've got them! I've got them dead
right!" he muttered; "and I'd like to
clean the job up to-night!"
A ray of-the setting sun fell u-pon tke
diamond in his scarf and for a moment
he imagined that once more the jewel
was under the influence of the strange
power that had made, it shine out in the
woods ou Monday night. He soon realised that this was not so, but the incident recalled to his mind the fact that
he was 011I3- a few rods from the ice-
pond. As he was ahead of his schedule
he thought he would go off his course a
little and make a "personal inspection of
the water about whose strange actions
he had read iu the morning paper.
So he turned to the left and traversed the short track of woods until he
came out upon the pond at a point near
the ice-house. The grass showed evidence of having been tramped by many
feet, and broken bottles and" empty
tins scattered along tlie bank t-oid the
story of events of the past few hours.
The detective ' noticed all this, and
dipped his hand in the water. To the
touch it was just like any other water,
and 'he could not detect any strange
tingling such as the paper' had described. , .-,- ('
As a matter of fact, the condition
had worn off by this time, and "Bradley's
ice-pond was the same as of old. Disappointed, but more eager than ever to
find out some clue that would lead to
thc coiismnaiion of his efforts to solve
ihe mystery, Sullivan stood up and
looked about. The ice-house caught his
attention.
On entering, almost thf> first thing to
meet his eyes was a pile of boards in
one comer, about which was sprinkled
a good deal of sawdust.
"Aha!" said he, thinking of the few
grains of the same material which still
remained in his vest .pocket. Behind
the boards, as he pulled them away
aid the Dean to from the wall, he found a quantity of
strange bluish paper, and a lot of
string,  knotted  aud   tangled,  evidentlv
SullivaB, though he did not .tell her
so, did not believe that she would
ever see the professor alive again. In
response to her hopeful exclamation, he
said:
"Well, madam, let. us hope, let us
hope. Anyway, I can't tell you more
st present. I would advise you to go
home and wait. I will see you later
in the evening, and perhaps we can
cJear up .everything to-night.    Only be
prepared "   he  was  about  to 'add,
"for the worst," but changed his mind,
aud  said,  "for, disappointment."
"More!" said Mrs. Hopkins with a
bitter smile. 'I��������� can't stand very much
more!    Not very mueh! "
Sullivan watched her go toward her
home. Then he turned and hurried to
thc Dean's houee.
Jt was late when he came out agaiu,
In tho meantime, be had heard the stony
oi Dan Hawkins, and made the blind
fiddler swear to what he had seen. Sullivan sent him away uiulcr a pledge of
secrecy to tell his story to nobody else.
Then he and the DeaH went over the
entire case thoroughly.
"I've got here what I think arc
clues," said he, taking the. batch of
newspaper clippings out o-f his pocket.
"The reason I think so is that they
are all about this new thing they call
radium, and I've been told that Professor Hopkins was some daffy about
the thing himself. Let's .look 'em
over."
As a result of this looking over, they
learned enough to make them sit staring at each other in dumb amazement.
There was an account of an experiment by Dr. Einil Javal, a distinguished
Parisian scientist, blind from birth,
who had succeeded iu making the blind
see by means of radium barium carbonate, the ordinary radium of commerce.
"Read that again," cried Sullivan,
wheu the Dean had made him acquainted with the facts of this report. The
Dean did so. "By Jove!" said Sullivan, "don't it look like this blind
man's storv might have something in
it?"    '      *  '     '
"It certainly does," assented the
Dean. "Radium does many strange
things. Its effect on diamonds, for instance "
"What's  that?"   demanded   the  de-
go. " JEvory year or so some tsmmtny
abroad is up in arms against thea, 'tgmi
they -persist,in' returning, aud appa*������������i.
ly thrive under persecution.
The gypsies are popularly sup_>#s*i t*
come originally' from Egypt, a������ iltfir
name indicates, but their origin i* 4*������e-
ed to India. They appeared in _&���������������&������������
about 3505, and twenty-six year* 1m������i
Henry "VJIL ordered them to lear������ IkY
country in sixteen Qdays, taking aJl *&������������������������
goods with them. "An ontlaudiafc j|M-
ple.'Mie called them." The aet waa ineffectual, and in 1562 Eliaabetk'i ���������������������������������
sellors framed a still more i<trUf������x
law, and many, were hanged, lsma/m?
crossed into Scotland, and beea���������������..��������������������� intolerable nuisance. Beth in tkat ������������������*���������
try and in England legislation jmt������4
quite ineffectual.
The various acts fell into demmmmmit.
Under George IV. all lhat ifas ImH ���������(
the ban against the gypsies wu fckr
mild law that "any person telkutf Jbr-
turies shall be deemed a rogne ������������4 t
vagabond."
Gypsies are no longer a pr-wc-iimi
class. Probably the modern gyp������y 4������v
little evil beyond begging am������l t+i*y
theft, but his determination not *��������� T?**k ,.
is as strong as ever, and it see������-t *���������������-
ous that ,an industrial people iikt A������
English should continue to taiar������>r w
horde of professional idlers. Il������v msmm-
erous the horde is may be gathered is������ii
the fact that the number who rna������s*s������
in a single county iu England ���������������*������ j������ar
was estimated at ten thousand.
The language, as well as tha iWa. ���������>'
the gypsy tribe, has a tenaeitr ������i Wr.
own. Many of their words hart 4at*i ���������
linn' hold upon the English i-iujptwir.
������������������'Shaver" is the gypsy word f������r tki*.
"Pal" is pure gypsy.. "Codger" mhf-
a man. "Cutting up" is gy?*/ i*r
quarrelling, and "cove" eta 14a S*r
���������'that fellow."
the   covering   taken   from   some   large
bunclk'.    He  pulled   the  paper  out   on
he floor aud spread a piece of it flat,
still   li"ht  enough   in   the  ice
urns
������er
roga
waning at once. i,,^ raU,t?r aHtoil;_.n  _i10 Kardener when  he had no "ide
"I   mean/'   toe   German   eontimied,) lhf> lU    ilied Load  of  th������c conee<?  sent
7^i^g.^_^meb0fly has got to find it,:,(jr tl^ man to come to his studv and
let up.    Let us iwwi a Keareuiug par.iv ���������' -���������=���������~  ���������-	
Lot  us. a?, scientists, volunteer to CjkI
out vat  der stra::ge srlow ii.    Uinl den
said eonfidc-ntlv:
1   wish yiu would run down tn th<>
inn and ������ei������ if there's sonif surt of s-forv
-rol?     ll<- vraveu his hand a? though   ^.      th<? r(jl,n,ls! .lbmu Dm IIav,.kins!.
n*{.ell.ng wvery cloud that now dimmed  .,     f(H,,(1  >)Ulsj0i;ln���������soe:n- a  _.!,o������.t  or
Ihfir   uoriE-jn,  und  sank   back  111:0   hi*      :n.thi.;rr>     r   .vo,,1(1 !i!:o  t(.  k.;,-,w,  .,_._
c*a������r-Willi ;. sigh ot ^itistuctiun. !,;i,1K._rVr r,or,on;il rP:.j.c..,������7'
"FifH-ker.'     said   Rice,   "you   nave ,.        ...      ... , .  ,,
rtivM.H!    You have solved it!" :     "J \ps;.s,r; .   ""I1  :.!,fi,,8:'ri?e,:"-.     'h
Suddenly one spot on
the paper made him gasp, lt di>tiuetly
re>ejiil.iled a human eye! Frantically
'lie TSxiuiTfJi^"""'^
kaved   our   live;
���������i;;i'
to aw.nl
"Vou    have
dared   Snyder.
"V^h!"-siJd   Ki.'-cl'T, trying t" l"<'k
ni'itkyl.
It >%'a:i :i^r^ed thef. that that w:u t"
to thi-ir iiif.h'ni of proi e-lure. and th'-y
w*-nt about their day's w<->rk with thf
Hjfht.-'st koaru Ihcy had kunwii in niaiiv
fcuurs. D^an (Juimby no;p ! the rhMitrr
ot" d<'i������ranmir in his associates, nnd was
at s |isM \v aei-nunt fi������r it. 11^1 ;!ioy
hfr.nl fm'u Ilopkir..*! Was thi> waudcr
m������ pchnlr.r ermine h'iek ? What wa-
}J ? lie wishi'd th.it Sullivan wero i".;
Graydon, so that he <-ould confer with
him.
Jturing thi' day thc Dfan received two!
verv   iiiipinnnt   eon'iinunieati'jn.-i.
wr<"   in>ni   Professor   Gordon,   v.   letter
(rKT'-'l  Nfw   York,   and  sent   by   special
(ii-livf-rv.    }f  vmi as fullow.i;
"My dear  D*--an: \\: n r,,u,J''-v
"I r.'.'i wiiring to bet? yr.ur pardon for' 'y
paper, and found tivMn all more or l<is^
marked with these same blurrii-h spot*.
Vs'hat he imagined them to be he could
not  hims-elf h.ivc told, but he was certain   that   tl.oy   iuld   some   t-tory   if   he
cu'-Id if.'ily ui.iaw-1 it.    II>' gathered the
.-iu'f-ts of paper togetlifr. and rolled up
l   fii.d   Iliiwkin*.   I   rhaU'brii.c  him   uj.   the twij.e, whii-h he stuffed in hi- ])Oi-k-
I.,-,-," " j or.   'I hiMi he huriii'd out of the buihliiiff.
"'���������So.''   .'���������aid    the    Dean.       "1   sav. I with   the   paper   shoved   up   under   his
tn^ugn, -you- niignt h'-k -iurn -to- can  a*, i-1--���������'-1-'--1-1-- '-���������'----���������!���������������������������'Jr.-'.1 ������������������������.������������������. . ....
i"y L"U.v "ft-Jiiglit, Jibou* .-oven n'l-look.l     At   ihr   fo>.r   of   'h>.-   coiit-^e   hill   lie
V> 11 M"-'!i7t .-:iy why,    .\:jd ymi u>ay a* ; i-ru ounlored Mrs. Hopkins.    The woman
v.-i-!i :aki'that wa^-r tn : :y h-iu-'-> t-j>.t."   \w-i-   walki'ij;  like  a   per.-on  ;ir-I*.-ei������.  hoi
Xc'.bir.L'    eNe    of    i:n;>*���������: ::i 1 '-���������������     hv--I hnllcw ivw bi'd-.ii.g '-riaigiit  ahead  imi
j on-1-!   i!-.;ri;.'j   the   day,   and   the   p. :ii: | i','_'   r.otiii:i'_'.      11������- f   gaunt,   hagjani
Im-  r -ii;% i  hour.     Ui-  tn i !:.;i;I<-ii,-n,i 1'  b-' --he; ed   ihe  !���������.<;  of  -l/e;-
tective ,putting his hand'unconsciously
on the-gem in his scarf; "what docs
it do to diamonds?"
"A diamond placed under the effect
of radium rays. :J_said t-he Dean, "takes
on a strange effulgence that is imparted
to nothing else, except, in rare cases,
to certain kinds of stone. The diamond
glows, seems to throw out living rays,
and acts most peculiarly."
"And how long does this last?" demanded  Sullivan breathlessly.
"A very short time after the influence of the radium ravs" is removed."
said  the Dean.    "Why?';
Then Sullivan went on to tell him of
the affair in the woods on Monday,
night, when his diamond behaved so
peculiarly... .   '   -    .' -
"You must have been in close -."juxtaposition to "some radio-active substance.
r wonder what if was." was the Dean's
conclusion.
"I'm going to find out., and mighty
quick." said Sullivan, with an odd look
in his eye. "'And now. Dean, here's
something else."
From under'his "coat he took out the
sheets of paper which he had found in
ihe ice-house.
"What's that paper?'-' he asked.
"Use any of it around the college?"
"Why" yes." said the Dean. ""That
is blue-print paper���������a sensitized paper
used in photography. Where did you
got it?"
"Xevr-r mird. ..u.=t yet," said Sullivan. "What I want to know is. isn't
there something amorg ihose clipping-
about a man taking photographs with
radium?"
(To be continued)
ST. LUKE'S TSEB
WHILE  there   are  many  venerable
an'"! fa in ous trees in the world.
 ,���������.���������.. ��������� *.v������wt tiKt Ur> "itUT 11 C! l/Jj'Vl ���������
AUSTRALIA'S  CLIMBi5fG
HUNTERS
M1ERE is one peculiar uiodo of mwm*
ing which, so far as Ls Vnora. ���������������
practised  only  by  the Aotftr&������������.
aborigines.
These natives cateh thc opossua, lew- ���������
garoo-rat, flying-squirrel, and ������Sfc;r
animals that live in the trunk*" cf tallow 'trees, by cutting -notekes ia ilk
trees and climbing after their pr������/. JL.������-
the majority of these animals &r* ������������������������������
turnal in their habits,"it follows i*i'������i
they fall an easy prey to the ku*ijjto\
who take them while they aro u&$ir
during..the day. So expert hav<j im*������*
hunters become that, it is said, tk.cy ax-
able to tell by the freshuew e-i! V>k-
scratches on the stem of. the tn* T?loi!
the animal ascended it.
The hunter proceeds as follows: ft*-
slinging his stone hatchet froai kin licit.
he prepares to elimb the treo, t������Ui-n^'
notches  as  he  asceuds.    The flrvt t������fl -
second notches arc cut as he Btasiow ���������������& ...
the ground, the first notch being Vsrc-ei.
with the thigh  on  the left,- the Bt������*a������ ' -
opposite   the   right - shoulder;" 'ISns'":- Vya "'"
euts are made with the hatchet, to it*m<   ,-
each notch, one slanting,-tho otU*r b-tx-i-
zontal.       '"      '"'������������������'"-. '".."''
Into these the big to-e of each feat W3 inserted, while .the climber, strotchijjf. Jrn-
arm arotmd-the tree, makes the"aittm'ii
to the uppermost outlet, where he nivitj!
until the rest of his party havo ��������� ivot
fire to the dried grass or roedt thai &i\
the lower part of the trunk. -T5������en-ih<-
animal) in its endeavor "to e-seajK; J'rout '"
tho smoke, rushes up the hollow truul
through the hole at the top, It W
promptly killed by the native w������MUnj
for him.
During the time that the cliwlxv it
Cutting the notches he rests' his wholt
weight on ��������� the toe, and in moving upward he nolds the hatchet betvew iwi*
teeth.
FEEDING "THE  JACKALS"
A   STRANGE ceremony is cv.rricr. *n
A.     at  certain  temples  in  a 'di<iri'4t
of India lying in a belt of vrra-**?
and  jungle  at  the  foot  of  the   {iv*m-'
lavas.    Persons who have visited fawn
temples   at   sundown   state   that   iVev
found  the  priests  engaged  in   t������oiiiv_:
i.is suj'pei. and t!:��������� ��������� ri 1 ���������������:ir������-.l \" his ;-tu
iirr"'\ ,ii <">;' hi'ii'i r i\
1.
I
li:.-*
.!���������!    le
\t  l:;>:
;illd   Wdlil-i
;n.    Hal the dejei-tive been prc.*';p: to^iu-i wtnii-! i.avi'
.-<   .'ijipriintmejit   h"   v.mil.l   1. ���������������������������������������������'   M'e:ij'������. h,-r.    -^h-j -'
1     i'ilere>;ii:g    idi'llirc    .'!>     t!:-i-     rimT. ' 'I'lZi'.'i
ii.   meiital   r-ull'i ring.
i'^  ili-i   ii"'   iee   tie1  di'ti'.tiv.-.
������'���������������"! ni1.. bu: hi' Mioki
hi
IO:-
icli   wa-
:ill de:.!-
The   Dean   sat
pile.i l,is;ii with h--:ivy vein
Qn,-.'i:ig. tn ,1 idgo from tii'Vr title-, \v;;li r-i
.i';'.i!)i ai; i it- kindred ��������� ��������� 1 * *! t' < ��������� 111 ���������".    '(p. th������
',[<���������'���������'   v.i'v.r   liim   f-po.-e i   >evi
1 l-'.rge but'ki-t :!lled v
7v hue.    Opjmsite hii
���������... r- ���������  (Y      ..-. 1T \
li
:i;m
rr.y ."udden dppnrture from Graydon yt-;
. -*raight ahoinl, ainl
:n. 1 tln-ii, Middi-uly recug
:���������'.'������������������ g him. lie".- to him with a cry of
uj-.-.iry.
";iii.  Mr.  Sullivan!"  she exclaimed.
\\'!.<���������;���������.<   h:iv.-   y.n   been.3     And   what
il   fruit j hrr. e   }i<\\   f\.\\\ ���������   i-ir ?     Where   is   he?
h Wiit'T ��������� 1 Mi. ^'.! er- i-  1 ( ;" '
.ca: Dan i ��������� -������":i1 *:. y ���������.;i.---ilf. leadam," said Snli-
������;^li:lt-- s������f-!vap: "1 h'ive been away <ui inighly
(���������liafi:g ur-dr-r I i-!,'Mi:-;;siit   bii-iness.    As to where  vour
',he   sile..'������������������������������������   ir:po.-ed   np'Ui   him   bv   th^|)
sri:.'
tdrdav.     it    tr.v    futir>lv    ujiexpeeted j .        .... ,    .
f   cannot   fullv  exnlain   it   in   this' U":vy   yr-'l   1::"!   nskp'    ""V"   rCll';1,n
u'it.l   a:intuer  gui-^t   should   have   rniiie.
NV.\v :;:id t"ne:i  :lie  Dean looked at  his
fitter. T assure you. however, that it
s-.is ,-ibsolutely neces-ary, as 1 shall eon-
lanc-e you upon  my retarn.
"i say 'upon my return.' but 1 do
������o< kiMiW whether I shall return. At
teast,   1   e.HTinot  say  with  absolute  ce-r-
Relief for Suffering Everywhere.���������He
v.-at.h ;u d "-011110:01] what was detaining
ris0 detective.
Ar a matter of fact, Sullivan had
been iu Gray-don for some time previous to this. Yv'bei: lie hud been aide to
collect   h.ir:ij������olf   sufiieieutlv   to    reason
I A 1 1, (T
III*
in;
Tr-
d
.j
T
V."
i-a1
11
1
1-
:e. tell me! " she pleaded.
he was obliged to confess,
-that K exactly. But 1 can
,". ���������ui" you. madam, that he isn't so
far o V. an 1 you miy get word of him
mt.t\  any time now.
"Oh." m'-o cried, eagerly, "he is
rnr'ii;-g back! He is coming back! 1
shnll  fee  hi:u  again! "
All  trnees nf rf-entinent against her
ly. alter pfieiing iii,' iel'.'gvam to
whose life is made miserable bv thejr'lf> '~),-'an frr',n Stamford, he found ilia! J husband, however cruelly he may have
jmflVriny that conies, from' ���������indigent ion jtn? traiB would not stop at the junction j treated her, had vanished. All she
ind'to'vi not tried Parmalec's Vegetable ! where   connections   could  be   made   forethought  of now was io have him  with
Pills do������i not know how easily tin* for-1  I her "again.     She   would    fertriye   any-
thins;.    She  even   found  herself taking
���������V     9 ������       /F%& !*nr   I1'-'1111*'   f������r   t'"1   whole   unfortunate
alT.iir.     It   had   been   her  lack   of  svni-
���������:-.\:\w   in   h;*  work,   her   enldneci.   that
widable  fo-? can be dealt  with.    Thc-e
piD������ will relieve vrhcrc others fail. They!
arr the result of hv-ig and [latient ntndy }
nid   are   cnr.fidcntly   ;>nt   forward   a?   a'
r-re ^vreotor of disorders of the d:ei'v j KU|cMy Btopfl con(iu*7 enrea cold.,,  h^l,
tivc organs, fron: whioh so many suffer.! il������������> Unr-M and land-i������      ������   ���������   ������      23 c������nu.
nen nr two that it regards with special
M'ide aud veneration, most of them are
���������n ih" fir-: flush of youth when compared with fhe great plane-tree on the
���������slats-l of '"os. in the Aegean Sea.
This ti'-e -tfiiuls in ti>e nuiin street
if the principal town, which is also c:\ll-
���������?d Cos. Under its branches, tradition
".:���������- it. both St. Ltike and St. Paul rested.
It iK n *<reftv iii" trne, o._������!><.������o'> vnrd1-
11 ciii-ui'ifereiu-e tnni over two ihoiis-
tad years old. It is f-uruuin-led by :i
������������������ii-iiuiu. or raiseil plali'inn, bri-a-t-high.
io'il){]e������> built to sujiport ',]:<��������� ;���������.\\\\ of
!���������" x 1 t-o after it had beeome h-iliow and
veak from age.
Tiie low"r iirar.eie^ -i,-e "���������'���������ll ^v������������������!l pre
���������erved, and have b'%e:i shored iri b%-
���������liei'os of aiui'pie eiihiaias, o\-,.r the
ipper end- of whieh th" braiii-l-i - havi
.'rmvii like cap-, ia e tii-eiiue.'.ec ot the
���������ire-svie  of  1 h -ir uw<.  wi i_'ht.
Close by the tree i* a -oli-1 marble
-ear whieh :���������= said to h.ave hc-en tlie
���������hair of Ifi;i;ior-rate.-. the Ore'--!; idiysie
���������an. called "The Father of Medicine,"
md it is supposed that lie taught the
irr of healinv; from tha: ���������'eat. Hippo
���������rates w:\< born at (Vi< in 4iif l!.C.
Th is eircumsiaiice ���������/];���������<.���������< a clew to the
.n-eat :io;e of the eeleli:ate/l plane-tree,
which must be considerably over two
-hnu.-and vears old.
THE PERSISTENT GYPSY
RVKR since the year lo.'lfl Great Britain has tried to rid itself of the
gypsies, those strange people who
have been ijuuintly described by an old
writer as "such as wake on the night
and sleep on the day, and haunt taverns
and alehouses, and no man wot from
whence   thev   come   nor   whither   thev
Worms  sap  the  strength  and   undermine the vitality, of children. Strength
pn them by using Mother Graves' Worm
had driven him away.    She would be a   Kvtermiuator   to   drive   (nit   life   para
different wife to him from new cu. But   sites.
feet silence.
As tho last rays of sunlight fcfctsp-
pear, the chief priest issues fron t&*
.���������shrine. Moving slowly forward, ke
takes up a hammer and begins to1 aW&v
a bell.
Af the sound all the priests me a.a������
move   solemnly   and   in   dead   silee-is
around   th'1   quadrangle,   bearing   wiiii
them   their   huge   cakes,   which   Va#������
h'-oak  uji as they walk, and deiwsit *i
t'he sioti"o<;'"~a"]fd  tree:lnruks"ahd~o������~'Si*"
steps of the temple.    A  rustling soma
then caused one of the vi.-itors to Inn
A jackal, big and plump, hru-died j������J*'t
him.  and  he  in   turn   was  followed  hy
other jackals, singly aud in  piiir*. etn
erring from every lane and paoaj.^  ni
lo- darkening thicket.    They filled  fchf
>p;U'0   before   the   temple.     The   Jng's
priest  ceased   tn  toll  the bell,  and,  nt
a shout and a wave of the hand, every
���������'ackal   trotted  to  what  was  evident^
his accustomed place in the feast, weisei
tho  cake  in  his jaws,  turned   and   <),"
appeared through the thicket.
Xn traveller has been able to tii-evt.
from the prie.-ls au explanation of vlnis
strange bounty. "It has alwayp \������<.vfi
sn. ���������"' is their only answer to any qne-e-
tions.
"She's very wealthy 7" "VftrT."
"Money left to her!'-' "Xo; -he tr.'ihe
author of a book entitled 'Hints S������
Reautiful Women.'" "I presume al
ihe beautiful v.-omen in the country r������*r
che.'-ed it." " Xo. but all the plain w������
���������nen  did.
Warden���������Xo'm; the guy that kitted
his family ain't here any more. Th*
gov'nor pardoned him. The Visftoj���������
What a shame. I've brought hint a lot
:->f roses. What other murderers kovt
von?
'ILfflM
iiiic!;!)' T.tfii).s> coiititi.-i, enrtvj twlriv,  Vioa)."
-<lt> rfri-oiii and  lung'.* ���������        3.">  Kp->ls
���������'��������� At
:i ENDEUBY PEESS AND WALKER'S "WEEKLY  d  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  '7 th'ss time of the year, when materials of all kinds, as  weU as gowns and wraps for spring and summer, are  being exhibited in all the shops, tho careful woman  gcrfjUcs forth in search of bargains in winter fashions. It  oxty fee just a trifle late, according to one way of thinking, to  McLf tht) winter outfit; on tho other hand, all furs and heavy  gsnneato are now sold for much less than was asked foT them  tiro months ago. Besides, weeks and months of winter are  3#8 to ������������������omc when these same warm clothes will be a joy  a������������������w? dtiHght. t ' 1  Super!) and eoatly wraps are always in fashion, and  sttfe and ermine, and in fact all expensive' furs, have a  otasciant value that makes them au investment at all times.  Tfte cwt c-f a sable or ermine wrap adds to its cost, for the  ermine opora cloak (oven if it is not really and truly ermine)  is a much to be desired possession.  ���������������������������    *    ������������������  The .woman of moderate means has a splendid opportunity  at the moment to buy wonderfully smart coats at half cost  in tho different shades of cloth with fur or moufflon collars  and cuffs iu velvet and in satin (the lattor hardly to be  inchidod for they are fow and far between). There are  model eoats that were perhaps too late for the autumn and  early winter customer. Many of the -garments are excoed-  ingly-eccentric, but eccentricity-is most fashionable-to-day,  and so long as the coat is becoming and not too scant (a  serious fault in these times when the scant effects are so  popular) it is often the best kind of-an investment.  Brocade or moire coats are fashionable this spring, the  latter having more certainty of popularity on account of its  seeming mora suited to the season than brocade, which is  more associated with winter fashions. The wide weave or  pattern of the,moire -is meet effective and the satin finish  makes it seem younger and lighter, probably because for so  long a time the lustreless moire was so exclusively relegated  to the older'woiuen. Now that there are no old women the  material with the sheen and lustre is included in the fashionable category for women of all ages. Yet moire and brocade  are always associated with a somewhat old, heavy style of  dress and are always connected one with the other, but the  present way of treating them produces stranyely different  results���������������������������the jet embroidered coat is not only a handsome  and effective .garment but it is smart and up to  date in  THE GREAT NAPOLEON ON TOAST  ODEEN history contains no figure  i\l  who dominates the stage of the  world like that of the great 2S'a-  poleon. There is no one whose, life is  more eagerly read and studied; and although it is now a hundred years since  he straddled across the. face of Europe,  biographies, character" sketches aud  memoiis of this remarkable man continue to stream from the press.  The latest volumes on Napoleon, by-  Mr. A. M. Broadley, bear witness to  the remarkable mauner in which he  bulked in the affairs of men and nations  ���������������������������for he was "more extensively caricatured than any man who over lived."  In������������������the preparation of this work, Mr.  Broadley has diligently searchod public and private collections of prints both  at home aud abroad for contemporary  caricatures of the Emperor of the  I,vronch. As a result, his volumes contain reproductions of over 200 of these  eartoons, by the caricaturists of practically every European nationality.  These- pictures are all worth attention, as they give an excellent insight  into tho opinion of Napoloon held by  his contemporaries.  One naturally turns first to the British caricatures of Napoleon, and it is  interesting to find that the Emperor  was more caricatured by British artists  than by those of any other nationality.  Probably this was due to the fact that  it was not so easy for him to lay hands  on thorn.  The leading British caricaturists of  Napoloon were those mighty giants of  the pencil, Rowland, Gillray and George  Cruickvshank. It was'the father of the  last-named, Isaac Cruicksbank, who  drew the first earieature of Napoleon  published in London.  The oeeasion of this caricature wag  the'Little Corporal's conquest of Italy.  Forcibly drawn, it was rulgarly objectionable in somo respects, but, at the  same time, tbe elder Oruiekshank happily hits on Napoleon as an upstart,  whieh was undoubtedly the opinion held  of "Little Boney" in these early days  of his career.  The caricature shows the young general "sitting on a throne m- tattered  breeches, booted and spurred, and wearing a'gigantic cocked hat. He rudely,  kicks away the tiara of the prostrate  Pope, who kneels before" him - holding  ont" the keys of St. Peter.''    Napoleon  Children's Scalp Sores  are Healed by Zam-IM  Mothers are well aware how freaaeat  ly children contract scalp wj.cs, sing  worm, etc., at sciool. At \Asiy fehe  children change caps, and right there  the infection is spread���������������������������the daaragf  done.  Some children are parfciaularly liakle  to   fealp   sorc-8,   etc..   and   ������������������ft������������������������������������   fekes*  bieak   out   with   annoying   freqwiney.  Such a case was that of  the daajfctei  of  Mrs.  Albert   Gaedike,   of  4M  Am-  herst Street, Montreal.    Mr*.  Caattiate  says: "My little three-year-eM ������������������*���������������������������������������������*-  ter sufferod frequently freai aaalp cm  easef/)aud  try as we would,   wm oMsk)"  not rid the little one of this.    W������������������ arias'  everything we could think ������������������f, baa Ailed to effect a cure, until wa wars ad  vised to try Zam-Buk.   This balm aaeaa  ed entirely differeut from anytaiaf we  had   ever  tried  before,  ana"  fraaa  I������������������i  applying  it  there   was   a   Markaa*   improvement.    The sor������������������6 be������������������������������������m������������������ lees aa-  flamed and less irritable.    After a Jaw  days, they ceased to trouble Umm aaaM;  and in less than' a fortnight fram iaat  commencing  with   Zam-Bnk  mh������������������y  were  completely  healed.    In> view- mi  these '  facts I feel it my duty to let  know how beneficial Zam-Bak ia.  There is no doubt that for scalp  ringworm, ulcers, abscesses, eold araaks.-  chapped   hands,   frostbite   and" mariaaj  sores  Zam-Buk   is   absolutely   wiihmui  equal.    It  is   just  as  good   for  piha,'  varicose veins,  poisoned wommim, aoav,  burns, and scalds.   Rubbed wal ia anar  the affected part, it curas >raeusa������������������aa������������������ai.  sciatica, etc., etc., and rubbed" aaaa saw'-  chest it relieves the tightness aaa fa*!-'  ing of weight due to eontrasfciag a mmvi  cold.    All  druggists^and stores seal at  50c box, or post free from Zaai-Baar ���������������������������>.,  Toronto, for priee.    Bafase iaaitat"  His Old Age Made  Free From Suffering  is represented as saying: "I.say, remember to take off-yonr hat-when you  w&it^on a gemman!"  In these days, when the question of  invasion is continually being diacueeed,  it is interesting to note that the theme  of a large number of the British caricatures was Napoleon's threat to invade  their island.^.    . "   '   V ���������������������������. r '  However, on going over-these .caricatures, one is struck with the fact that,  while the fear'of the invasion waa.very  reaL. our forbears, at heart, were" ready  to meet '.'Boaey". and all his men with  a fine, manly courage. _ 7. '���������������������������-_-" _7-;  - ~ Take, _~ for "-example,"1 the earieature.  "The Oak and, the7Mushroom,"-.by  David Boberts. - Napoleon ia"shown u  a .giant' mushroom glariag menacingly  at a typical British sailor.- The latter  has his left..band around the trunk of  an oak tree,-and a stout, cudgel 7'n his  right hand, and is exclaiming: ."You  may look as cross, as you please,. Mr.  Mushroom, but here stands^ the British  Oak, and, by St.- George and the Dragon,  not a' leaf of it shall ' fall., to tbe  ground!"        ��������������������������� "' -7,  - Turning to the caricatures of Napo-  leoa by. foreign artists, one is compelled  to award the palm to tbe-Preneh* themselves.       - - " " .  The-Qerroans, on the .other hand, are  bitter, terribly bitter, and the reasou  is not-far to se������������������k,"conaidering the eruel  and brutal-manner in whiah Napoleon  laid waste their territories. - ~ - ,'  . But these two volumes aro not merely picture books. Mr. Broadley is to be  complimented - on his descriptions and  analyses of the numerous caricatures of  Napoleon. His letter-press is, also, a  storehouse of information about the  caricaturists, the various personalities  who figure with the Eraporor in their  satirical pictures, and the 6peeial inci-  -dents^-which^led=ito=the=designing^and  publication of the caricatures.  fi  BY  GINn PILLS - -_��������������������������� ���������������������������., - I }<  ' - Annapolis,' Mvl'i'  "I am over eighty years ������������������f a������������������������������������ aa4  have been suffering with Kiiasjr aJNJ "."^*'-  Bladder' Trauble fori fifteen1, yaaHL;^! ijpfe  took doctors' medicine and got 'aa_ fcesfV. ^ ,.������������������������������������'_  I'want to thank you for seadiag aaVamV'-yy~y-  sample'box of GIN PILLS> -',- \>- v.^7v77l!  .c'I--have taken-'six haxea '_ea* \mWX"<~iyi'yi  PILLS altogether, hut.got.ralia*  I.had taken near that amouat.71  to" gat 'up , some nights "every"  minutes, aad 'had ts use an '.iaat  before I- could urinated ���������������������������' ?-'\77;-������������������v  ', Now" I' "san' lie", i������������������' aed^.faair/air'rl  1 ours, without" gettiag7up.:-' I -sews 7  1 hat.vOIN_PIIiLS_have_.aearly \aars4;  aiid'r. shall always kw������������������Y^W*"^a������������������-:v!aaw^;&',gr  house. -  j.i^:.:.y *i ;���������������������������: ',���������������������������> .-"."*.,:-.       zm  ���������������������������   -  -��������������������������� -������������������*-,-.Vr*!%1f+"VT'"^^l  v_rr ,    MsW*    X ���������������������������. Vaaa^ar^sV -ft j-v* 4,*,   "  Pierse :dia~w 'ibm"m?tm^������������������jt/  .^a^aP w^iSJSi/-*!^-1  ���������������������������smmmr'^~"eM\  .  Do. a?--Mr,  free sample box.of'GIN P.ILL8  for - yourself -just how maeh-tsieir -_^w#,  d-J, for^you���������������������������:than;biiy.' tr-c' K"sv*arV'sJa������������������  boxes'at. your dealer's���������������������������50s, or sic saw  $2.50.' GIN PILLS are sold witk Vpwi^  tive 'guaranteoof moB������������������y7>aek .i������������������:,a%������������������y ..."V  fair ,'to" give  promptV'relisf. "r-������������������alaaaj������������������JW&.te'  Drug aad- Chemical Gd.,-Dtpt. M.f^^^&hM,  ronto. "���������������������������     - _-"_   --'    .. ,r '-_.. 7:-'^-_-;4;:;.:\-fe;  ������������������pM> ia fur is always high priced, and in consequence, if the  stfia be ski the extreaie order just as sure a* it is late in the  season the price will be reduced, although thc value of the  aw will bo just as great. All superlatives can be sobn exhausted ia describing the beauty of many of these fur coats,  "���������������������������fey are all Large (although so cleverly cut as to make the  w������������������afer appear slender), are delightfully warm and are smart  m well as effective, something quite unusual in a large fur  wrap of any kind.  Coats rather than cloaks are in fashion, but with the long  shonlder scam and the sleeve cut in one with the shoulder, or  mule to give that effect, thero is a sort of combination of  ihe two. Full length is the rule, and the fur around the lower  part is so put together that the markings give the appear-  iine of a flat band, It is considered smarter, when the fur  is of the expensive kind, not to combine another kind with  it. Sable aud ermine aud chinchilla are, for instance, far  avire effective each by itself. The wide band around the  wittcwa, the eollar and cuffs of contrasting fur, are extremely  bricidsome when sealskin and fox or skunk are used together.  rt.i"8 combines tho two skins, tho short and the long hair, and  with advantage to both., The finest moire, Persian or baby  lacib is this season also mado up without trimming of other  fur, but- this must not betaken as a hard and fast rule for  tfcore- are many charming coats of this fur trimmed with  ownine, chinchilla and sable. All fur work has improved  ���������������������������hi marvelously of late years that quite a new field has in  e<>tisequence been opened up to the fur coat, especially to the  tvr wrap, for instead of being merely a clumsy cloak, worn  'only for warmth, it is now a smart and becoming garment,  3w.st desirable to own for theso reasons as well as for its  warmth. The opera cloak of olden days, no matter how  "^jperb the fur, was not becoming; but the modem fur opera  eUek ts one of the most becoming garments worn, and an  . A POSTPONED TRAGEDY  "You have appendicitis," said the dec-  tor man to Jim,  "And I must operate at once, or else  your chance is slim!"  "Y"ou shall not toueh a kaife to sso,'"  ���������������������������was James.'s firm reply���������������������������-" "7 "__  'I'll  have no  operation,  and  I  ain't  a-goin' to die!"  "Unless I cut," the doctor said, "you  '11 surely pass away;  Tou will be' dead, believe me, sir, hi  two   o'clock   to-day."  So Jim  was scared  and  yielded.    Tb<  carving was a shock;  But Jim   was   very   thankful  that  h������������������  lived at two o'clock.  For  doctors  know  their  business,  aad  it's vary plain to see  That this oae saved Jim's life, because  he  didn't  die till  three.  Stove Polish  ensures no hard  work and';  ==no-dir������������������y=.work^==Iio-messiBff===  or mixing.    A handy paste  ia a generous can.    A few.  rubs,    and.  you    have   a  splendid   finish   that   lasts  aad stands the heat.    Tfce  best preparation for polisk-  fog  stoves,   pipes,   grates  and ironwork.  If your, dealer does  not carry .  ~ "Black-Knight" Stove" Polish in-  stock, send us bis name aud loc,  and we will scud a full size tm  by return mail.  TIE F. F. DAM.EY CO., LIMITED,  KAUlUOft, ONT. 33  Makers oftheJCLPtcrm "? tn /" Skor PohsA.  rtarrrxaKWKerKxact^aaaia  "*N&2  Grey Velvet Coat with Chinchilla  appearance and ia not merely a beautiful piece of goods trimmed with erpensive jet passementerie.  Velvet eotits of all kinds are most fashionable, and there  are so many different models it is difficult to select tho most  desirable. A loose and long coat of velvet with sleeves so  that no shouldor seams arc visible would seem all too large  and thick wero it uot for the elever shaping in at the side  seams and the way in which the fronts are cut. One-model  has threo wide bands of Bhirred velvet, each finished with  u rosette. These bands start at the bust line and then below  the fronts hang straight in empire fashion, but tho straight  back and the curved in side scams make the outline of the  figure^���������������������������the silhouette of which the dressmakers now cp*ak  so learnedly���������������������������all that could be deaired fram the fashion-  plate point of view.  "I told you in*so many words not  to dare to take a drink .today! " said  Mrs. Jawback. "Tha;sh ,what y' did.  m' dear," agreed Mr. Jawback. "You  told me in so many words that I could  n 't remember  'em."  The Tailor���������������������������"Married or single?"  Tho Customer���������������������������"Mamed. Why!" The  Talior���������������������������"Then let me recommend my  patent safety-deposit pocket. It contains a most ingenious littlo contrivance  that feels exactly like a live mouse."  Germany will establish a record iu  191.1 by launehing &'lx new Dreadnoughts.  Hard and soft corns both yield to  Ifelloway's Corn Cure, which is entirely  .safe to use, and certain and'satisfactory ia its action.  Here's a Home Dye  That  ANYONE  Oan Us*.  HOmt\ DYTINQ has  alwayt b������������������������������������n more ar  |mi *f a difficult uod*������������������-,  takiafi- Not so warn  you uaa  DYOLA  |0Nf"t-ALL KINDS*  C*ri ������������������������������������������������������* fmtf  Ti������������������j&H*tsoaa>  HICHAKDfiOtf  OO.ilMtj  S������������������u  JUSTTMIWK Or (Tl  With DV-O-LA yon cm eoler oiltor W������������������i  Cotton, Sir* or Mixed Goods PrffecAr ������������������3  ttM SAME Dya. K������������������ cti&*c������������������ ������������������(wiS������������������ ������������������M  WRONC Dy������������������ for tto GoxU y    *  ram haw U ostmr.. |  A  DOSE  "OF  U-\      "ThS BEST MEDICME      ^mW  ''forCOUCHS    &   COUPS .!^'-^'#WW^fcte-M^  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 27, 1911  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at  Endcriy, B.C. at  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. SI an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a Ijne first insertion; 8c a lino  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  APRIL 27.  1911  BAD ROADS  Steadily and surely FIT-RITE Clothes are forcing  J recognition of their superior merits.      We offer a  magnificent assortment for selection, with styles  that personify the perfection of fine tailoring, and  a refinement about the stock that appeals at once  to discriminating buyers. The fabrics in most instances are as exclusive as those used by the better  custom tailors, and the models represent more distinction'than any other ready-for-service clothing  made in Canada.- We want a chance to show -,-  you the fine points of FIT-RITE tailoring. Nothing  like it has ever been offered before at the prices.  , ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  We also carry the finest line of Shoes |  ever shown in Enderby  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.   I  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies' -.-   |  ^<SK53>������������������3>���������������������������������������������>������������������<S>^^ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Q>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������%  GRAND CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14758  A   SURE   FOAL-GETTER  This horse has won three first champions and one Grand Champion (Seattle A.Y.P.A.) prizes, over all classes.   Also first champion at Victoria, B.  C. (1909.)  PEDIGREE���������������������������Marcellus Junior (14758): Bay with white   face; 4 white legs;  foaled, April 23, 1906.   Bred by  James    McGaw,    Stranraer,    Scotland.  property of Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  DAM���������������������������Melanie    (16612)    (14685); Nina(16613)    (8673);    Nance    (4700)   (573)';  ������������������������������������T7ily ��������������������������� 7 "^  SIRE���������������������������Marcellus (4653)  (11110!; Lord Stewart    (5976)    (10084);  Macgregor  (4486)   (1487);    Farmer  (3056)   (286) Garibaldi    318).  ROUTE  Leave Stepney Ranch each Monday morning: Enderby for noon: R. Waddcll's  Ranch at night.   Return to Enderby  Tuesday noon; Stepney Ranch at night.  Leave Stepney Ranch Wednesday morning; noon at Armstrong.     Belgian Syndicate,  Vernon, noon  Thursday.   Return Armstrong Friday: back to Stopney Ranch Saturday.  Inspection of foals at Stepney Ranch invited. j  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when mare is known to be in foal. [  For further particulars apply to Stepney Ranch.  S. McCALLUM,  Groom  ir.������������������.. ���������������������������. >,.r. -.._ ���������������������������-..^^j-.- ..���������������������������,������������������.,��������������������������� .,  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  Long before there were road builders there were bad roads. And we do  not doubt that long after the road  builders are dead and gone and come  again, there will still be the question  of bad roads. So we do not feel  that we are picking up an unfamiliar  question.  Mr. Wm. Hancock has been road  foreman in the Enderby district for  some years. Some of the best road  work done in the district has been  carried out under his instructions.  He has done, and is doing, all that  mortal man can do to make the  new roads required in the district and  at the same time keep the old roads  in passable condition. But Mr. Wm.  Hancock is not immortal.  We do not know where the trouble  lies, but we intend to find out if possible. Either the Department at Victoria does not know the condition of  affairs existing here or does not care.  We know enough about the Department of Public Works at Victoria to  believe tbe Department does care.  Then it must be that the Department  is ignorant of the road situation here  According- to the best authority wec  can get, there are one hundred and  fifty miles of trunk roads and crossroads in this district which Mr. Hancock is supposed to look after, besides building the new roads which  settlers have been demanding for the  past three or four years. Of course,  no mortal man on earth could do it  and do it well.' The result is,"that  much of the money spent on roads -in  this district has been thrown away.  . Twenty-five miles of the -150 "miles  of road,' is from Enderby to "Mabel  Lake, much of which road is newly  jb'uilt, soft, and through difficult country. ��������������������������� It is one., of the most-used  roads in the district, all" heavy traffic  and its condition can be better imagined than told about. A stage  line was established over this road  last year, and the mails are carried  from Enderby to Hupel. It has cost  Mike Hupel over six hundred dollars  already in rigs and harness and horse  flesh to travel this road. No work  has been put upon it this spring; thc  12x12 inch culverts are all lost in the  mire, and rigs sink to the hubs. At  the same time our road foreman is  at work in some other part of the  district -on other roads equally as  bad.  It is not that the Government has  not appropriated sufficient funds for  Okanagan District that this condition  of affairs should exist in this or any  rother=part^of^the"^01raim^ffr=^I^t=  year, we understand, there were four  thousand dollars appropriated for  road work in the Enderby district  which had to be turned back to tbe  Government Agent because the road  gang could not use it  time settlers were beg  to be opened up to give them access  .to their,, properties,-and they-could  get nothing better than promises.  That Enderby District needs another rond foreman in addition to  Mr. Hancock has been pointed out  repeatedly. A month or two ago  the   local    Conservative    Association  asked that such ah appointment be  made, and even went so far as to  suggest a fit and proper person.  It ended there. ,, The same conditions prevail now as prevailed then.  The Enderby and surrounding district  is opening up rapidly; the demand for  more roads and better roads is insistent; the Government has appropriated thousands for road work in the  Okanagan. And yet, Enderby district, with its 150 miles of road to  look after and keep in repair, and its  dozens of new roads to be opened up,  is graciously given one solitary road  foreman and a road gang of perhaps  ten men to do the work.  This road' question has got-to be  settled and settled right. The people who use the   roads are only ask-  they may be renewed at any time;'  and if arrears are not made up the  only, effect.will be that a smaller annuity will be secured.  About 1,800 persons have availed  themselves of the Act, and over $S90,  000 have been paid into the fund.  Every class of the community may  be said to be purchasing. Twelve  lecturers or agents are employed to  present the features of the system to  the public from the platform and  otherwise; and an office staff of 18 is  already necessary to handle the work.  You bear no share of this cost, but  every cent you pay in is placed at  your credit for the purchase of your  annuity.  If you desire  any  further information on tbe   subject this will be sup-  ing a square deal and what's coming Plied you by    the    Superintendent of  to them���������������������������and unless we are greatly  mistaken they are going to see that  they get it.  GOVERNMENT ANNUITIES  At the same  6ing for roads  Finest in the  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  .When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sand.on  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  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.  There is no Dominion Act- destined  to accomplish more 'good than the  Canadian Government Annuities Act.  The Act has now been in force for  some time. Its object is to promote  habits of thrift, and to provide all  persons, male or female, domiciled in  Canada with a safe and sure plan of  making 'provision for old age at the  lowest possible cost. Deposit from  time to time in any money order  office such sums as you can spare, for  which purpose the postmaster will  supply yoir with a passbook; or you  may, if you prefer,-remit these sums  of money direct to the Annuities Department, in any manner that may  best suit your convenience. (If by  cheque or money order, this should be  drawn to the order of the'^Receiver  General.) Upon your deposits 4 per  cent compound interest will be allowed, and at the age of 55 (which is  the earliest age at which an annuity  can begin) "or at any, later age desired, and of course the longer deferred the larger will-be your income,  such annuity as the total amount  then at your credit will.purchase.will"  be paid to you .in quarterly instalments so long.-as you live. 'A definite "amount of annuity may be secured if specific sums are- regularly  paid. Should you die before,the an-'  nuity is due,-all payments made will  be returned .to your legal representatives with 3 per cent-compound in.  terest; though the same payments  will secure for you a larger annuity  if you do not .wish to provide for  this'return. , - ,-  The minimum annuity which may  be purchased is ������������������50, and the maximum $600\ The earliest age at  which the purchase may be begun is  5, but it may begin at any age thereafter. To each purchaser a contract  or policy is issued, and a provident  feature of the system is that there  are no penalties or forfeitures. If  payments should for any reason cease  Canadian Government Annuities, Ottawa, to whom all letters go free of  postage.  PRICES  Quoted by The Columbia Flouring  Mills Co. Ltd. to-day to consumers. Track Enderby or  delivered to any part of Enderby City:  MOFFET'S BKST Flour $1.70 per 49-lb. sack  Three Star  1.60"     "  Drifted Snow Flour  1.70  TwoStar Flour ..1.55  Wheat Sheaf  1.30  Graham Flour  1.55       "     -"���������������������������  Whole Wheat Flour :..:. 1.60  Rolled OatB, Whentlsts, Oatmeal and Cornmeal  for tabU.use at right prices.   -    ���������������������������  Four Star Chop 81.30 p������������������r 80-lb sk, $32 p������������������r ton  Three Star Chop  1.25       "       "       S1.00 "  Bran :. 1.36      100    "      27.00  "'  Shorts  1.30      "       "      26.00  "   '  Middling   1.40 '"' "   - ".     2S.00 "  Good Wheat '.-.. 2.15      125   "   '"34.00  "  Oati !.... 1.55      100    ",.31.00"  OatChop  1.00      60     "      33.00"    1.50 " . 90     "  BarlcyChop  1.15      70     "      33.00"  Whole Corn  1.75      100   "      35.00"'.  Cnicked Corn 7 1.80       "      "      86.00"  Choice recleaned Seed Oats.". .* $2.00 perltTOlbs-  Choiee Bluestem Seed Wheat.'..... 2.25-  Ternis, net cash with order. - 7  \~Prices subject to change without notice!- %  The Columbia Hcurfng Mills Co/ttd.  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS  Arriving daily: our new and fresh  stock of Seeds grown under contract  by the best growers" in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will, give the  best results: One trial will convince  you. Also a full line of Garden Requisites, Implements of all kinds,  Bee Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods and Con-  keys Remedies. '.Press the button,  we will do the rest.    .  Catalogue Free.       -  -  The M. J. Henry Nurserie*  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mgr.  1x4 No.3 Cedar Beaded Ceiling, $15.C0  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 1S17  Capital, $14,400,000 ' Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT.���������������������������.g?S?-W?t������������������SU8l'nSth  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities._ By far-the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby fi  Thursday, April 27, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THE   OTTAWA   HOUSEKEEPERS  Cyclone Lawn Fence  Price, 16c and 18c per Foot  Gates, $3.50 to $5.00  gg^^BHK  Disc and  Drag  Barrows  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  I  ���������������������������  I  ���������������������������  I  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  We"are unloading a; careof Implements: this .week/. Our  ;'-"-"%Goods; are>the; very best and the prices are, right. ,l  ..  -:. -.-We solicit your enquiries for prices-on all lines of General' Hardware,  :;and Builders7 Supplies; .and" Plumbing .Goods,; Furnaces, [Etc*   "7"  7  ���������������������������. This illustrates the Cockshutt No. 1 Out-throw Disc  Harrow���������������������������a strong, simple/efficient machine. , The Gangs  swivel on ends of an arched frame, "made of heavy high  : carbon "T" beam steel. The disc blades are so shaped  that they will cut to any depth desired���������������������������without the use  of weight boxes���������������������������by simply moving the, levers. Wide  ; scrapers cover a large area of the discs and are adjusted  by foot levers/ , " . - .   .   -  -   .  ". '      ,        *   Calland look into the'other styles of Cuckshutt Diso  Harrows,   also  Drag Harrows, and Harrojv Carts. -  -'    -_'  "!-"   -  _-',i'--���������������������������     : Call here belore buying..   ���������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������'     7"--", "' '  "Us girls are working ourselves nearly to death"getting ready to receive Uncle Sam.", ���������������������������'\;^i--yr,i. . |  '��������������������������� - . ���������������������������From the Toronto News;'     .   -  FultohVHa  Enderby  B. C.  PROFESSIONAL  W  ALTER ROBINSON-  ���������������������������Notary Public  Conveyancer  Cliff St.,*    next City:Ha]l,      Enderby  Q   h. WILLIAMS  Dominion and -  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  r|R. H. W. KEITH,  Greatest Wheat Crop on Record 7  Predicted this Year for Canada  NOTICE  =B  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon. 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. ClifT and George Sts. ENDERBV  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  --- Notary Public, - Con veyaneer,  etc  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meeting* flrit  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hal). Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPBERS,  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  ,-v-  ���������������������������������������������^-  Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brother always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN, N. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Scc'y,   W. DUNCAN, Troaa.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, C.6.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R.J. COLT ART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For ratee, etc, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E., Enderby  So long as the thing is done, what  difference does it make who does it?  . PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby-given  that7 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-  -plyito=all=lands=with=respect=toiwhich-  the application to purchase is given  favourable consideration after this  date, notwithstanding the date of  such application or any delay that  may have occurred in 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-jnlo  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that Messrs.  Gardom Bros., have admitted Mr. C.  A. L. Payne into partnership with  them in their business as financial,  real estate and insurance agents, carried on at 800 ������������������ Granville Btreet, 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.  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE I ull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Office  Montreal, April -21.���������������������������Special correspondence.���������������������������The bankers,    the millers,  the harvest machinery manufacturers,  the transportation    interests, are all  looking   forward   to    the farmers of  Canada" making a record in the mat-  ter-of the country's total-wheat crop  this year.     The banks lend money on  the crops, and they are -preparing to  lend generously'this year.     .The millers grind wheat -into flour and-they  are   expecting -to -keep -their' -mills  working-overtime   this- year.'.-   The  transportation companies'" handle ^ the  cropra'nd   they* vare���������������������������"-iricreasing. their  rolling-stock and'fleets of -vessels7this  yean    -'      r 7    y  7._>"-7/ %   , -"- /  - In. connection with*the harvest'outlook, an important announcement was  made this week" that" interests closely-  identified    with   the Canadian "Cereal  and Milling Company- had purchased  the   International   Milling" Company  and    that', a    holding   company was  about'to be formed which, would-direct the   affairs    of both companies.  Mr.  J. D: Flavelle.   the president of  the former organization, is spoken of  as the president,of the new company.-  Both the Cereal' Company and the International     company     stand    high  financially and commercially and the  joining of the two will have no "little  effect in   the   handling of the year's  crop.     The Cereal, Company's mills  are all located in Ontario,;_.namely at  Tillsonburg,  Lindsay,  Toronto,  London, Fergus, Embro, Woodstock, Ayr,'  Gait and Highgate, and have a combined capacity^ of~6^Tr~57508n5b=l!r"peF  day of flour, rolled, oats and oatmeal.  The International,' as   its name implies, has mills on both sides of the  boundary, four in the United States,  and    one    at   Moose    Jaw.     It was  founded in 1896   by   Mr. F. A. Bean  of New   Prague,   Minn., who started  with one small mill.     To-day it has  mills-at-New-Prague,-Walls-and Blue  Earth, Minn., and at Davenport, la.,  and at Moose Jaw.    In making these  expansions not'a dollar outside of the  actual earnings    of   the organization  has been spent.   This year the International is enlarging the Moose Jaw  mill, erecting    a rolled oats mill at  the same place and acquiring a string  of   elevators    throughout   the   west.  Early this winter the Canadian Pacific, the Grand   Trunk and the-Canadian    Northern   placed thair orders  for freight cars   to be delivered this  summer in time to help haul the har'-c  vest to Fort William.- Since then  additional orders have been sent in  for a total of over ten thousand cars  Preparations are also being made for  increasing the tonnage of the .vessels  plying on the lakes, most of them in  the' grain trade, ��������������������������� and of the fleets of  Atlantic steamers.""-. As a rule/the  railways are not' far wrong,, and it  will be very-surprising, if'their prepa-  rations\for a bumper harvest are not"  justified.', --'  7 -, - .-7 *v'���������������������������^ - -^-."' '��������������������������� "-"-''*  ..iVrlMPORTANT -TO"NOTE������������������:>^  _.,/-:' c';��������������������������� v7' :y ���������������������������'.'aj>;v.7r';v:'tK '  -��������������������������� Salmon."Arm"citizens have had some  difficulty- in - arriving" at7aVcpriclusibn  as to; who should and���������������������������- should, not  vote on a.money by-law. - Legal adj-.  vice was ,sought, "and" according to  this advice,-*'the,''*holder~of. an agreement -for- sale has no., right .whatever  to vote at a! municipal election," nor  has he any right .to'-vote cm a .money  by-law. 7 -"' " ."',.>"���������������������������', ~" - /.  "There is no provision,'', write Messrs. Billings'& Cochrane.in giving'the  advice, "either in the Municipal Elections Act'or in the Municipal Clauses  Act to. vote on elections of either of  the above kind.','    .    ."   .  Here is another point made clear  by the advice: "If he is assessed as  the,owner the assessment is incorrect,  and recently, in the city of Victoria,  the elections were held void because  the, municipal clerk'had'.put a lot of  .���������������������������si-  names-on'  the,.:^lists,' of persons 'who '/ .yyy  were, holders C of    agreements of;; sale 7_ y]  only..   If you will refer to section.76-. ?*',;'  of the Municipal Clauses Act, you-.will;' r'-A. "  see that no person is entitled to yotey^y?, \  on *a' money by-law unless-ihe is7 the--  assessed,owner of land, and an' owner.,  is-by the Interpretation '.Clause^ des--:  cribed as a person with an estate7forV7'I^\a  life or of inheritance; that 'is to say,- r'y:fi  he;must have - a' deed 7iri- fee)simple"',y}y-~f  of the-property or, commonly- s'peak-'c"^;^  ing, be the absolute owner.,?'- -"y ���������������������������*:t������������������~X'&\  c-"Until recently, .it has/always;*beenjii.yff*  a'.question' in*the writer's - mind. as'.toTr-#������������������*;  whether a,person's-'name'havin������������������/beeh^^llr  result of^the *yictpria^decisions:seems. >rr5������������������^  to "be j that if 7 such;a 'name I is^ oh^tfie^^s%  vpter s list,;and;such,person;:votes;;-itt;*}_i3;i  nullifies - the - election .-;ivr- ��������������������������� .~'~������������������y % -X7-.'s^i=;lSS  'f'i'JThe registered^owner of ^'propertW^'-tri'lv  should not always be-assessed .as;the7.; a:^':  owner ,7; for; \ the'.7 simple|.reasp_n; "ihai-;^-g.iM  many persons tiave'/J deeds'; ofi;.prbj?er^������������������|M|,  ties which 'they'do 'nolVre^ster^and'^;^!.  if .they satisfy-the- assessor -that/they vS^if  hold such.a.deed/r'anhou'gh n6i-"regis-:'fj:-9^  tered,'-they7are entitled."to".be-.put^on^-^S-  the lists'.".       "        y    yy + yy.yy^Yi  ���������������������������For Sale���������������������������Timothy and-oat hay ini_;  bales;, timothy, 7 $24 per-ton" at-- tbe:li  barh;-oat hayyUl.' .- R. ^WaddeliV; 7  i.^S^.'.  .&  7,'   ., PLASTERING, pRDERS   f 7/ -  Plastering,  by  contract \ of",day.  Address all enquiries to��������������������������� i-   " - "  .B.. BRUNDISH,  Bos 198, Enderby, B.' O. - ���������������������������'   -">:-"<   "^  \\  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estats and Insurance Atrenta  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  H. BIGHAM, Prop.  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as "Orton  & Hartry," in the City of Enderby,  has been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts owing to the said  partnership are to be paid to Thomas  E. Orton, by whom the business will  be continued at Enderby aforesaid,  and all claims against the said partnership are to be presented to the  said Thomas E. Orton, by whom the  same will be settled in due course.  Dated at Enderby, B, C, this 22nd  day of March, 1911.  SAMUEL F. HARTRY  THOMAS E. ORTON.  Lands, farms, orchards," homes, town lots and investments. " We  have the largest list and the best knowledge of, properties .in the  NorthernOkanagan~Valley." " ' -���������������������������_���������������������������.-^i  160 acres; 80 cleared; fine bearing orchard  with young orchard and small fruits.  Good house and buildingB.   Good water.   $40 per acre. '^ *  80 acres; 2 miles from town; five in cultivation; fifteen slashed.   Prize, $4,000.,  160 acres; over 12 acres cleared; 8 acres in crop.   Price for cash, $2,000.  SEVEN & THREE-QUARTER ACRES; only 10 minutes' walk from town;  2������������������ acres ideal for fruit, balance excellent garden land: price, |l,200.00v  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Land  Agents for Nursery Stock.  Agont for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance'Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru t Land Hay Land  Town LoU  Tlie Liverpool A London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  Thc London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY -.*;v^'rv.T)i*w.*^w^*y������������������^<^  RNDERBY  PRESS AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  FOUR PHYSICIANS FAILED  Mi-.  0-eGfge  Pulos,   a. Well-known  To-  Tbjigco Marelia-nt in Brockville, Ont.,  '���������������������������Halls of His Faith in thc Merit of  C^arrhozoue.  ''���������������������������la tho Tall of 190:7" writes Mr.  . Paisu, nndo.r date of .luno 10th, 1.910.  j. tfuHh-MCtoi.) a very severe cold which  tleordepod into Catarrh. ^..'At thiit Lime  1 tt*������������������ livin.ij.-in Sew York statu ami  irniiwl "with ft-ur' different physicians.  wit.* iiti'ordi-.! me nu r.;!i'_-i> Ou coming  t������������������ Krai: fcvi lie. I was advic-d hy a fri'.-m!  to Uf Ca-Urrhozuue. 1 bought the do!  Jar *Vjil a,mi was grnti.'i.'d by the ro  $vM<i. I w:i.s completely cured by  vAtiHrthoj-.owe, and have used il si ne e to  aWtt a colil with unfailing results. Il  is fch<s ������������������r������������������udcst medicine in existence,  iwkiI L hope my testimony will be of  somm (He to other fcllow-sufferera."  (Signed)    George Pules.  S.it"������������������.su a substitute for Catarrliozone;  it jtli������������������e- can cure. Sold in 2fio, 50c, aud  l&M  eis-.es   bv  all   dealers.  A  ������������������ T W  info  WAVES  ON THE  GREAT  SALT  LAKE  "> SUE XT! A' thero was afforded a con-  Ai vir.cing proof of ihe weight of the  waters of the Great Salt Lake,  ilrong gale- of wind was blowing  tho lake and driving its surface  low, white-capped ridges, while  aJa������������������������������������ the shoio the foam lay like flat  bank* of ncwhr fallen .snow. If thai  gtiim had passed across a lake of fresh  Y7*i������������������r ef line extent, it would unques-  UwaaWy have produced such an agitata of. its surface that navigation  ia. mill boats would have been difficult  if n������������������t highly perilous.  Bnt the waters of the> Great Salt  Ltlra, Although driveu into ridges as  jaa* remarked, showed a. eurioud rosist-  K&crt to Hie wind, and the waves, rising  t* -������������������������������������ly a alight elevation, move-d with  a.* appearance of lethargy that fho eyo  <������������������Kid not but notice.  Tot thero wild an immense momentum  abmrwl up in these low, heavy, slowly  wring waves;. Venturing into the  mater xt x point where tho depth did  i������������������4 wowed four feet, tko observer found  Uiai it was impossible to stand against  tkwm.  Hm������������������ curious buoyancy of tho water,  e������������������ataiabi<r twenty-two per cent, of salt  ia xWutioii, increased tho helplessness  irf \ku; bather. He was not submerged,  ������������������������������������t was lifted and carried like a cork.  Tl would probably have been imposed* im dive through an oncoming wave  xf.bx- Iko manner practised by bathers  xlmmg the, Atlantic coast. In the Great  Salt * Lake people are not drowned  . tftraagh slinking, but strangled while  *&L afloat. The bitter water may outer lhc air passages with fatal offoot,  kvfc (ite body floats until it reaches the  wmmr* ot is picked up.  Wnraies* telephonic eouu������������������iui������������������isatt.oa  thht week been carried oa kafcwoea  rtaMofiu 420 miles apart.  "A aamber of performs)aeea Are be-  lag ieacribod us improprieties," said  .������������������������������������������������������������������������ tfcaafcrical producer. "Yes1," replied  tht) mister, "it's getting   harder   every  Smr to tell what improprieties tho puk-  r^gards as proper."  '*>���������������������������������������������-' '���������������������������   v .'.-.-/���������������������������    ' '  '.���������������������������-���������������������������-        <-'���������������������������  don't see any sense  in  roierring, to  tho wisdom  of .Solomon,'"' said  the  ��������������������������� man,��������������������������� smartly, "lie had a thousand  wives!" '  "'res,''' answered, the woman, tartly;  "lie learned his wisdom from  them."  * *    *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  K  won't   print  any  such  stuff  in  that!"   said   the  editor  loftily,  as   he   handed   back   the   manuscript.  ������������������������������������������������������Well, you neodu't be so haughty  about it.''" retorted the irregular contributor. ' You're not the only one who  won 'I print  it."  T 4 <  AS   aged   colored   man   was   passing  a  fish   store  when   ho  stopped   to  examine a huge turtle chained  in  the doorway as an advertisement.  Jle had never seen a turtle before,  and ho prodded the strange creature  curiously. Suddenly he popped his  finger into his mouth with a howl of  pain. After the linger had stopped  bleeding, he gazed at it ruefully, then  eyed thc turtle apprehensively.  '"'What's the matter, 'Eastusi" asked  the fish  dealer with a grin.  "Nuftiu', sah,- niifiin' ' Ah was jest  wondcrin' whether Ah had been bit or  slung."  y-      *      *  MKS. WILSON'S husband was often  obliged to make long journeys on  business, and frequently did not  reach  home  till after  midnight.  ITis wife had usually slept peacefully  at these times, but a number of burglaries ia the neighborhood during ono of  ifx Wilson's trips had disturbed her  e&lui.  One night Mr. Wilson was stealing  carefully up the stairs, so that his wife  should not be awakened, when he heard  her  voice,  high  and  strained:  "I don't-know whether you arc my  husband or a burglar," sho called;  "but I am going to bo on the safe side  and shoot, b'o if you arc Henry you'd  better get out of the way."  # ������������������    ���������������������������������������������  AN American newspaper correspondent, who followed the government  army in a recent revolution in a  Latin-American country, tells a story  about an experience that he had with  thc  general   commanding  the  division.  The correspondent observed that iu  overy town that the troops invaded  they would help themselves to everything that was not nailed, screwed, or  anchored dowu.  This did not appeal to the American's  ideas of tho rules of war, and he reported the misdoings "of the soldiers to  the commander.  "That is selfish." said the latter,_ia-  dignautly. "I will sec to it that Avhen  we reach the next town you will have  tho  first chance."  Tlie ttorrespoudent confined himself  thereafter  to  the writing  of  "copy."  ������������������ * *  EDWARD TERRY, dhe distinguished  English comedian who has appeared in a number of plays in Canada  recently, tells this story:  Some years ago, when playing in  Leeds, England, I started a swimming  competition among the members of tho  company,-aud to encourage them, offered as a prize a silver loving cup (wou,  by tho way, by tho late Edward Lon-  neu). The event apparently created  some interest in the town, and a friend  hoard two men  ongage  in a  discussion  Useful Around the Farm  "Enclosed-please find one dolhw fo*  whieh please send me two large 50c. hot  ties of Nerviline. Jt is a remedy that 1  do not care to bo without. 0lt is cs  pecially good around the farm for mai  or beast. The worst neuralgia if, cures-  at once. For a cold, sore throat. o>  chest affection, nothing is better thn.i  .Vervilinc."  (Signed)    "Richard-Hamlyn.,  "Frem-h River, Out.-'  Get   Xorviline   to-day,     Sold   by   ah  dealers in ?.oc and 50c bottles.  say,  durst  ta   know  '������������������l������������������tfj-'-*-:.'-'rf-r.-s'!w-  The King of Corn Removers  Fh I.Nitimui'.s Painless Corn Kxtructor.  _!toi:<./ _yciira!._!������������������ucccsa._.in_..hi:iiiy lands  ormYW the superiority of Putnam's  ISijjIjwfl Corn Extractor over overy  miittw remody. Safe, puinlcas, prompt.  Pnkmni 'h Pa-inless Corn Mxtmutor ub-  vsintely certain to roinovo corns. Sold  ,Vy Inijjgists, pritio c25 cents.  Dr.Martel's Female Pill j  EIGHTEEN YE4RS THE STANDARD  PM������������������caLbc<i Mid recoramond&d for womon'a ail-  me������������������bs, a sciontiQaally proparod remedy of  rmtob worui. Tho roault from thoir use is  $Ki*k  &nii   ponnauont.   For  s&le  at  ail   drug  5toMW.  AJWioiMim:..!'  ZttCi-^.^XS������������������  V     A       ',1 ^s^&^M  J is a wife, pleawmt, antisepti.  |uRf jipinieiit Tor rudueiugVariccsi  ������������������jf            Veins to a noi-mnl condition  kSW-       healing tliem even after Ihej   s.-j~.t x    ]iavo broken, stopping tlie pall  quickly, overcoming the sore  ne?s, restoring Iho circt:lalioi  in a reasiiuahlo length of time  Also a successful remedy it  treating YarirosItN'S pain f������������������;  MwolKntrf, loiilluit-lit!, inMi  I'tiiti'la. i-ljeriii>iilism,riif!iiiii  nivr or jrou'.y di-piwifn, bun  ion-., i-itnis, ibruisies, lani<  lm<- Ic, st i IV iioeU. A good rem  orly to hsve in the liou.so it  ertie Hie ehildren fjeta bnrtcnt  bruise, s>r.;fn, .sore throat, oi  S'M������������������e (i^inA)l trouble v/liero 8  ;��������������������������� io-.? liniment would bo U8<;ful  ,\ HSi McJ'.l>������������������'K, .}!!.,!)��������������������������� ui>M-!itui  ���������������������������<; ,.iv i..-i; !..it.u ���������������������������,!��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� .-m)mi-Kly wiii'iiut ciiiMiiK any m  ���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������r.-iMii. i"-" 1"' ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ F'l.'''-! "'-.. 'Si '*' '- ������������������z. Iiottli'. At til  ini-vi"������������������' !-i.'--i:"'-.'-i-l. Iv.iK-'U'fri-. v,Ni:,i:f;u-tiiml<inly li)  H. F. VOIW- -p. 0. F��������������������������� '210 Teppls St., SprtogfloW, Mass  I.VJIVfS, I '.!.. Xontrral, CnvnUxn .lvr/il������������������,  IU (an i-.li ni U.  Mill UN   i:iH.K fc ������������������\\\>K I 0_, ninnlpcf  NIK .vtnovw.' "ti.i'ii ���������������������������'��������������������������� cii:;..<iirAi. CO.. ivi>,ni)i^f ������������������ tut  tut^i n������������������.l 1I1..NJ1.1:S0A Wis. "J., l.lil.. Vaocouvw.  as  follows:  First  Man:   "I  this   'ere Terry's given a  coop to bas'  swimmer i' company?"  Second    Han:    "Aye,   what's  for?"  First  Man:   "Oh,   I  suppose   it's  koep them  play-actors clean."  that  to  A  WKLL-KXOWX tke������������������logia������������������ iaU il  ��������������������������� a���������������������������recent^nddigf: , .  "Thomas A. Edison tells us  that he thinks the soul is not immortal.  But, after all, what does this gr������������������at  wizard know about souls? His forte  is electricity and machinery, and when  he talks of souls bo reminds me irreat-  ibly of the young lady who visited tho  Baldwin .Locomotive Works and then  told how a locomotive is made.  " ' V!ou pour,' sho said, 'a lot of sand  into a lot of boxes, and you throw old  stove -lids-and things-into -a -furnace,  .ind then you empty the molten stream  into a nolo iu the sand, and everybody  yells and swears. Thou you pour it  out, let it cool, and pound it, and then  you put in it a thing that bores holes  in it. Then you serow it together and  paint it, and put steam in it, and it  goos pplondidly; and they take it to  a drafting room and make ;i blue print  of it. But one tiling I forgot!���������������������������thoy  have to make a boiler. One man gets  inside and one gets outside, and thoy  pound frightfully; and then thoy tie  it to the other thing, and you ought to  see  it go!''  #    t    ������������������  DO not sneer at tho juvonilo intellect," said a district ������������������upariit������������������ad-  ont. "Sometimes a boy can ask  questions  lhat  a  man   can't  answer."  And ho wont on to tell of an experience he had when he was principal of  ons of tho New York schools. He was  called on by a teachor to come to hor  aid.   :  "It's all right," said she, "until  natural history hour comes. Sammy  .Tones lives on a farm, and ho thinks  ho knows more about natural history  than Iho man that invented it. Ho  keeps asking me questions���������������������������-and if I  anMwcr them Sammy laughs, and if I  don't the children do. Discipline is  simply gone to pot. Tbo children would  give up thoir recess if I would lengthon  the natural history hour by five minuter,."  "So," said thc school snporintond-  flit, "in the prido of my manhood I  t'dil her 1 would come to lier rcsouo.  'One .thort sharp answer will denote to  Sammy that the matinee is over.' The  teacher welcomed my aid. That afternoon 1 dropped in and took charge of  ihe axerciaes. I 1'dd the childron 1  would allow ju.it one quesliun euc-h.  And Sammy stumped inc. I had hardly  made the announcement before his hand  was  up.  "What in it, Sammy?" 1 asked.  "Has a'duck'eyebrows?" asked Sammy.  *    ���������������������������������������������    ������������������  HTCRK is the truo ������������������tory of how Representative    Champ    Cltrk     mt  Missouri,   who   lias   got   a   half-  nolson  on  thc speakership  of the  next  House   at,   Washington,   got   his   name.  He told  it  himself to a  reporter:  My parents named me James Beau-  champ Clack (he. said). They didn't  christen me" because they wero Camp-  bellitcs and didn't believe in christening. I hadn't been noticing things  very long before I discovered that there  is 11 J. a. Clark nt nearly every post-  ofllco iii the United States; One day  I went down into Kentucky to a place  where as usual there was a man named  J. B. Clark. Nearly all of my mail  went to him. He was a queer sort of  fellow, and he opened my letters and  sent them back to the writers. When  I found that out, you may be sure 1  got mad. I then and there decided to  change my name.  The first thing I did was to drop off  the "James." I thought it would be  a nice thing to be called Beauchamp  Clark. But- the first thing I knew they  were calling me Beechamp, Booc-hamp,  Bichamp, Bawchamp, and every other  kind of "Champ." Nobody could pronounce it right. I never was certain I  could either. So 1 just dropped off the  first part and kept the "Champ."  Tt was the best thing I ever did. I'll  bet you almost anything yon want that  there is no man in Congress that gets  his full name printed in the papers as  often as I do. Other fellows are referred to as Representative Smith, Representative Jones, etc., but they call  mo Champ Clark. Just how much that  lucky namo has to do with my political  success I can't say, but I know it has  done a lot.  IN a leading editorial last week,- that  L excellent authority on harness horse  matters, the Horse Review of Chicago, takes up the mat-tor of tho neglect of horsemen to make their entries  for race meetings- in proper form, a  carelessness which causes no end of  trouble to the American Trotting Register Association, compilers of the Year  Book, an invaluable work to the horsemen themselves.  As a rule, secretaries of harness  horse meetings are so eager to get entries that they will accept them in any  old shape, proper or improper, as long  as tho entry foe is forthcoming, when  a little effort ou their part to get thc  color, sex, sire and dam of the horse  entered would save a great deal of  work for others later on, and bring the  sport of harness racing up to1 a higher  standard. Many horsemen take ii for  granted that all they have to do in  making entries is to give the names of  -their��������������������������� hors������������������s=������������������r. d-=4ho^classes=in^w-hic-h-  they wish to start them, and leave it  to the secretary to do the rest, tho  secretary, in nine grsgs out of ten, not  knowing anything about the breeding  of the horscso so entered. In accepting  such entries the secretaries are also to  blame. It would take but little time  to write ea-ch neglectful horseman for  tho information that is required under  the rules of thc National Trotting Association.    Rule Two reads as follows:  ���������������������������'' Thi entry "shall give"~the~Wuic" and  address of the owner, and if signed by  au agent, tha name and address of the  said ag������������������nt; also the name and color of  the horse, whether a stallion, gelding,  or inaro, the name of tho sire, and the  namo of the dam, if known; if unknown, it shall be so stated in the  entry. If any of these requirements  are not complied with, the offending  party may be fined not less than $3.00  or more than $50.00 for each offence,  and if the faots are falsely stated for  the purpose of deception, the guilty  party shall be fined, suspended, and  expelled."  It is a notorious fact that this rule,  important as it is, has been ignored  completely by many horsemen and secretaries. Why .this is the case is hard  to understand. Ignorance cannot be  pleaded as an excuse, for thore is not  a man in a thousand who makes an  entry that . does not know the name,  color and sex of the horse he is entering, and few there are who do uot know  the sire and the dam of the horse. Still,  this necessary information is not given  simply through carolessness, but if the  governing associations would inflict a  few penalties as provided iu Rule Two,  the desired result would soon be brought  about. The Horse Review carried on a  systematic campaign after the publication of the Year'Book for IDOS, and  by means of private correspondence and  through the medium of its -columns succeeded in recovering, the. pedigrees of  many horses, tlie breeding of which'wits  recorded as untraoed. This work, commendable as it was on the part of, thc  Review, should never have been necessary.  Jt is not very many years since the  writer, in attendance at oue of the biggest race meetings ever held on the  ice in Canada, hail occasion to call upon  the secretary to obtain information  about cortaiu horses which should have  appeared on the regular programme,  but which wero omitted; but this oilice  was not forthcoming even from the  secretary in person, who knew as little  about the sires and dams of the leading  horses at his meeting as it is possible to  imagine. The entry forms were referred to, but, like the secretary, thoy  were devoid of information, so a canvass of the drivers had to be made, and  as they wore widely scattered, the task  was not the most pleasant, with thi  thermometer registering about ten be  low zero. This failure of the secretary  to obtain the namo of the sire and dam  of one horse in particular, at this same-  meeting, made it possible for one owner  to pull off the biggest coup that hat  ever been known at a harness horse  meeting iu this country. It has been  generally supposed that tkis owner was-  within his rights in doing as he did.  but a reference to Rule Two will show  that he was transgressing the rules of  the N.T.A.,, and as the meeting in ques  tion was held under the protection of  tho big association, the secretary wa>  really a party to the .deception. It i.1-  doubtful if it has ever occurred to this-  secretary that there had been a grost  infraction of the rules under which hiV  meeting was conducted, but there was.  Every horseman in Canada knows tlir-.  horse .that was fhe medium of the  "killing." and all will agroo that ii  tho advance information as to hi* hi,  Shihh's Cum  ���������������������������alckly ���������������������������!������������������������������������������������������������������������ ommikm,  smmmm tmUm, *mmU  ������������������k* tktomi emi Immitu     ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������     M ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Women With-Weakness  Tor all weakness from wii*k g,*ii*  and women suffer, no 'mner f<w������������������������������������^_r twists than .Dr. Hamilton's PiJJa. Wutf'.  maintain that bracing h������������������altk arorf >#-  man so earnestly desires; "titjr ������������������,p������������������������������������������������������t  disease, and bring strength fci*4 La������������������riw  till old age.  "No medicine eould W, v'er* -|������������������������������������>������������������-  ficial than Br. Hamilton's Pills," mi***  Mrs. Mary E: Ayrton of Viat������������������ri*. iui  have been strengthened, mj di;v������������������i������������������i*a������������������  is better, I havo .improved i* ���������������������������������������������l4������������������r xmi  feel considerably better Kince ������������������*i������������������g vBr.  Hamilton'?? Pills." Sold avaryTtliei'-*,  -oe per box or five boxes i'or ������������������ne> J/Hfcwr.  color, sire, and dam had bcu* {ji-re*  with his entry, as required by fcho r*#  ing rules, and had appeared ���������������������������* *4  score card, this "killing" womti k������������������v������������������  been of much smaller proportions. PSmfr-  ever, the owner, whose name id ������������������i������������������M*t  as well known as that of kis ������������������*������������������*���������������������������*  horse, is a real good sportsman, xmn 3  for one am not sorry he slij������������������_������������������������������������������������������l m^ot  the trick, even if he did 1c������������������to kuwMtf  liable fo ii fine.  THE STRONGEST ANIMAL TQROK  A SIC ton persons what i������������������ tk������������������ ������������������fcc������������������������������������_j-  Ol   est animal foree in tho irtrU a-wi  nine will reply that it.ja tlm !������������������I������������������t  from a lion's paw.   The tenth mm mtmj  have  had  a  checkered  enroer  aad  ���������������������������������������������;-  preen  tho  bolief,  basod  on <-expt������������������rwBM,  that it ifi the kick of a Missouri mmlm.   ,  As a matter of fact, tho blew mt t  whale's tail is incomparably the ������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-  est animal .force;  a blow delrvaro* kf  a .full-grown  whale placed  at j������������������������������������t- Amr'  right distance would smash in tka tiAt  of a wooden ship u������������������ though it w<k������������������ aa  egg-shell.    The  second  strong^  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  is the kick of a giraffo, and this fcarribte  kick   is   very   adequate   proteoti������������������������������������_te  these  otherwise helpless .onimAla.  stroke of thc lion's paw come*  the list.  While more prevalent ia winter,'  sudden changes in the weather fcrf  strongest constitution, coldts a.������������������d  and  ailments  of  th-o  throat- nuy  in  any  season.    At  tho  first  mff  derangement    uso    Bickle's    A������������������ti-Ctem-  sumptive Symp.    Instant re4i*c>w������������������M bw  experienced,  and  usa  of   tke  until ^the  cold  disappears  win  the   lungs  from   attack.     F*r   uj  with throat ot chest weak new it  be surpassed.  mhymim   WUt *  frly*. fmtf mt mmmm mimm, mwA mw  te* m(Um NA-DRU-CO M������������������������������������  Wm. m tew.   II jtmt *vfftot mmmmmAjmi  gfchr alfacDv*, %0f\  Om+m<*m  Stops the Cough md Builds Up the Sptii  Wken you are all "run down" you catck em&4 ewSf,  and vour eougk "hangs on."    By taking  MATHIEU'S SYRUP  of Tar and Cod Liver Oil  you not only cure the local trouble but ������������������ls������������������ p������������������Tm������������������mms������������������mif  strengthen ,the whole body.  Tlio Beech .Tar in the Syrup is soothing an.4 kwlwf  wkik the Cod Liver Oil stimulates the appetite t������������������4 ���������������������������--  creases the weight and bodily vigor. -Both are ������������������������������������tta< ���������������������������  the plaa*ant tasting syrup.  Mathieu's Nervine Powders whick e������������������ll in Ws.6������������������ mi. 14  for 2oc. are the best treatment for aiy fever ������������������r f������������������rr������������������r-  .igh.coUl..a3.^YclLasJhe.begt.eure.for_keadaehea.    LOADED BLACK  POWDER SHELLS  THE  RED  BRAND  turn m*. m w. a. mt.  Shoot Strong and Evenly,  Are Sure Fire,  Will Stand Reloading.  They Always Oct The Game*  For Sale Everywhere.  A Purely Vegetable Pill.���������������������������The chief  ingredients of Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills are mandrake and dandelion, sedative and purgative, but porfectly harmless in their action. They cleanse and  purify and have a most'healthful effect  upon the secretions of tho digestive  organs. The dyspeptic aud all who snffer  from liver and kidney ailments will  find in those pills the most effective  mfdicine in concentrated form that has  vet bc������������������on offered to the suflYrrng.  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Emprrc Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WSnnipefiT, Man.  I  1  - vj  J.  L.  MATHIEU  CO.,  Prop's.   SHEBBROOKE,  Western Distributors  FOLEY BEOS., LARSON & OO  Winnipeg,   Edmonton,  Vaaetuvcr   and ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  .it .>.,.  !.J������������������'.-I   ..'   **r~  33=  ���������������������������SESSSSBBf  THE DOOM OP THE CHESTNUT TREE  CHIBTNUT-TBBES will soon be nothing bat a tradition in America.  * Tfcey   are   being   detrtroyed   by   a  ������������������\jf*m*cm3 disease which, scientists  i���������������������������rr1rT emanot be cured. In New York  Mt/ practically overy chestnut-tree is  ���������������������������jskomiy dead. Ovor Long; Island this  Imc i������������������������������������lady is travelling fast. It is  mmtmstt in Connecticut, New Jersey,  fcefewurc, and, to some extent at least,  ka Maryland and Massachusetts. The  wtotu eaoetnut-tree aren in Ameriea,  rsmtkh reaches as far south as northern  ������������������3rfimta and as far west as Buffalo, is  ieftetod. Only a few scattered trees  mm possibly escape.  \\im blight was first discovered in  Dm Mew York Botanical Gardens five  jtasm ago, and ever since scientists hare  bmsm working to find a remedy for it. In  fckkt tfcey have been unsuccessful. The  ���������������������������kutfitant blight is a disease that ean  bemi ��������������������������� be compared to a cancer iu the  keraraii body. In some Tray that eveu  the matt sxpert foresters cannot deter-  ������������������i������������������o il cats into the living tissue of  tee tree.   It does not attack any other  ' t?ee tkaa the ehostiiut. But it spreads  ������������������tmm one to another of these with start-"  Ing rapidity.  Vkeugh tho disease was discovered  in yours age, the progress it has been  raking has only just been fully realised.    With no possibility .of stamping  ' the Wight out, scientists can now only  ' iftftrtm that American forestry did not  ���������������������������own into its own a quarter ol! a cen-  '. smnj ago. Then the chestnut might have  been sared. Prompt chopping down  yearn ago might have arrested the epi-  ewnie.       Now  tho   devastation   is  too  " mmmpUit*; thc plague has too much headway, IaoForest Park, Brooklyn, alone,  there arc standing sixteen thousand  iked tkeatnut-treo*.  Tfce difliculty and danger are that the  4ise������������������������������������e ipreads in almost thc name man-  - eer iu ooes a plague among human be-  ' tigs er animals.   It is contagious.   The  Might forms on thc tree's bark in tiny,  , pocket*.     In   these   there   grow   little  - wfMK-HB or ������������������ecda.    The wind scatters the  - epar-o* everywhere, aiid' any_ chestnut-  iroir that any spore lands on is doomed.  Tea   spore*" carry   the   contagion   for  wind or by the claws of a squirrel, theee  spores are deposited and the work of  destruction begins. We thought at first  that eutting away the affected part and  covering with coal-tar wight bo successful, but we found that it was not. A  tree sometimes takes Die disease in  twenty places at once, and they may be  in the highest branches of the tree  where a squirrel could hardly reach  them. That necessitates tbe eutting of  a large limb, and with so mnch cutting  the tree is seriously injured and the  weak spots are left where more spores  enter. Tho canker may work down inside tlie bark for two feet before it  shows itself on the outside, and it caa  easily be seen that treating it in this  way ia impossible.'  '' When the disease was discovered by  Mr. n. W. Mcrkel, the forester of the  Bronx Zoological Park, ke obtained an  appropriation of two thousand dollars  and tried spraying the troes with Bordeaux Mixture, one of the best solutions'  known. Ho gave it a thorough trial,  but it did uo good. The disease is not in  the leaves, but in thc bark, aai aitei  the tree has been tkoroughly sprayed a  slight crack in the bark will stel aton  the deadly spores and the work &f des  tmction has begun. Spraying trees has  worked fairly well ...in controlling tke  pear blight, but tlio"trees treated were  small, usually drawf, aud that was 4ue  to bacteria, while this is a fungus dis  ease.       ,.0  "Tke cost of treating a larre,,tree  would amount to one hundred dollars at  least, and it is a waste of money, in tic-  ease of a very beautiful rfiade tree  which it is desirable to preserve as leng  as possible, it might be well to treat it  by cutting away the affected parts, and  possibly it eotdd be preserved sosne time  longer. The best,we can ad-vise is to  have tho trees cut immediately far tho  timber, whieh is valuable.' Tke ea-nker  ia a parasite on the live  tree, aad  as  soon as it has killed the tree  foe ������������������fker  the   contagion  ���������������������������rifcij*.   They arc also carried in the fur  rf sqTjirrcls'aiid in ihe plumage ofbirds,  aail in the ond no tree escapes unless it  " fc eompletely isolated.   Jn this way for  "years, the   blight ^has   been   creeping  - --Wnrengh  the  chestnut  forests  and  has  'V.one  its.-work.     Tho  blight  does  not  7" skew itaelf in the bark"until; thc tree.is  ~ thoroughly infected. _  --"-. -'Tkeehestnut-troo'disease is a fungus.  -,-l>ei������������������iec^has3'kuown= nothing like it be-  c "fore. 'Nor has" science, ever known  of  -.���������������������������a pfcigue like this'that,swoops over a  *ast   section   of   countryf. eliminating  -- rrflry-troe of one particular- species with  ���������������������������;7anerriug certainty.   Thc chestnut blight  \.   m"!\ blittht of the chestnut alone. The  .,-������������������p������������������Vee,  no  matter  how 'or -where  they  ,<, VUrWj-infoct no other trees.   Nor as.yet  '���������������������������'   save 'American forestry  experts infor-  ���������������������������riation'as to this discaso attacking the  ehertnnt-troe of other- countries of- the  world.,' ]n many parts of. Europe tnere  ,    arc '.chiwtnut' trees,-, notably   in   Italy.  ' Taps far those havo escaped. . .  . Thie disease starts on the outside, aud  '������������������ dead ,treo, or one in  the last stages  *f the malady, cau be seen to be marked  with the little protuberances or .pockets.  Thoso  appear almost liko an  eruption.  They  are  but  the  outward   evidences.  s  Through wounds and cracks in thc bnrk  thc blight strikes or eats in. Tt attacks  tee living  tissue  just iuside  the bark  and in a few months kills,the tree without ever touching tho hard wood underneath.  No bug or  insect  plays any part in  '��������������������������� fc*t������������������ devastation.   Tho disease works in  a ring form.   It docs not spread as other fnngi do, but girdles the tree, cutting  -^-*g_vthe-aftr).    The  treo  forth_with_di_e_s_  kind "of fungus, which lives on. dead  wood, begins to grow and thc timber is-  ruined:"  B  from root to crown. A curious feature  te that for a year from the 1imc the  frnvc dies the hard wood within is likely  U be good commercially.  Vsj Hmall part of this loss is thc commercial ' one. It is incalculable, the  amount of damage done in the business  world, for thc chestnut is ono of the  ������������������ro?t important of American'woods. It  make* the beut sort of railroad tie and  te splendid for house lumber. Its bark  --'m-nfcd, logeihcr-with oak nnd hemlock,  fci tanning. Its complete disappearance  will mean an immense loss, for there is  nothing lhat can replace it. Two years  ago il wuh figured that $10,000,000  worth of I'hcHlnnt troos were lost in  >,ow fork City and tho immediate vicinity alone, and this was before the  worst was known.  Dr. William A. Mnrrill, of thc New  Tork Botanical Gardens, has made a  thorough study of tho peculiar, deadly  irv*. malndy. At first he thought in-1  poets were "doing the damage. Long experiment showed that it was a fungus  dipease nnd that spraying or any other  kind of treatment waB useless. His  scientific studies have demonstrated  *hat'thi������������������ "chestnut canker" is tho  ������������������o������������������t deadly plant parasite known. In  a,* interview given when he had his experiments well in hand Dr. Mnrrill said:  "This chestnut canker, which is a  fungus growth, works under tho bark  nf the trees. The spores from the fungi ftrc formed in the fall and disseminated in tho spring, uot by millions, but  sy MHiivua. Wherever there is a crack  krt the bark of the tree, made by tho  FLOODS AND SUN-SPOTS "  Y geographers floods arc attributed  to the destruction of tho forests;  ' ' astronomers have attributed'them  to comets;' meteorologists assert that  they are due to tho rain. ��������������������������� u  - When rain . falls continuously for  days, it is natural to ask:"Where does it  all come from?-It is evident that 'it  conies fro mtlie ��������������������������� clouds, and all know  that clouds are.formed by'the evaporaj  "tion of- thc -water".of the" oceans^ -.The  evaporations, .take place., because the  sun incessantly'heats part of the.terrcY-  trial globe; so the first cause of rain is  the sun, sent to earth an" unvarying  certain times it- is. reasonable, to suppose, that. the earth at such times, is  overheated by the sun. - This is a fact  and not a theory. - ' . ���������������������������  Ancient - astronomers believed' that  the--sun-sent to--car'eh an unvarying  quantity of heat. To-day thc sun.is considered to be a variable star, After recurring intervals of some eleven yeSrs  and six mouths the sun appears to its  observers as an immense ball of fire,  blazing like thc newly'fed fires of a  forgo. The fires glow and thc elements  (which in their normal state are gaseous) decompose and separate, their separation and decomposition being the  effect of the increase of heat.  During sun storms, photographed by  means of the powerful instruments of  modern astronomy, some of thc 'flames  have attained a height equal to the distance between thc moon and the earth.  At such times fire springs from all parts  of the sun's surface and the sun-spots  increase iu number and in'sizc.  In former times the sun's storms wero  sii ppoped=fco=bo��������������������������� the=resu! ts^o������������������=iujn o^  mentary cooling of the planet; now they  were supposed to be the results of a mo-  are regarded a.s indications of very high  solar temperature. The interval between the storms may be "less than  eleven and a half years; it may be  much longer. This fact should be considered in comparing tho sun's activity  lege,.at Dartmouth, and tho first phase  iu his education for that high office that  one day iu the ordinary course of nature, he will be called upon to occupj',  will come to an end, nays the Observer.  His future is now clearly mapped out  by the King, and it is possible to outline  in some detail the lines upon which the  Prince's career will run.  It was at first suggested that Iiis  Royal Highness should accompany tho  King and Quoen on their forthcoming  visit to India at the ond of the year.  This has, hc/wever, now been abandoned,  and the first glimpse that tho Prince  will1 get of the British Empiro beyond  the seas will be when he embarks with  his brother, prince Albert, for that  cruise round tho Empire to which reference will be made a little further on.  As sooa as he taavoi Dartm������������������ath, tka  Prince of Wales will commence to read  for.a short university caroor and his  name will be put down for one of the  colleges at Oxford���������������������������probably Christ  Church���������������������������and he will entor there in the  autumn, after the summer vacation. He  will not remain there for tho regulation  four years, two years being tho utmost  that can be allowed for this portion of  the Prince's training. Rooms where he  can study in comfort are shortly to be  fitted up for him at both Buckingham  Palace and Windsor Castle. Eis tutor  in tho first place will be Mr. Hansell,  who has been in charge ef the Roj'ai  schoolroom for some years, past. Air.  Hansell will be asissted by various professors of different subjects as required.  Already, tho Prince has acquired au excellent knowledge of those subjects in  which he will be required to matriculate, and no difficulty is anticipated in  his passing his entrance examination'  with ease.  While he is at Oxford, the Prince of  Wales will lead precisely the same life  and will be subject to the same dis-"  ?cipliue and routine as any other undergraduate, .n. special suite of rooms will  be provided and furnished for him, and  he will have his own tutor, but this will  be the limit of tho exceptions made in  his favor. The King is very firm on  this point, and so long as any of his  sons are being educated, he is determined that their rank shall hot assist  them, and that .they must succeed or  fail on", their merits. This much His  Majesty has made clear to his family  on more than one occasion.  ' An illustration of this was given  shortly after the Prince of Wales was  entered as a 'ca'det" at the junior section of the Royal Naval College at\Os-  borne. Iiis Royal Highness was invited to a garden party one afternoon, and  was very-anxious to attend. To his disgust, however, he was refused, permission to be present by the authorities of  the'college, on-the ground that his attendance was necessary, at a special  cla.ss of instruction that was" held that  day. In high dudgeon;'Prince" Edward  ���������������������������as he7 then ��������������������������� was���������������������������twrote a' letter of  complaint to his father. '.His- Majesty  at'-once inquired on: to the "'true-condition of affairs and when he;was,informed of the circumstances, his reply to his  eldest son was'at once'sho'rt ahd.de-'  cisivo.      ���������������������������",'."'  He saw no reason,' he said, in effect,  to interfere in'the matter.' His son^had  to. learn as quickly as possible that he  was at college merely-as a cadet, and  not as a Royal Prince, aud 'that the  rules, that applied to" his comrades," applied with equal force to himself. It  was his placcto set-an example, to the  other boys by. a cheerful obedience to  orders, however-irksome tho'task might  be, and not to look tor "special favors  because of-his high birth.- This taught  the young Prince a very salutary lesson, and he has never, complained to  his father since of any duty that has  been assigned to him.  It"would seem at the presont fime/as  though the young Prince wore likely to  distinguish himself at the university  on the mathematical side, rather than  as ,a classical scholar. .Though a groat  reader, His Royal Iliglufess has on  groat liking for thc dead languages, and  greatly prefors modern history - and  works of a biographical nature. He has,  bo-wever,   somo   command    of   modern  He is not to undergo tho period of preliminary training at the Royal Military  College at Sandhurst tba-t ia usuaJlv required from aspirants to a commission  in the army, and here the same course  will be adopted as was taken in the case  of Priuee Arthur of Connaught, who en-  terod the Soveath^xEussars direct.  Prinee Albort will at once be appointed  as a midshipman on board one of the  battleships of the homo fleet���������������������������probably  upon the flagship of the admiral coin-  manding-in-chief���������������������������and will thns commence his real naval training as an  officor of the fleet.  Tho life of the Prince of Wales in the  army will be that of any other subaltern. He will havo his own quarters  and his own servants, and that is all.  Though attached in the first place to  the cavalry, he will/ in due course, be  acquainted with the duties of the various other branches of the service, such  a stho Royal Artillery and fhe Royal  Engineers. It is the earnest desire of  both the King and the Queen that their  eldest son shall be a soldier in something more than name, and no efforts  will be spared to ensure this. His position will prevent him from being sent  to serve in India or elsewhere abroad,  but his training at home will' be of the  most thorough nature it is possible to  devise.  The great wish of the Queen is that  the Prince of Wales may remain a boy  as long as possible. Consequently he is  not to be allowed to undertake any pub-  lie duties whatever until after he has  attained the age of IS���������������������������when Royalty  legally comes of-age'in this country.  'Not long ago, "His Majesty was invited  to allow the Prinee of Wales to become  Colonel-in-Chief of'a certain regiment  of infantry of the line, but it was then  Bright Brains Coral  Headaches, HBkrac-  ness, Bad Stoi������������������acfc,  Weak Kidneys,  dull the brain.  Brighten up with  Abbey's  Effer- ���������������������������t2|H<  vescent������������������r������������������111>  25c and 60c a bottle.   ������������������_  tongiios=affir^eati=a]ready=sp������������������ak^Frenclf  A Ready Weapon   Against   Pain.���������������������������  There is nothing equal to Dr. ThomaF'  T/f.leetric Oil when  well rubbed in.    It  ferWrntes  tho  tissues aud  pain  disap  pwirR  before   it    There  is  no  know?,  preparation   that will   reach   the   sptrt  ������������������frticker than this magic oil.    In count  ������������������w*ec. it ranks first among liniment*  now  nnV'rftd, to  thc  publle,  and  la  ae  eordwl  first  place  among  all   it*  corn  petHwrn.  and the earth's climate.  Since the year 1G10 the sun has been  under man's observation and its periods  are knowirto have been-variabler-Somc  of its phases have been short; others  have been very long. Some have boon  of marked fury: others have been calm.  During the Inst half of the nineteenth  century the sun was notably c.alm. Recent solar study has revealed the existence of remarkable laws. There is one  general rule: two normal periods are  followed by a period of great activity.  Pifty-fniir meteorological stalionsin  England have recorded excessive rainfalls when sun-spots were most numerous and most threatening, nnd a comparison of the registers of the world's  meteorological stations shows that inundations have been worst when the  disturbance on the sun was greatest. In  lf)03 astronomers traced the solar influence in thc rain curves mapped for  the region of Paris. To thc fluctuations  due to that influence they attributed  the great inundation of the Seine.  Since the tenth century the European  climate has been divided into periods of  drought and of humidity, obviously  traceable, like fhe variations of the levels of the great lakes, to the influence  of the sun's cycles. These facts justify  the claim that meteorology is based on  very simple and very reasonable principles.  THE  PRINCE  OF  WALES'   EDUCATION AS PLANNED BT HIS  GRANDFATHER  HTS Royal  Highneea the Prinee  of  Wnles, in April uext, at the eon-  elusion of tho Easter Term, will  complete bin course of training at the  Senior division of tha Royal Naval Col-  aad German with a tolerable amount of  proficiency. Mathematics, on the other  baud, arc a very strong subject with the  young Prinee, and in this ho carried off  tho palm at both Osborne and Dartmouth.  When his univorsity course ia at an  end, thc Prince of Wales will set off on  a tour of tho British Empire, accompanied by his brother, Prince Albert. The.  proeedent of the similar tour un'der-  takohTby "the"present Kiiig"aird "tho'Iate"  Dnkc cf Clarence and Avondalo in thc  cruiser Bacchante, will he vory closely  followed. Sinco that time, howevor,  tho Empire has expanded to an extent  hardly to bo conceived, and it is estimated that at least 12 mouths will be  necessary for fho princes to gain evon  the most cursory knowledge of thc great  Dominions over which their fathor rules.  As was the case in the tour of the King,  a cruiser will be specially fitted up for  the accommodation of the Princes, and  this will probably bo of thc Indomitable  type. Thoir Royal Highnesses will be  attended by a rather largo suite, iuclud-,  ing distinguished representatives of the  Army nnd Navy.  Precedent lays it down most emphatically that the Heir Apparent to the  British Throne ehall be closely identified  with thc Army. This is to bo adhered  to in the case of tho Princp of Wales.  Consequently, whon ho quits Dartmouth,  at the end of tho present term, his ae-  tivo connection with the senior service  will terminate. Prince Albert, on thr  othor hand, is destined to follow in the  footsteps oi' his father, and to become in  due course, a "Sailor Prince."  Therefore, when the Princes return  from their tour around the world, the  Prince of Wales will be at once gazetted  to one of tho regiments of cavalry of  the line then stationed in this country.  made clear that such a suggestion was  most distasteful to their Majosties, and  it has not since been repeated.  Though His -Royal Highness will be  present at the state opening of Parliament this month by the_King, his role  will bo merely that of a spectator, and  he will take no official part in the proceedings. It has been usual in thc past  to 'appoint a household for the Prince  of Wales as soon as he came'into the  title, and more than one holder of this  title had'his great officers of state when  he was still'in the cradle. Even the late  King Edward had- a ..household selected  for . him by Queen Victoria and the  Prince Consort long before he knew  what to do -with it. This, is not to be  the case with the present Heir Apparent, and even after he reaches his ma-  jority, "he will "only have a ,-couple of  oqucries at tlie ,ontside,-"until such time  as he'marries.     -    "  Both the King and Queen-have very  pronounced views upon tho upbringing  of children, and they are,ont disposed, lo  allow theiri sons toTassume. responsibilities and'"duties for which they-"are'fit:  ted,.neither by age nor experience. There  is ovon-.some doubt,whether the Prince  of Wales,;will'be.admitted a Knight'of  his"Royal -llighness, 'as'outlined above;  where it has-been;usual'for-the. holder  of"/tkis-title to onteivthc-order" at a yery  early,age.     ,.    -"-' ,*  ", " ''  It may be added that the plan's, for  the education' of the Prince of -Wales  was .'originalJjr Jaid down-by thev late  King Edward, who, as" Sovoreign,'^had  charge of the education and training of  his eldest grandson, 'the latter being in  the direct line" of succession.. Needless  to say, this plan was'heartily endorsed  ,by. King George, and .will now be adhered to by him. - _  FIVE BILLION BUSHELS'OF     -  ���������������������������'  POTATOES-- A  rjTOW many potatoes docs the world  Li.   .eat in a year?.   That is a question  to  be answered in  no such  ordinary figures as millions. Even if the  reckoning. is "by  bushels,  nothing less  than billions will answer. - -  So far as can be'told from the figure?  already at hand and the estimates of  increased production, this year's crop of  potatoes will reach the prodigious total  of 5,000,00q,000 bushels. If these."were  placed in a row of bushel-baskets the  string would reach 3,000,000 miles, or,  of Great Britain and Ireland, tke 90,-  000,000 of Belgium, and the 80,#96,-  000 each of Sweden and Spain are t������������������ken  into account, there still remain for "thc  rest of Europe" no less than 300.M9,-  000 bushels, or the equivalent of Ihe  United States crop.  Asia   raises  only  35,000,000  totals,  which is less than the crop of.New T������������������rk  Stake.   Australasia adds 15,000,000 b������������������s-"    -  hels, and Africa 5,000,000. ,  It is estimated that in the neighbor- "  hood  of 35,000,000 acres of hind irerc  planted to potatoes this year and tkni  the crop at half a dollar a Irosiri was   "  worth $2,725,000,000. ^ .," , _  1 Potatoes have thus spread pretty well ���������������������������'  over, the civilized globe. Thoy. had a,-'  hard'time spreading, though. Lew than:-'-'"'1  200 years ago, Europe," aside f rem Ij'e-.-, '"  land, did not hold them in high ������������������deem..'" ,  It was 1663, just a century after this" \.  vegetable was first brought to'England 7  from Virginia, before its great nrjtriiiTe\ "*/  value was generallv realized, and fwa!".,.  long time its headway was not great. ..'������������������������������������������������������  In 1771 the English were feeding ji Ve7,-  cattle and hogs instead of 'using it on"--  the table. Prance took it up only aWnt"' '';  a^ceDtury ago, and even in Virginia aad ' ,;  New England it made slow progro*e ai ; ''',  an article of human diet. Ireland, whieh"'" ���������������������������'.'  yot.it from Virginia in 1586; liked it -7  finst. ��������������������������� ' -^   -- ��������������������������� . , ,  That aecounrs for its being kiewi a������������������-?- .  the Jr!>h potato. It is not, Irish;'WitY'-r  tropical. The' plant is a i-Uivu" :id'���������������������������': j  Noith Ameriea,-and there is-one"'sperms' "'������������������������������������������������������ "'���������������������������  found.as far north as Now MWtco.'Ttip- 77  Spaniards eamev"acf6es it and" a"������������������ '-early': .'7-  as .the sixteenth'"' century tool it toV.7'7J������������������77  Spain, .wheWfl, it" made'its war thr������������������^hX-V^'-V  Europe.., As the. Spaniards "a ri beliered. '7'-'-~$%  to havb-'introdueod it into yiorida/iron"-'"'��������������������������� .-'^'3  which Virginia got it, perhaps the -f.R-y>- ^PJ  tire"-credit ought, to "go to'&pa'in. '������������������-\--'-'-y.  The potato,- of course, Ls a a&jamim. It- I"  is, - therefore, "a ,- relative -'of the , night -/I,  shade, th'c wonderbeTry, and-the-ning-'^'ru. ������������������'%7  niflcpnt Solanum wendJandii"thatj8"!U������������������eS;������������������'i%'%^  admiration o'f "visitors to * Calif orwa~- ^Jry'^f''/-$&  *:---7|  ���������������������������M  ������������������������������������������������������   '   -s.y I  -2,  lf -; .,-/;. THE LARGEST .^P>:7:^'i;f^V������������������|^|  BY- far 'the largest"mapA'in - the i^'orld S^|^'  ;, is . the} Ordnarico, SurvoylMap'.'fof v'shiOSSb  ;._-.-England, ��������������������������� which"'-co'ver8?"l08;000^^S^  sheets.V-The seale varies-from* one-'teiithT'X5$^  inch ;,to "ten 'feet - to -the": mile,-* and^ite^^^fi  preparation/jnclufling"botti-8urvcv8''������������������^  office-work/ cost; approximately, AV,QQ0p^-frZffi  000'a.year;for twenty.years: _ . *".*. vJl^y''.<-llf  ./The, details--are. so-" fine7thatrHliWe^"^'**"S:'  sheets having"a\scale"of 'even' 'twenty-'--'^".Syk  composed.    'Every .'lamp-post'{and. fifef  plug iu.the couutry..is shoivn./ -  .  '/ ,  ~v?'*r.\  ,THE  A.     Grain  -A NEW DRINK, 7 -i   ".'::.  famous     entertainer;  "Corncy"  was   once   asked ' how "he ���������������������������  say,   one   hundred   and__twontv_.tiines  &i threat and nssja.      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      89  arotindThe globed ft that isn't some po-  tatoes, what is it? Barring the stock  used for seed, all of these will be eaten  between now and a year hence.  Now York alone���������������������������that is to say, the  greater city���������������������������swallows up potatoes nt  the rate of more than 100 car-loads for  evory day in the year excepting Sundays. And its appetite is growing, for  up to the tenth of last Doccmbor it had  received 3,9-10,173 barrels as against  3.1S0.-J3- -for thc. corresponding., period  of the year before. Allowing for the  average receipts of 50,000 barrels a  week, the year should go out with a  grand totnfof about -1,000,000, which is  the equivalent of 12,000,000 bushels, or  nearly one foiir-hundred-and-sixtieth of  the world's crop. At 400 bushels to the  car this makes some 30.000 car-loads.  Thepo cost  $0,000,000, wholesale.  Although onrly potatoes are brought  in from Bermuda at a wholesale price  of $S a barrel, and others from the  South nt half that price, tho great bulk  of Now York's supply comes from four  States���������������������������Now York, New Jersey. Pennsylvania, and Maine.  New York lends the United States in  potato production, despite all thc yearly talk of the huge Maine crop. Out  of fi total of 300,000,000 bushels if  yields -12,000.000; Michigan comes next  with 27,000.000; and Maine is third  with 26.000,000. Then come Pennsylvania, 23,000,000; Wisconsin. 22,000,-  000; Minnesota, 15,000,000; Illinois, 14,-  000.000; Iowa. 12,000,000; and Ohio.  1^,000,000. Other Western States contribute a few more millions. Long 'Island grows 3,000.000 bushels. Canada  wilh 70,000,000, Mexico with 2.000.000.  and south America with 10.000,000  ninko the total New World production  3Si.000.000 bushels.  ..This leaves the Old World to account  for the greater part of the potato production. Germany with 1,700,000.0(30  bushels, .Russia with 1,000,000,000, Austria-Hungary 700,000,000, have rocordp  that show where more than half of the  had found such a-good .name.  He-replied that he did not'find' ifc���������������������������   w  it had found him!  TIt was his actual-"-;  name���������������������������Richard Corncy -Grain���������������������������and'.the 7'-  "Corney" came from a relative'* but-.w  name. ,,' ,- -   >  Once- when- tho    attractive ' notice  'Corney Grain" figured, on an in vita-7 ..  "      card  Jor  an   evening party,  two ;.'  "tJTJiT  elderly ladies  discussed  fhe' matter.  "Whatever docs 'Corncy Grain'  mean?" said one, and her sister" responded:  "I think it is a new harrest drink,  my dear!"  TOOK THE ADVICE  '~ ���������������������������--   OF HER FRIEMOS  world's crop is raised.    Then aftr-r thr  370,000,000  of  Prnnee,  the  250,000,000  AND DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS MADS.  MRS.  PAINCHAUD WELL  Sho inherited ill-health from her par".  ents. and for seven years was a  sitffcror from Kidney and Heart  Trouble.  Whil.worth, Ternisconta Co., Quebec  (Special)���������������������������That she took thc advice of  hor friends and used Dodd'* Kidnoy  Pills is the reason Mrs. Julien "Painchaud of this place gives for tie perfect health that shows in -her ercrv  movement.  "I inherited ill-health from my parents," Mre. Painchaud says hi an interview. For seven yoars my Heart  and Kidneys bothered me. I was nlwa-ff  tirod and nervous. I could not sleep.  My eyes had dark circles round the*,  and wore puffed  and swollen.  "I could scarcely do my housework  when 1 was advised to try Dodd's Kidney Pills. One box relieved m* of  pain, and six boxoe made me ncrfcetlv  well."  Every woman who is fueling fngge-d,  tired, aud -worn out, should use Dodd 's  Kidney Pills. They cure fhe Kirtnoys.  and every woman's health depends 0a  her Kidneys. Healthy KidnejB mpan  mire blood, and pure blood earriop new  life to run down' organs which Ktqiply  the body with energy.  If yon're a suffering woman ask your  friends.. They']] tell you out of fhdr  ^'vn experience to use Dodd'B Kidnur  WD*. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 27, 1911  Used freely  beautifies and  Prevents chafing,  chapping and  all roughness and  irritation of the  skin.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Enderby  Generous Attitude of Government  in Dealing with Tubercular Cattle  Victoria, April'24.���������������������������One of the mostjB. Louderbach to Enderby, and the  important problems which confronts I establishment of Mr. Louderbach in  the agriculturist, and more particu- J business, this need is now to be sup-  larly the dairymen of British Colum-1 plied���������������������������and supplied well���������������������������for Mr.  bia is the eradication of bovine tuber-: Louderbach is said to be an artist in  culosisi The serious injury which;his line. It is for Mrs. Louderbach's  this insidious    disease is working on  ! health that he is locating in the Val-  :ley and has chosen Enderby as his  j place of abode.  ! Last season Mr. Louderbach was  signed up with the Ci P. R. to han-  | die all the hotel work in the Moun-  | tain division, and he would still be  !engaged in the work but for the  ineed of Mrs. Louderbach for a milder  climate.  Mr. Louderbach has located in the  warehouse   back     of     the   Robinson  block,    where   lie   will be pleased to  talk painting to anyone interested.  Mr.    Louderbach   spent some years  Farm  ROBT. WADDELL  MRS. WADDELL, Proprietors  Eggs for Mli. from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  S.  C.  W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they    run  from pens 1,   2,   & 3,  $2.50 per 15;  ?4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from   any    one   pen, ������������������3.00 per 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;:  $4.00 for 30; ������������������6.00 for 50.  | the dairy industry in general is uot  sufficiently realized. It is a disease  which gains entrance to the herd  often without the knowledge of the  owner and it may exist in one or  more cows of tbe herd for some considerable time and also it may spread  rapidly without any apparent outward sign. It is a disease which  saps tbe vitality of the cow and after  it has advanced sufficiently affects the  quantity of milk given, as well as  the breeding qualities of its victim, j  It may be transmitted from one cow j  to another, which fact emphasizes the j in Spokane, Wash., where he had  importance of its eradication. Also'charge of some very large work. In  it may be transmitted from the cow]search of better climatic conditions  to the hog, and in fact this is the ' for Mrs. Louderbach, he moved to the  principal source of infection among ; Northwest, and, as stated above, had  the herds of swine. ' "jcharge of the C. P. R.  work.   Later  British Columbia has probably not ] they located at Stettler, and of his |  had so much of the disease as in i work there the Stettler Independent  other parts where the dairy industry! says: "Quite frequently the first  has been highly developed, however, J buildings in our western towns are  we have enough to give us sufficient ', erected with such haste that 'all  cause to take every precaution for its ' thought of architectural beauty is  eradication. While there is yet little ' forgotten, and in later years much  of it we should see to it that it is \ repairing and decoration is necessary  lairymcn may be in a position to ; Churches are not exempt from the  [entirely eradicated in order that our .charge of being erected with undue  'breed healthy herds and produce .haste and consequently are often bare  wholesome milk. jand  unhomelike.       So thought some  The only way in which the presence ��������������������������� ������������������f the young ladies of the Methodist  of the disease can be accurately de-, congregation and nothing would do  termined is by the application of the ��������������������������� hut that they should undertake the  tuberculin test, which is done by the financial side of the work. Last Sun-  department free of cost, upon the re-1 day morning when the congregation  quest of the dairymen. The staff of gathered for worship, the change  Veterinary    Inspectors    has   been in-, wrought   was    astonishing.     Instead  COMPANY  [very Department  Offers  Great Bargains  ''QUALITY  tf  i  for  was  of bare walls the eye was met by a  beautiful blending of colors. -A  broad base o1. dark green, edged by a  If from    any    one   pen.J3.00 for 15;!creased   recently   because' of. the in-  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50. jcreased .work in   connection with the  PARTRIDGE WYANDOTTES - As; control of the disease_ Many appl|.  they run from pens 1 and 2; cock- j cat_ons jor testing are coming in con- \ narrow strip of bright red. Crowning  erel and pullet matings, or if pre- jjtinually, and the veterinary inspec-jthis is fresco work in the form of a  ferred from one pen, $2.50 per 15; ;tors endeavor to test as many cattle j torch. The remainder of the wall is  $4.50 per 30.    - _ j ag p0SS_Die in each and every district, suitably shaded  to" the ceiling which  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 tailoring.  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  OP THE   GOOD VALUES IN  RY GOODS?  Please .Note:   We  past season's   shows  retired from the , throughout the Province.     The tuber-; is finished in a cream_color, _bor_dered  with our birdsi  ; culin which   is  undefeated in    any   class.!      Season's !0t)_er  ��������������������������� record: Eighteen silver cups, four sil-;  ver medals, one gold medal, club rib1'  .bons, etc.  Address-  used in  testing  necessary   appliances,   are  also  supplied by the Department of Agriculture.     The   only request which is  - jraade of the dairyman is that he ac-  HaZelihere POIlltry Farm,   EnilGrby | commodate  the  Veterinary  Inspector  while his herd is being tested.  If when the test is applied, any cat-  andiby   more   fresco   work."    The church  Fred- H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  j tie are found to be diseased they are  | quarantined and eventually slaughtered in the presence of the Inspector,  jand   if  the  animal,   after  an  Inspector's inspection,    is not fit for beef,  Plans and estimates!  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings   and   all -factory   work.  Rubberoid    Roofiing,    Screen  Doors and Windows,  to any size.  I represent S.   C. Smith Co,  ���������������������������-Vernon   compensation is allowed by  Glass cut  of'  RESERVE  NOTICE is hereby given that all  vacant Orownlands not-'already under reserve, situated within the boundaries of the Land Recording Districts o/ Cariboo and Lillooct, and  the Kainloops Division of Yale Land  Recording District, are reserved from  any nlicnation under the "Land Act"  except b>v pre-emption.  ROBT.  A.  RENWICK,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  the Gov-  ernmentf The value of the cows is  at the discretion of the Inspector,  the maximum value being $125 for  pure breds and $75 for grades,--, and on  the Inspector's valuation 50 per cent  compensation is allowed.  It is possible the general public do  not realize    the   material  assistance  thc Government    is    giving them by  compensating    them    for   all slaugh-  EndeilbV.��������������������������� tprprl-animals -wbie-b-arp-nffpeted-witli- J  the disease.       This   is more than is  ' being done in any other part, and the  responsibility  of completely eradicat-  j ing the disease largely lies with thc  I dairymen.       While   compensation    is  j being granted it is their opportunity  ��������������������������� to take advantage of Government assistance, and it is also the dairymen's  'responsibility   to see that our herds  ' are entirely free from the disease.  Anyone   wishing   to   have his herd  tested and the dairy premises inspected snould apply to Dr.Knight, Chief  , Veterinary Inspector,    Sardis, B.  C,  1 under whose charge the work is being  carried on.      It is to be hoped that  parlor which at one time looked so  uninviting, now presents a very cosy  appearance, the design being similar  to that of- the church decorations  only on a smaller scale. For-this  very excellent work we must not neglect to mention the name of Mr. ,B.  Louderbach, who undertook the decoration and has spared no pains to  do it to the complete satisfaction of  all concerned. We are glad we have  in town a man with the artistic taste  which Mr. Louderbach possesses, and  we offer to him congratulations for  the work he has done on the Methodist church."  We bespeak for Mr. Louderbach all  the work he can do. It is to the interest of Enderby that a man of his  ability in his line be encouraged'to  make his home with us.  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  As in all our other departments QUALITY-is our first consideration  Not how cheap, but HOW GOOD is our motto, and those who appreciate fresh groceries and fruita are our customers. -���������������������������  0+0+0+0+0+<>K>><>4-o+<>+o+o 0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0''  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.  FOR THE FIRST SATURDAY, in Groceries��������������������������� -  20-Ib Sack Granulated Sugar for $1.25  In Dry Goods���������������������������  A PURE SILK TAFFETTA RIBBON,    4-in   wide,    in   Reseda, Sky,  Cardinal, Pink, .Wood, Rose, Cream and White, regular 25c���������������������������  Saturday, 12 l-2c Yard  O-f O+O+O+O+O+O+O+O-tO+O+O 0+0+0+0+0+<>+0+<>+0+0+0+0 -  Poison Mercantile Co. Etty  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  every dairyman   will   have    his herd  Department  of Lands,   Victoria,   B. ,.    ,   ,      , . ,, ,    , ���������������������������   ^  C.   April 3rd   H)ll al3-mll ! d a      inspected regularly so that  all milk which is    being used for hu-  IN   THE   CHURCHES  pHURCII OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church.  ^J Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8a.m., 1J a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion -Hh Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:30 p.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m��������������������������� 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. -5th Sunday in month. Mara-Service at 3:30  p. m. l������������������t & 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at  3 ji.m. in St: Ceoi-fte's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  IJorter. Vicar.  TWTETHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  -Lr-L p. m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday S p.  m. Prayer Me^tinu, Thuralay S p. m. Sundav  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. K. CONNOR, Pastor.  Presbyterian  CHURCH-Sunday School,  ���������������������������f- 2:30 p.m.: Church service, 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.m.   P. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  "DAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool. 10 a.m.;  *���������������������������*   service, 7:30 p.m.: prayer meeting, Thursday;  IS  man   consumption   ma3r be as wholesome as possible and that our herds  may be as free as possible from this  disease.  Yours very truly, M. A. JULL  Live Stock Commissioner.  EXPERIENCED PAINTER HERE  Perhaps the greatest need which has  been most felt in the past at Enderby  has been the need of an experienced,  pu-to-date master painter, house and  sign.     In the coming of Mr. and Mrs.  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.  7:30 p. m.  REV. C. R. BLUNDEN, Pastor.  Big Day at Enderby May 24th.   Come!  ORCHARDS |  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  The .Choicest... Tract of Fruit  Land in the Upper Okanagan  The C. P. R. are improving thc Station, and will put in a freight shed.  Thc Government has commenced work on the roads; a school will be built,  and a postoffice and store established on the property.  A number of purchasers have already commenced operations, and the owning company is arranging to clear up and plant 20 acres adjoining  the Station, as a demonstration orchard.  10 and 20 Acre Blocks.    $110 to $145 per Acre  Special terms to settlers.  C. B. BLACK, Grindrod  Rogers, Black & WcAlpine,  524 Pender St., Vancouver, B.  O.  HARVEY & RODIE,  Enderby,  B.C.  LUMBER FOR SALE  All kinds of rough and dressed lumber for sale.     At the mill.  R. DAVISON, Deep Creek  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Reparod  Rear Evans Blk Enderby

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