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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 1, 1911

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Array I    ?  Enderby, B. C.,  June 1. 1911  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol: 4; No. 14; Whole No: 170  The Town and District ,  and the Moving of the People  Good morning:   have    you seen the  census man ?  The B. C. boiler inspector is visiting Enderby this week. /  Mrs.  S.: Poison   returned from her  Manitoba trip on Monday.  All the stores    will close on Saturday, the King's Birthday. c  "' Mr. W. E.   Banton spent the early  part of the week at the coast.  Mr. F. V. Moffet, jr., is sporting a  speedy high-class motor bike.  Enderby's   baseball team will play  a game "at Revelstoke on, Saturday.  Mr. Hamilton Lang was in Enderby  this week in connection with the  road work to be done here. - - -, "  Mr. J. N. Grant returned this week  after spending several.months at his  old home,in New, Brunswick.' -7 "  - Mr: ^Dill, late of Fernie, has, taken  charge of the Clothing Department of  the Enderby \ Trading.  Co. "- -  'Mr. J. W. Gorle came; in from Fernie on Tuesday to attend the wedding  of his brother Mr. F. T. Gorle]  y'\A. meeting of the-ladies of'the hos--  pital   auxiliary    will, be held in-the  City Hall -Thursday, afternoon at 3.  " Mr.'B: .'Louderbach is" giving strong  evidence' of his superior" workmanship  in several1. _up:to-date. business-signs  displayed within the past week.or.so.  \i Airy.' -The"-;youn~g lacrosse-player who * was  \, seriouslyr.hurt"in-the game ���������������������������at < Ender-  " by^ on;-the724th, . is" confined to-'the  > Vernon-liospital^andl-nis recovery] is.  "very'slow.'--/ '   7..' -f 'J y" 7 7 7- 7-7"*  " Mr.'; J. F. ';Dale] .returned.from .the"  .- coast-last week.i-j Mfsr Dale's' health,  was not good. at;t Victoria, and .they  had7.to   come   back   to" the,milder  , climate'of the;]]Ok������������������riag"an. ���������������������������   " _ 'y-   " -z- ���������������������������  ; Mr. ';William"-Fraser, - an ~old:time"  /resident of Enderby, and once' closely  in .touch with the.public pulse, passed  down'-the- .Valley\.last week, after a  month's holiday oh the Shuswap lake  i A. meeting- of the parents and others  interested, ? is-- called .-for Wednesday,  'the 7th ofrJuhe at:2:30 p.m.at.C.S.  Handcock's ranch for the\purpose of  "electing   temporaty -trustees' for the  . Grindrod school.V" [' ~ ' ~-yy ~- -  f--Mr. N. H.   <Kenn'ey   will' take the  census in'the ��������������������������� Enderby. dictrict.'    He  starts   this   .morriihgr^.-He -will 'ask  questions, for   half "Can hour*1 of each  -person he meets.   L,You'd better get.a  line on yourself   and your relations.  .Do you keep bats ?-. ;How many toes  have your children ? ' '       -. ' .  Mr. W. J. Lemke has been .walking  upon-- unseen pneumatic bubbles ' of  happiness=^this==week-f===A=-10i-pound=  for wear���������������������������and liquor. A neighbor was  called and the sleeper pulled into the  street.     He thought he had landed in  stood in all   the   long years of their  residence here.  It is intended to make this an  event long to be remembered in the  Valley. Pioneer friends of the aged  couple will be invited from all parts  of the Okanagan, and with them will  commingle   those   of a later school.  City Council Strongly in Favor of       v  Purchasing Park Site on River \  At a meeting   of   the City Council I the Council the matter of government'.  his room in   the   hotel, and went to '.Provision is being made for 200.    It  bed because he was tired. - j is intended   to   make , it   a citizens-'  Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Jones, of; affair, with the one object of honor-  Moosejaw, Sask., spent Saturday in,ing Mr. and Mrs. Fortune in the  Enderby,    the    guests   ot Mr. Harry ! measure their services to-the best in-  Krebs. ]Mr. Jones is a wealthy lum  bermari of the prairie town, and his  visit7to.Enderby was.to get in closer  touch-with the A. R. Rogers Lumber  Company, from .which he buys his  lumber supplies. He was agreeably  surprised at what he was shown here.  The'valley," the fertile'fields, the fruit  ,terests of   the   community have been  on Monday, evening, the Ma^or and  all aldermen were present excepting  Aid. Teece.  Surveyor  Williams  appeared  before  the council to   explain certain measurements in   the   new city map compiled by him.  . A letter from the Columbia Flour-  appreciated by .the people of Enderby. !ing Mills Co.,    protested against the      '     I laying of the proposed new drain to  PARK   AND UTILITY LAND      I outlet in the    river at the flour-mill  -         ��������������������������� s-    'j office.   The'protest was noted.-   But  already the Council 'had- concluded to  ' lay the new drains to outlet north of  As a matter of pure business, it is  to the best interest of Enderby for the  city to purchase the ground selected  orchards, and the beautiful,green and.j,bv the .City Council, to'be used as a  flower-bedecked .hills all added to the ;citv P������������������rk and recreation ground.     As  town, and it  drain, would  was   held that the old  assistance for the Enderby hospital  He understood there was stored iii  the city hall a considerable amount of  valuable,, supplies purchased for-the  hospital"- with money publicly sub-"  scribed for the purpose.- He .was not  acquainted with the "facts. leading\up  to the trouble between the' ladies 'aux-7'~-  iliary and Mrs. Sewell'who,:was run^'1  ning the. hospital, but, he had taken IT:  particular.pains to find;out from the-v  mariy'men'; treated-.';in/-the hospital"-"  from-the camps 6f "Mr.- Linton, '..what'' ]  were the conditions,there.;. Every'mari 7  he had spoken>to wa& more"than 'sat--'*  'iris1'.' ~*.  ���������������������������-ri,:  not  'be disturbed,  and isfied, and] all "the men'ihHheir cainps  charm,   and .he - and Mrs. Jones re-i a matter of need, it is wise to secure, new system, were opened.  would answer   the  pumose.until the j were glad to   pay   the monthly ,hos^/  turned to. their-,prairie home with a ' ground that can-in future"be used for.  longing in their hearts for Enderby. a raCe course, and upon which a suitable site can be found'for. the erection  of a public crematory.     These things  A-petition was read from the own- that "the  ers of property   on" the west side - of, ther City/  Belvedere street,   asking the City to j the ,cha'  lay a C-foot ��������������������������� cement ^sidewalk along' of beneJ  that side of   the street from-.Mill: to I * Mayor  pitalfee: >; "He A felt if was a shame'?  ^hospital   supplies stored;in*r  -should be-.kept"'out-of   '  ere-their- 'use. might be --"  iteTsick.   -   "    '"   ���������������������������-���������������������������--'  J WILL HONOIfc PIONEERS ,,  _ '   '   " '          v we long nave teit tne need or, ana.it tnat siue oi   me street ironujniir io i * ������������������ittj������������������������������������ mjwjuvww., tscai-ea mat ne naa "c  A movement   is   on   foot, and the j,s  becoming more acute as the months'Knight-.streets. .* :Petitionlaid -over"'} been-'fcpiA'i^hed^by .-Mrs. Sewell who7"-  SaSj.',.istated['thai' he tiad'V:  A   r    * 3 L  -yviy1  \\ y  >.  I  i <  various committees-: appointed to" pre- j g0 by.   It would" have been the-part-until it was seen what progress \was  Pare   for   the   occasion;   to- give.;a ' "  pioneers' banquet in honor of Mr. and  Mrs.,. A.' L. Fortune..- The event- will  take -.place- in- the mammoth store  room of .the . new7'Fulton Block, on  the, night. of June.: 15th, Lthe '45th - anniversary of,.theVlanding.,of Mr. Fortune;- on;rthe -Fortune;Meadows, Jwhere  since vhasv been. situated ?the Fortune  home.';-' Rev .7.Mr. ."..Campbell '.has -the  affair-; in^-hand, ..assisted^by^manyiold-^  :time^Enderbyitesf',whb7des'ire; in- this'  way, .to.' showV,.their respect for'the  pioneers, of?'the -Valley and Vo -honor'  them and' that7 for;which they have-  of. wisdom to ��������������������������� have., purchased, a simi- made'on .:the    cement' work -already  lar site three or.four years "ago,- when "planned'by the*.city under^ thc'local  it could-have ' been'purchased at ;$75 improvement .by-law. ���������������������������.'S.-    -���������������������������'.;������������������ vI-^V  an.acre.-or-less.   To-day?it is.$200'an !'. A."letter������������������..was.read from'the-officers'  acre.   .If we do not'.buy "now, this' or" of St. George's- church" asking for'a  similar land;   will nextcyear cost "iis ^4-foot board walk on' the" soutlr'side  $300 an-acre. w -Jt'will.'continue to in='- of- Knight,'-street ��������������������������� Jrom Belvedere - to-1  crease:in .value".,'."  The "best' time^fbr -the ^Parish 'Hall'. " -'Referred.:?:to] the'  the-city ?to'.have'7"bought is past;'the'/b������������������ard'  next'best'isNOW-.'i Every-'citizen will !-^ A' communication  .realize^thisvva^ai'monvent'sHhoughff^den.ts.&'c^  The-best -place - for-Va -park/and: recre-7 street-:li  ationVground,4isc on" the'-river.    -Theidere;and ���������������������������_.0-������������������ ������������������������������������������������������r^���������������������������., ���������������������������.���������������������������~--rr ���������������������������jfi -..a-.  land the mayor has got an option on i"the_water_ and'light committee.;, -y,  ijP������������������^"!^  has the;ideaL,river frontage;  desired -, to -ilearn������������������*fr6m 'him  v/hat.- rea-/7;'. %"ti% ���������������������������  son >as /given; fdrAthe; hospital "sup-;>ii^i-,  plies .being ^withheld:; - He .told - her he-^������������������T'i*������������������|  had, heard. thaVshe'had-not.a^trainedKl'ft^^l  Pr^inep1;^innipe^;R^        f:/f\:?:  lumber jack camevto their home last  Friday, and Mr. Lemke's friends now  know, if they never knew before, what  "the smile that won't come off" looks  like.  Married���������������������������At the home of the bride's  parents, Enderby, May 31, 1911, Mr.  F. T. Gorle to Miss Ethel Waby, Rev.  Mr. Connor officiating. Mr. and Mrs.  Gorle will reside in the old Lawes home,  at the head of Cliff street, where the  congratulations of their ~many friends  will be received.  ,A change in the time table of the  local train will go into effect on Monday. It will leave Sicamous at 8.45  a.m., arrive at Enderby 9.52, Armstrong 10.19, Vernon 11.04. Returning leaves Vernon at 3:30 p. m. and  Enderby at 5.02; connecting with the  westbound at Sicamous at 7 p.m.  Mr. P. H. Murphy has this season  added a thousand trees to his apple  orchard at the Elson corner. Mr.  Murphy has also built a road to the  plateau on top the hill north of his  present orchard, and has discovered  there a stretch of level land richer  and better for fruit, even, than, that  of the prize orchard.  At' the last meeting of the City  Council the handsome photo presented to the city by. ex-Mayor Bell  was graciously accepted" and hung upon the west wall of the" Council  Chamber, immediately behind the  Mayor's chair, as'a memorial- of his  long term of office, from the incorporation of the town, March 1, 1905,  to Dec. 31, 1910.  If you are^ real particular as to a  bedfellow, it doesn't pay* to go out  on celebration day and leave the  front door opeu. This was done on  May 24th. and when one of the children was sent to bed he,found a man  in his bed.   The   man was the worse  -His rHonbr,-Judge 7:D..> M7 Walker,'  accompanied by Mrsr-.Walter and Miss  V.' S. Walker,- arrived, in1 Enderby. on  Monday and. will'spend a - week or ten  days here. ' ; Judge'; and Mrs. ��������������������������� Walker  are on their wayr-home to Winnipeg  after , spending- the*, past ". winter in  Honolulu.,* 'This, is the, second,'visit  of Judge and Mrs], Walker to Enderby  and they, are "more than pleased-with  the remarkable-progress in the devel-'  opment of the "town since .their first  trip into the .Valley two "years., ago.  They find here a restfulness not to be  found elsewhere, and are delighted  with the pastoral beauty of the hills  and^valleys=and=the=sleepyt=:soft-flow-  ing Spallumcheen..  , Since his last visit to Enderby,  Judge Walker has retired from the  senior judgeship of the,county courts  of Manitoba, having concluded his  judicial career with' the close of-1910,  after twenty-five years' of faithful  service. Commenting upon the, retirement of Judge Walker at the time  the Winnipeg Telegram paid, this  tribute: . ,     ". -. - -  -  " "There-were no ceremonial or formal functions to mark the event, but  among the officers of the courts and  the membersof the bar present there  was apparent a depth of feeling at  the passing of a respected judge, and  of one who was of the best and of the  last of the old order that was of influence., since  Winnipeg's  beginning.  "The passing of Judge Walker from  the bench to private life, marks as  few events could the close of an epoch  in the history of Manitoba. The  event is emphasized" by the strong  personality of one who in the professional and social life of Winnipeg  since its beginning has been unobtrusively conspicuous in an honorable  career at .the bar, in the councils of  government and on the bench since  the creation of Manitoba as a province of the Dominion of Canada and  the municipal .incorporation of Winnipeg as a city. Judge Walker probably more than any other living person, has been longer and more prominently allied with the progress of  Winnipeg and of Manitoba. For  over forty years he has been practically a resident of Winnipeg and ever  during that period has been an influential factor in the social, religious,  professional and public 'development  of the metropolis of western Canada.  "It may be, however, that as long  as David Marr Walker will be remem-j  b'ered by^those who,knew him-or fol-  ' j, - Mayor Ruttan reported -that';he:had#  i secured'an7bption . for]'30:daysjbh '14;  j acres of land; ony the riverj.shore in?I  jthe7Bass:Mafwobd . additions,7-f.jus������������������ '. ,_ -.i--.--���������������������������  [within the city, limit's,. and 'that' Mrffdoub$^bjr;,c���������������������������  'S.'Poison had .agreed,to. sell the land' and||jj|nap;ly.Bj  ;tb the, city at J?200,an.acre.*" He'-w'fis- "r *fc*5���������������������������*"*"  ,'of- the opinion^ that - the "cityishbuld  grasp the^oppbrturiity to -secure/this ipaid:7c=s-.  ig&inlthe proper-.way-*  lowed him" as '.an' -.'officer-' of- the'-.First'; land's for. 'park , "and -.-recreation pur- j Schobl^dSrfl;'.. salaries".  Red.River'expeditibnsfvhy.clients who"'poses," "and^fbr. the erection of:a cre-JG- RoaomaijjgBalary;'clerk  benefitted by.'his wiseTad'vice as.prac-  matbry.for   the ' disposition!:-of -the f Graham *Ro������������������5m'an^magistrate  tising-lawyer   in   the .-.early-"days' 'of- city's garbage.-., He "would b'egreatly |R.'N._Bailey,. salary  Winnipeg's ''history/; 7oy; political>"ad-: disappointed if the" city .failed to take f Wm. Wells,3 wages  lijn     /innHHAl      _ ���������������������������. ,1 r   1IT\     4*IlA  *m of for     -   fs-vv* *    lw*v   VinTiaira/1 -it    mwm  I   ml .    1  , 7 -65:00--= ,-BN-^&H  y--l 1 a* kd~J- ^.Sj-s !*&l  J.'Haynes, wages  Thos.'-Kneale,' wages   H.~ P. "Jaquest,^wages ,J......~.  A. R. Rogers Uumber Co....  H: M.: Walker, sec. celebration  Committee, donation  herents    who. recall-his counsel and" up the;matter,-,fbr' he'believed-if.^we j  his.earnestness as attorney-general at'are. to have a recreation 'park ,'of real  a time .when  -Manitoba was:an;iso-7value" as   a   park"/"-this is-the city's  lated province   ofr-the   Dominion, by" last and only opportunity.'"' ..-'"  lawyers and- litigants^ who recall his |'"This .opinion was shared by all. the  care and courtesy'  as a judge of an aldermen present,'and it was "deemed  important;   "the   people's", court, it, advisable, to place the matter before  may be that   he   will longest-live-in  the property owners in a money by-    y" TENDERS  the memories of those who knew him law and if the by-law carried to pur  as Judge   Walker,    the   high-minded,  chase the land at_once_and.start_in^a LlTEND.ERS=will==be-rreceived=by--the  clear-headedT^kihdly   gentleman of a small-way to   lay   it out for recrea-1 ' "       - -  -     -  school that   is   passing in the hurry tion and    park   purposes.      It    was  and hustle of an eager age." '   [pointed out how   well the small rec-  13.50^,^:^1  yy 'i3:50ir.n:_23Si  :::; ~ir.07$������������������t������������������S3&  -'-'1   21.63^^=;'* I  ~>y. jv^-'-^k-i  68.00-: yji^M]  - y '*���������������������������'y?y-\  ��������������������������� *-    ���������������������������'"7"-"'*??  - In the early days- of Canada's bor-1 reation ground had paid its way, and  der troubles, 1865-66, Judge Walker;it was felt certain that the new  then commanded No. 1 company of] grounds would likewise be revenue-  the 29th Battalion and was on active j producing. The matter of petition  service on the Niagara frontier with'and' by-law was laid over until the  the 2nd Administrative Battalion. In next meeting of the Council.  1870,    upon   the   organization of the  Red River expedition, he was gazetted  A petition from the property own  ers on Knight street, asked that the ing of .one   or   more stations.. r. All  undersigned up to noon-of Saturday,"  June 3rd,   1911,   for the grubbing of  12 feet on each side of the centre line'  of certain   portions   of - the   Gracie-  Hassard road, and the slashing of 33'  feet on each side of certain portions  of the same   road. ��������������������������� The distance to.  be grubbed, and slashed is divided into three\stations,'and tenders will be  received'-, for- the grubbing_ and slash-  a lieutenant. _of ._the��������������������������� First''....Ontariolregistered alleyway -between,_the-"acre-tgrubbing,-land--slashing to-berburnt  n,w rjiMi K-f������������������������������������������������������n> ���������������������������  Rifles, one of the units of Field Mar  shal Wolseley's first independent com  age properties of Geo. R. Sharpe and)   Those wishing to tender will-apply  Peter Greyell, running from Belvedere ; for further, information to H. Fraser  mand, and served   In the suppression |street to Salmon Arm road be opened'or the Clerk of tlie Municipality.  of the Riel rebellion.   He remained on 'to traffic     The Clerk was instructed!    Work to be���������������������������finishcd by July 3rd.  service   with   his   regiment   at Fort ��������������������������� to notify Mr. Greyell and Mr. Sharpe'   Lowest   or   any   tender not neces-  Gary for a year, when he retired and that the   alleyway   should be opened J sarily accepted.  within 30 days,  The secretary-treasurer of the Celebration    Committee   appeared  before  was called to   the   bar of Manitoba  From 1875   to   1878 he was city solicitor for the city of Winnipeg." From  this he   stepped   into the position of  attorney-general    in   the  government; $50 conditionally appropriated by the j  led by the late   Hon.  John Nirquay  T.  CLINTON,    .  Armstrong,B.C.  Station,Distances: No. 1,-2*47*feet;  the Council and asked for the sum of j No. 2, 2400 feet; No. 3, 2618 feet.  Mr. A  He resigned his portfolio on July o,  1882, to accept the countv court  judgeship.  Mr. and Mrs. Walker have an appreciation of the natural beauty of Enderby and the surrounding district,  and hope to spend many happy days  here on this   and   subsequent visits.  The hot weather is here and we can  supply your   wants    in screen doors,  Council at a previous meeting, andl"11'' %E' p&tnn> representing the  for the additional sum of ?18 to add ;������������������ref������������������" N"r.s,ery <.���������������������������> was a vlslto-r of  to the   balance   in   the hands of the! Enderby this week.-  committee, the object of the committee being to give to the local band  the sum of $60 and to the, ball team  $25 in recognition of the service rendered on the 24th. The request was  granted and   the clerk instructed to  Mr. Patten "says  the favorite apple trees for this dis-,  trict are Wealthies, Jonathans, Van-  derpool Reds, Grimes "Golden and the  Orenco. The latter is a variety for  the-lowlands . ,  windows and hammocks, carden hose to K held July 12th> ������������������n the local im"  and refrigerators] Fulton's Hard-. provement assessment, in connection  ware. __  Lost���������������������������In the- Methodist ,tent on  Recreation Ground, May 24th, a strap  gold bracelet. Finder please return  to the office of Enderby Press.,  Friday Special. English mixed biscuits at 15c per pound. J. W. Evans  & Son.    Full    line    of    window    and    door  Store to rent after July 1st; size,  draw a warrant in the sum of $68'in '30x50 feet; ' furnace'heated;, basement,  favoc of the secretary-treasurer. full-size.    Can be got for three years  A  Court  of Revision  was ordered,  with an option   of   renewal.    .Apply  A. Fulton, Enderby.        '  '  If- you want absolutely pure milk as  with the street and sidewalk work to the   warm    weather    comes   on, the  line    of    window  screens at Poison's."  be done under the local improvement  by-law.  Monday, June 4th was 'set as nomination day for one alderman to fill  the vacancy caused by the resignation  of Alderman Greyell, and for secretary of the Board of,School Trustees  to fill the vacancy caused by the  resignation of Mr. A. L. Matthews.  Aid.    Worthington   brought   before  Glengerrack early morning auto delivery will serve you.  Come in and let us fit you out for  the.warm weather. J. W. Evans &  Son.    Shirts ! All sizes and kinds; from  $3.75 to $1.00.     J. W. Evans &'Son.  About one of those comfy hammocks at Poison's. INnKIM'.Y  I'RKSS  axit, walker's WEEKLY  -vi_V  Tbe gods, lyiag-beside'their nectar,  aa 'Lympus and peeping over the edge  ^f the cliff, gaim������������������i.ve a. difference iu  ritico. Although it would seem that  to their vis km,"'towns must appear-as  largo or .BitiaJl a*.fc-hilla without special  eJixructvristi&s, -yet it is uot so. Studying the "habits- of ants from so great  i height should be out a mild diversion  when coupk-d witk the soft drink that  mythology tellfi u.", rs their only solace.  8u'. doubtless Uusy kav'e amused them-  4<-lveb by the eanij_w.ri.sou ol" villages  ind towns; iiad it will be uo news to  them (nor, pochiipa, to mauy mortals),  lhat iu one particularly New Work  stands unique anions felte cities of the  ivorld. This ahiil be the theme of a  little story addrosfued to the man who  sits smoking with hi& Sabbath-slippered  feel on another ehair, and to the wo-  ftiuu vvno snatches the paper for a tno  ment   while   boiling   jjreons   or   ������������������   aar-  ine   May  Irwin  or  ������������������.  8.   Willard  any  cime.''  "Poor Billy," said the artist, delicately fingering a cigarette. "I'ou re  member, when we were mi our way ii  the East.'how ive talked about thi>  great, wonderful city, and ."how we  meant to conquer it and never let il  get tho best of usi We were going tf  he just tne same fellows we had u I way-  been, and never let it master ns. 11  has downed you. old man. Vou Lave  changed from a maverick into a bul  terick."  "Don't see exactly what you are  driving at," said William, "I don't  wear an alpaca coat with blue trouper.-  and a seersucker vest on dress occasions  like I used to do at home. Vou talk  about being cut to a pattern���������������������������well,  ain't the pattern all right? Wheu you  are. in Rome you've goO to do as the  Dagoes   do.     This   town   seems   to   me  knowledge, or to find his way to some some other substance, then their pro  new port, accepting as his lodestoue j -p union in a iock is a measure |of life  that fact or series of facts which seems j periods.    Wherever we find radium  w������������������  tfotized   baby   huftve-w "her   free.     With j to    have    other    alleged    metropolises  these   I  love ' to   ait   upon   the  ground ; skinned  to flag stations.    Accordingto  and   tell   sad  3*������������������riei3  of   the , death   of  tings.  New York (Xty is inhabited by 4,-  vH)r..nni) mysterious strangers; thus beating Bird Centre by three millions And  hair' a dozen nine's. They came here  in various ways a.ud for many reasons  ���������������������������Ilendrik Bnti/wu, the art schools,  | ret u goods, the stork, the annual  firessmakors' co.ive-B.tiou, the Pennsylvania Railroad, leve of money, the  xtage, cheap excursion rates, brains,  personal column ads. heavy walking  shoes, ambitiofi, freight trains���������������������������all  these have had a, kand in making up  ihe  population.  But every man .lack when he first  sets foot ou tho shores of Manhattan  has got to fight. He has got to fight  xt once until either he or his adversary  yius. There is no resting between the  rounds, .for there are uo rounds. It  is slugging from the first. It is a light  to a finish.  Vour opponent is the City. You  must do battle with it from the time  the ferry-boat lands you on the island  an til either it is y-oura or it has conquered you. It is the same whether  you have a million in your pocket or  only the priee ef a week's lodging.  The battle ia bo decide whether, you  shall become a Wow Yorker or turn  the rankest oatiaader and Philistine  You must be ������������������2������������������ or the other. You  '.���������������������������annot remain neutral.. You must be  for or against���������������������������lever or onemy���������������������������bosom  friend or outcast. ' And, oh, the city is  a general in tie ring.- Not only by  blows does it seek to subdue you. It  woos you to its heart with the subtlety  of a siren. Ic ia a combination of Delilah, green Chartreuse, Beethoven,  fblorul  aud  John L.  in  his best day.s.  In other citLea yon may wander and  abide   as   a   straugor  man  as  long  aa  /ou  please.    Yoa  may live in 'Ohir-go  until your hair whitens, and.be a citizen and still T>rate of beans if Boston . _  mothered   you,   aad   without   jsfrrte: in������������������redients'    Claiming culture, it is the  You may becoao a etflH&ilfr in any crudest; asserverating its pre-eminence,  other ��������������������������� town -but KliLckwbockor'a, and  jl] the time pubiiely sueeriug at its  .buildings, comparing them with tho  --Architecture of Calorie! Telfair's residence in Jackson, )Iiss.,--'tv'ueuce you  hail, and you wiil not be set upon. But  ha New York you must be either a New  Yorker or an invader of a modern Troy,  eoncealed in the woodoa horse of your  conceited pravifteiaHsm. A ad this  dreary preamble is only to introduce  to you the unimportant figures of William aud .rack.  They came out of the West together,  //here they had been friends. They  ���������������������������fame to dig thfir fortunes out of the  big city.  Father Knickerbocker met them at  the ferry-, givum; one a right-hander  on the nose a������������������.d the other an uppor-  $111   with   his   left.   ju*it   to   let   them  -I 4-1. _ >��������������������������� ..V. _- C..ii-j������������������  iraiTTi���������������������������k mil   the railroad schedule I've got in 'ray  mind, Chicago and Saint do and Paris.  Prance, are asterisk stops, which means  you wave a red flag aud get on every  ���������������������������Uher Tuesday. I like this little suburb  of Tarrytowu-on-the-lfudson. There's  ���������������������������something or somebody doing all the  time. I'm clearing $8,000 a year aell-  Lng automatic pumps, and I'm living  iilce king's-up. Why, yesterday I was  introduced to John W. Gates. I took  an auto ride with a wine agent's sister.  I saw two men mn over by a street  car, and I seen Edna -May piny in the  evening. Talk about the West���������������������������why,  the other ni^ht I woke everybody up  iu the hotel hollering. I dreamed that  [ was walking on a board sidewalk in  Oahkosh. What have you got against  this town, Jack* There's only one  thing in it that I don't eare :ibout,  and   that's a  ferry-boat." ,  The artist gawd dreamily at the cartridge paper on the wall. "This town,"  said he, "is a leech. It drains the  blood of the country. Whoever come3  to it- accepts a challenge to a duel.  Abandoning the figure of the leech, it  is a juggernaut, a Moloch, a monster  to which the innocence, the genius and  the beauty of the laud must pay tribute. Hand to hand every newcomer  must struggle with the leviathan. You  are lost, Billy. It shall uever conquer  me. f. hate it as one hates sin or pestilence or���������������������������the color work in a ten-cent  magazine. I despise it3 very vastness  and power. It has the poorest millionaires, the littlest great men, thc  haughtiest beggars, the plainest beauties, theh lowest skyscrapers, the dole-  fulcst pleasures of any town I ever saw.  Tt has caught you, old man, but-1 'will  never run. beside its chariot wheel3. It  glosses itself as tbe Chinaman glosses  his collars. Give me the domestic  finish. I could stand a town ruled by  wealth or one ruled by an aristocracy;  but this is one controlled by its lowest  best to suit his purpose.,, dust as iu the  day of Columbus the wealth of India  drew towards that magic shore many  adventurous navigators, each one endeavoring to find some new route, so in  our time there are certain speculative  questions which tend to attract the  highest imaginative powers of our  scientists. They are "question's of far-  reaching import, questious to the lay  mind apparently quite insoluble, yet  they seem almost within tbe grasp of  the" master-minds'--of our greatest scientists. One of the most tantalizing of  these questions is "How old is the  world!" Two sets of iuvostigators  have tackled the question, the physicists and the geologists, but bo widely  have their answers differed that to harmonize them is impossible.   L11U���������������������������n^.TJ-5 TTTTT-  t is the basest; denjisig all outside val  ties   and  virtue,   it   is  the   narrowest.  Give me the  pure  air and open  heart  of the West country.   I would go back  there tomorrow if I eould.''    ,  "Don't you like thi3 filet mlgiionf"  said William. ;-'"Shueks, now, what's  the use to knock the town? It's (he  greatest ever. I couldn't sell one automatic pump between Harrjsburg and  Tommy. O'Keefe's saloou in Sacramento, where I sell twenty hers. And  have you seen Sarah Bernhardt in 'Andrew Mack' yet?"  "Tho town's got you, Billy," said  Jack.  "All right." said William, "I'm going to buy a cottage on Lake Jionkou-  koma next summer.-*'  At midnight .Tp.ck raised his window  and sat close to it. Ho caught, his  .hrftath-at-whal-hp��������������������������� -taw.-though-he.-had  ,,,..,. .     .     . ���������������������������_.    .   .������������������,���������������������������.,i^cen and felt it a hundred times.  William waa for business; Jack was  for Ait.    Both were voting and ainbl-1    ?*T below  aad around  lay  the city  tion.;  h0  thev countered and  clinched,  ;ike  a  ragged   purple  dream.    The   irregular houses wero like the broken ex-  I think thoy wer* from Nebraska or  jossibly Misf-ouri or Minnesota. Any-  now. tln-y were out for success and  sead?, and ther tackled the city like  {wo Lnchinvara with brass knucks and  *  pull at the City Flail.  J'our years aftwwardH William and  Jack. "nc_7 ;it_ !uoch"on,__ The Jiusinwa  man blow in like a March" wind, h'url-  ������������������d his silk hat at a waiter, dropped  cuto tho chair that w������������������������������������ pu-dmd under  iim, seized the bill of fare, and had  ordored us far -m cheese before the  artist had time tu do moro than nod.  .After tho nod a humorous umilo came  'ntc his eves.  "Billy." be Bald, "you're done for.  Vho city hub gobbled you up. It has  inkcn vou and cut you to its pattern  and stamped you with its brand. You  ���������������������������jro so nearly tike ten thousand men  il have seen today that you couldn't  te picked out from them if it weren't  for your laundry marks."  "Camembort," finished William.  "What's that? Ob, you've still got  vour hammer out Cor New York, have  you 1 Well, litti* old Noisyvillo-on-the-  Subway is good enough for me. tt's  iriving'me mine. And, say, I used uo  Slink the West was the whole round  'vorld~-(mlv slightly flattened at the  uoles whenever Bryan ran. I used to  ?ell myself hoarse about the free ex-  Men������������������p and hang my hat on the horizon,  and eav cutting things in tho Rrm-rry  lo littlo soup drummers from the Rast.  But I'd never Been Now York then.  Jack Me for it with the rathskellers  an Sixth Avenue is the Wont to mo  low. Havo you heard this fellow Cm-  sop sine' The desert isle with him, I  ^ay, but my wife mado me go.    Give  Thousands of mothers can testify to  the virtue of Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator. beofui������������������o thov know from  axperieuco bow ufloful it is.  terior of cliffs lining deep gulches and  winding streams. Some were mountainous; some lay in long, monotonous  rows ]iko thc basalt precipices hanging  over desort canons.' Puch was the background, aa farmers confide their sheavrs  chantiug. bewildering, fatal, great city.  But" into this "background were-cut  myriads of brilliant parallelograms and  circles and squares through which glowed many colored lights. Aud out of  tho violet and purple depths ascended  like thc city's soul sounds and odors  and thrillB that make up the civic body.  There arooe the breath of gaiety unrestrained, of love, of bate, of all the  passions that man can know. There  below him lay all things, good or bad,  that can be brought from the four corners of the earth to instruct, please,  thrill, enrich, despoil, elevate, cast  down, nurture or kill. Thus the flavor  of it came up to him and went into his  blood.  There was a knock on his door. A  telegram had come for him. it came  Prom the West, and these were its  words:  "Come back home and the answer  will be yes. "DOLLY."  lie kept the boy waiting ten minutes  and thon wrote the reply: "Impossible  to leave here at present." Then ho  wat at the window again and let tlio  eity put its cup of mandragora to his  lips   again.  After all, it isn't a story; but 1  wanted to know whieh one of tho  heroes won the battle against the eity,  Ro T wont to a very learned friend and  laid the case before him.  HOW WE KNOW THE AGE OF THE  WORLD  EVERY  one  of  the  great  scientists  is   by   nature   an   adventurer;   he  wishes   to   push   out   beyond   siII  other adventurers upon the groat sea of  Twenty to forty million years are  the limits which the physicists give ia  response to the geologists' demand for  at least a hundred million years. The  physicists looked out upon the world.  They noted its shape, its temperature,  and the velocity with which it rushed  through,space. They looked across the  ninety million miles which .separated us  from the sun, estimated . its solidity,  and measured its temperature, applied  mathematics to the data thus obtained,  and got as their result that this world  was \n world of twenty to forty mil  lions of yearh old. It was this result  ihat Huxley mot with the stinging  retort'that "mathematics could be com;  pared to a wonderful mill which will  .rriud you stuff as line as you please,  but what yon got out depends upon  ivhat you put in; aud as the grandest  mill in the world will not extract wheat  ilour from peas cods, so pages of formulae will not get a definite result out  of loose, data."  The geologists endeavored to obtain  a result by making less sweeping assumptions. They saw that, the land  was being gradually moved seaward.  Frost splits the rocks of the mountain  sides, gravity drags the fragments  ���������������������������dowly aud almost imperceptibly, to the  bottom; there they fall into tho river  which grinds them to grist and mud.  which ia carried to the oeeau beneath  whose waves it is spread in great  sheets. Year by year, century by century, age after age, has this gone on,  and fragments from Mount.Everest now  lie benenth the waves of tbe Indiau  Ocean, owing to the unceasing aetivity  of frost, rain and river. ThiB'-process  is slow; taking the world a3 a whole,  only eight inches have been removed  from the land, surface since Christ was  born, yet the rocks of tho world are  thousands of feet thick, and they have  in -the main all been formed in this  way. Careful calculations of the rate  at which rock formation is now progressing have been made, aud these  compared with the thickness of the  rocks already formed. This comparisou  yields "a period of a hundred million  years as the minimum time necessary  for tho formation, of the earth's crust.  This result has' received confirmation  from a "curious investigation carried out  by Professor Joly, for which the Eoyal  Society- has recently awarded him a  gold medal. .He assumed that the ocean  was once fresh water, and that the  whole of the salt now i.u it caine from  the la.nd by way of tho rivets. Analyses  of the various parts of the ocean were  made, and tho average amount of salt  brought- down to the sea annually by  the rivers was computed. A comparison of these gavo his-result of a hundred million years.  But the investigators . of the new-  science of radio-activity have set back  thc beginnings of the world to a time  hundreds of millions of years beyond  the geologists. They say definitely that  the world is at least seven thousand  five hundred millions of. years old, sad  this result has not been obtained by  surmise plus mathematics, but is obtained by &ctu&l measurement in a  laboratory. There is scattered throughout the world a metal called uranium,  the grandpareut of radium. This uranium is the, most _wonderful substance  in "this  wonderful   vTofllf  also find uranium, and' not only do w<  find them always together, but alway-  in the same proportions. A grain oJ  radium found in a given rock is a'sun  indication that we shall find three mif  lion grains of uranium. Radium i>  radio-active, which is but another way  of saying that it is gradually chang  ing into some other substance, tin  ������������������������������������������������������'emanation." Uranium is also radio  active, and is changing into radium  and it is because of the existence 01  this change that the life of urauiuii  can be calculated. For either a grnii  or atom of radium to change complete  ly into "emanation" a period of twe  thousand five hundred years is neces  sary. But wherever we find radiun  wo also find three million times as much  uranium. Then, according to that fun  damental law of radio-activity, the life  period or uranium-is three million times  as long as that of radium, that is, a  period of seven thousand five hundred  million years, and this is the minimum  period which we can assign to tho a'g<  of the world.  How long is the world to go onT  Oi.f  very  terrifying  theory   has- been   dis  proved by  tho discovery 01  tho  radio  active    elements.    The  physicists  said  tho earth was cooling, and  pronounced  our doom.    They pointed  to our satel  lite,  the  moon, and predicted  that  tin  time   was   coming  when   this   earth   oi  ours should  sweep  through  space at u  constantly   lessening   speed,   the   tidal  wave   acting   as   a   continuous   brake,  they  predicted   that  as  time   went  oi  thc earth would lose its heat and be i\>  lead and sterile and cold as is the mooi  at  the  present time.    Professor Struti  has proved that the very opposite is b  all  probability  the  truth,  for  there  i:-  more than enough radium in the rock>  to make up for any heat the oarth ma}  be radiating into the chilly depth's 01  interplanetary space.    The    fact    thai  there is more than enough radium showe  that ��������������������������� the   world   i8   gradually   getting  warmer, and 'we are not stepping out  side the bounds of probability by sug  gesting that, if present conditions con  tinuc to hold, the world may once mor<  dissolve   into   primeval   fire   mi6t, and  that the  waste energy throwTn  out  b>  the   disintegration   of   the   radio-activt  elements in  one place may be  utilized  in   building  up  others  somewhere  else  The ancient mystical symbol of matte?  ���������������������������"Outoborus/ the   Tail   Devourer"���������������������������  was a serpent, coilod aud devouring its-  own   tail,   and   bearing   within   it   tin  motto, "The whole is one."    And this  may stand as the symbol of evolutior  in   its  verv latest  phase,  evolution   ii  cycles.���������������������������G.'F. M..C, iu T. P.'s Woekly  The pther  G- ' Ontario," Airs 'RV&W^&SMr^1  BV-store", and asked for a''couple mt  packages of D>c Ho was selling the  Old Style Dyes that require a bepirate  Dye for Wool and I'otion and .iskejl  her if she knew what KIND ot clotb  her goods wore''made of. Mrs. R. sabi  she wasn't so sure, so he advised her tt  go home and make the following test:���������������������������  "First to take a small piece, of tke  goods, and ravel out the threads eack  way of tho Cloth,-then put a match t#  them. Cotton would bo apt to bun  freely with littlo odor. Wool might  merely singe and would be .apt lo give  out a disagreeable odor, something lik������������������  burning hnir. Silk would burn lew  freely than Cotton and smell like bur������������������-  ing Wool. Now. if it did not smell very  much, sho was to use a Dye for Cuttoa, ,  if it did she was to uso a Wool Dye, oui  she was to look out to see I Imt it dil  not smell too much or too little.  Now, unfortunately, Airs. R. had &  cold in hor head at the time, and couldn't smell ANYTHING, so she naturally  though! that the goods were Cotton,  nnd used the Cotton Dye. It turnei  out that hor goods were really all Wool,  and naturally her Dyeing was a failure.  Since then B. has put in au assortment  of the Guaranteed ONE DYE for ALL '  KINDS of Cloth, which does si way  with all chance of using the WRONG  Dye for the Goods one has to color.  Airs. R. -is naturally much relieved ������������������������������������  well as B's other Lady Customers.  L.00K0O    lip  within its utonid is a storo of energy  so vast as to be almost inconceivable.  Thc energy of a ton. costing just- under  $12,500, would light London for a year,  and a cupful would drive the Dreadnought at full speed around the world.  Rut "though we know this, it ia at present utterly beyond our reach and control. Tho "ardent heat of the electric  arc, or tba chilly cold of the depths of  :ipa;je, are nlike jvnvrrlosfi to infhieni'e  it in any way. At any given "moment  myriads of its atoms are bursting, and  with such force that the particles fh  oil' mI a fipoed of thousands of miles  per second. A shell leaves the muzzle  of the Dreadnought's guns aud goes a  mile in two and a half seconds, whilst  iu that tiim a particle from uranium  would go around the world. Thc pres  once of this metal in the rocks of th������������������  world allies once and for all its mini  mum age, for if we know the age of  uranium we know that the world mnsi  at least be as old. It is said of a cor  tain peer that his family is fo ancient  that in the margin of the second sheet  nf the record is this note: "Hero thr  Flood  occurred."  Uranium, however, ia the founder of  a fami.lv whose history is the longest  known. ' P'or uranium to change com  pletely into radium, its immediate, do^  -icendaut. a period of seven thousand  five hundred million years is necessary  But such a period of time seems at firsi  sight utterly beyond our measurement  ���������������������������is'" it i? hevnnd our conception. As a  ���������������������������natter of fact, it is tho result of care  fnl find HPonrate measurement, com  bined with the application of the fun  damental law of radio-activity. Tim  law states that if we have two radio  active substances, eneh of which is  changing, but at a different rate, intr  Shiloh&Gui*  quickly   alupa couib������������������,   corn*  cold*,   hralt  Ut������������������ ikr~M mmi lunuU-      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      ilA ������������������������������������������������������������������������!*  ARTIFICIAL DIAMONDS  The fact that diamonds are simply  crystallized carbon was discovered by  Lavoisier-and Sir Humphry Davy ,150  years ago. . x/avy attempted to produce  artificial "diamonds by "placing charcoal  and graphite, (which is another crystal-."  lino, form of carbon) between the poles  of powerful galvanic batteries, but obtained .only fused masses of the silicates which the'Charcoal contained.  In 1839 Liebig wrote to Wochler- that  he had succeeded in making diamonds  by crystallizing- carbon from an  aqueous solution, and promised to send  Wochler an artificial diamond as thick  as, his thumb, but there is no record  that thc promise was kept. Liebig asserted that minute diamonds could be  seen glistening in sunlight in common  charcoal.  Other experimenters claimed to have  produced diamonds by decomposing a  solution of phosphorus in carbon distil-  phide and by heating the charcoal in  the electric arc, but these- claims are  merely examples of the mistakes which  abound in the history of every science.  Artificial diamonds were, possibly,  first produced in the seventies of the  last century, by the English chemist''  Hannay, who obtained small crystals,  said to possess the form and hardness  of diamonds, by heating petroleum  hydrocarbons and nitrogenous bone, oil  with metallic magnesium in sealed iron  sel of water into which (he crucible  could be instantly dropped. This increased the suddenness of chilling,  which is a very important factor ii  the  process.  An article in the Technische Alonat-'  shefte. from which these facts, are  gleaned, adds that Friedlaemler and  Van lTusslmger have come to the conclusion that a genetic connection must  exist between diamonds and tho rock  in which they are found. These chemists succeeded in producing microscopit  diamonds. ]-2:">000 inch in diameter, by  fusing oliviuo with charcoal. By substituting artificial olivine for the natural mineral and effecting the fiisio*  with the aid of thermite, they obtained larger crystals. .None of these artificial diamonds, however, exceeded  J-500 inch in diameter, so that thii  process, like Atoissan 's, possesses nt  practical  value.  Sir William Crookeb 'in experiments  on the explosion of cordite in closed  vessels, in which a pressure of S.O00  atmospheres and a temperature of 9.750  deg. F. ��������������������������� were attained, found ,niinut������������������'  crystals of carbon in the residue left  by the cordite.  These are the simple facts in regard  to the artificial production of diamonda.  The   problem   was   solved   theoretically .  by  Aloissan,  but  it  has  not yet .b'oqi  solved     practically,-/ because.,  the - diamonds produced, are too small' h; hiive"  an appreciable 'commercial  value.        -'-���������������������������  tubes.    Alarsden may also have obla 1 n  ed diamonds by heating silver enclosed  in a  mass of charcoal.    Both of these  claim:?, however, nro disputed.  The  first unquestionable suceess  was  THE WIT OF BEES  A Virginia, farmer had a. few sw;irm������������������;.  of bees which he kept in "what aro called box-hives.    Tnside these were small  boxes which  would' hold about   two  or  three   pounds   of- honey "each. - About-  eight of these were  placed  in   the  top  of the hive, and as at least one sido ofi  each box was of glass, the keeper could "  easily look into the nive and see-whe������������������  the  boxes  wero  filled   with  honey.  The-farmer usually reboso to do thin-  early in  fhe  morning,  before tlie  beep, '  came  out  to  begin   the   labors  of   the  day, or at night when they had  finished them.    Bees do not like to have theii ;  dwelling-places molested, and generally-  try to-sting the intruder.  Ono  day  some, friends  wore   nt   the  farmer's   house,   and   as   they   wanted  honey  very  much,   the  farmer  thought  he would venture to take it  out in _the  afternoon.    lie know that- some of  the  boxes were quite full.    The hives stood  a few rods from the house, and on that  side of the house were' large doors load-  1 j...���������������������������*-i- n i-    ���������������������������:���������������������������  titu���������������������������Tin \f���������������������������lire-wnrrn   It has been mentioned that the boxes  wore partly of glass, but the bottom of  each  was  made of little shits, so  thai  the  boos could  go  in  and  out  :is  they  obtained by  the  French chemist  Flenri   l'������������������ed.  Aloissan by a very ingenious arid rational process, based on a btudy of the  conditions in which natural diamonds  are found. Aloiesan 's chemical researched had proved that diamonds of-  tcn..contain impurities, .consisting chiefly of iron and silicon, and ho discovered microscopic crystals, which he ro-  cognized as diamonds, in sevoral meteorites, notably in one which fell in  Dovil's Gulch, in Arizona.  ALoissan conjectured that the great  pressure produced in the interior of the  meteorite by tho formation of a solid  crust, while the inner portion was still  fused, had caused some of the carbon  dissolved in thc meteoric iron to be  deposited in the crystalline form. In  ordor to test this theory Afoissan invented an electric furnace, consisting  of a block of limestone, hollowed out  for the reception of a crucible, and provided with two electrodes of carbon inserted through lateral orifices. The  electric arm formed by those electrodes  in the inferior of the furnace produced  a temperature of about (i.000 deg. F.  Aloissan employed a crucible of carbon,  which was filled with :: mixture of  iron filings nnd pulverized charcoal.  After the contents had been fused the  crucible was cooled by immersing it in  ice-cold water. This sudden chilling  converted the iron in contact with the  wall of the crucible into a solid crust,  which imprisoned the hot and liquid  mass within. As iron expands in solidi;  fying, the gradual solidification of the  interior mass, as it continued to cool,  produced an enormous pressure. After  the entire mass had become solid it  was dissolved in acid. The undissolved residue was found to contain minute  diamonds, the largest of which had a  diameter of 1-3G inch.  FMior modified AToissan's apparatus  by blacing beneath the furnace a ves-  Thp farmer took out several boxes,  carried them into tho cellar, shut thf  collar doors nearly together, and hurried away. Ho put thu boxes in the  cellar in order to allow any boos which  might bp in them to fly out und return  to the hive";- but,""in" his" hifst'e trf avoid-  being stung, the farmer loft the door?  open too much, so that the collar wa^  quite light, whereas it should have bcoo  nearly dark.  The bees wero so excited and enraged  that they flew in all directions, attack  ing every one who came in thoir way. A  woman on the porch was stung on her  cheek; a neighbor passing along thf  road'fared no better; and a groat running and screaming ensued.  When supper-time came, there were  so many bees flying about the collar  doors that no 'one cared to g������������������  near them. Karly the next morning  the farmer looked out of the dining-  room window and observed that tho air  was still full of bees.  At about ten o'clock he. looked again  and not a bee could be-secn. Tie wont  down and brought out the boxes. But,  instead of being heavy with honey. a������������������  they wore the day before whon In ken  from the hive, thoy wero almost us light  as air, being filled only with e-npty  comb. The bees had worked with a  will, nnd had carried all the honey  back to the hives.  If you are a sufferer from colds gel  a bottle of Bickle's Anfi-Consinui.five  Syrup and test its qualities. Tt'will b������������������  found that no praise bestowed on it ie  too high. Tt does all that is claimed for  it. and does it thoroughly. Do not take  any substitute for Bickle's Syrun. because it is the best, having stood tht  tost'of years. All thc best dealers sell  it.  81 % 7  *    1  -*C~  l'",!^".  KN'DERBY   PRESS  AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY  2k.  v  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  fl'llli theatre and restaurant gown���������������������������one arm! the same���������������������������  Jl has suddenly become of almost paramount importance  in the fashionable wardrobe, and the woman who makes  8 point of attending all the new plays and incidentally enjoys dining in public is forced to bestow a bit of time upon  fbese same gowns.  The wearing of the low gown at the theatre has become  almost universal, and, while there is no law enforcing it, the  ���������������������������iiwritten law which compels women to dress in what Dame  Fashion decrees is the latest style exorcises u most fur reaching influence There is much that is practical iu this same  ieeiee of fashion.  JS55  Iter'.  i* .  p7  r ',  and the back of the entire gown are of the satin. On the  front of the waist is a wide chuux of velvet ribbon or a large  velvet flower of some color in direct contrast to the color  of the gown. A pale blue satin witn the flower of deep piuU,  a choux of mauve; a ro.>,e piuk gown with deep crimson Mower, pule yellow with deep orange, are a few instances of what  has been made up.  Whether a dark or a light gown is the more practical is  ���������������������������often discussed, but uo concensus of opinion" lui������������������ c\ei been  obtained. 1'ulting black out of the question, there is much  to be said on both sides. The white and light colors clean  best and can be remedied oft oner, the duiker colois woai  longer without requiring cleaning and aie extiemely dis  titiclixe. This winter theio havo been a gient .number of  blue thentie gowns. One brilliant dark blue with blue ot  black jet trimmings has been most popular, while a fascinating change..hie blue and mauve has been in constant domand.  Bright pinks and ono dark yellow shade in various mateiials  hn\e also been enteiod for competition, while lately in grey  thoio have been  -ecu   some  exquisite  shades and   materials.  Black and white is fashionable, exceedingly fashioiicble  at present, and theatre gowns of this combination are to  be soon in infinite vniioty of design. A light mauve gown  with a tunic of jet is a populai model, while a black satu.  with a white chiU'on and laco tunic is oven more novel.  For the latter there are two 'dill'creul kinds of luce used in  the waist, while above the hem of the tunic is au inch  band of the finest filet with au edge of guipuie. The pattern  of the lace shows out with marvellous di^tinctno-s against  the black background, while tho band of black cutting the  folds over the shoulders, finishing the elbow sleeves and iu  the high girdle, is most striking. In fact, this combination  of black and while is almost without exception strikingly  distinctive.  Ashes of roses- was years and years ago a most fashionable color. In tho winter just past and now again -this  spring, it is in style, and for a theatre gown combined  with black lace is very smart. It .is not to be worn by n  young girl and is one of. the few colois most becoming to  older women. Wilh a touch of soft cream white lace:  jewelled trimmings, in which are' pink amethysts, a color  scheme can be worked out most effectively. There is a  smart combination sometimes attempted of a touch of blue  with the ashes of roses, but this can only be satisfactorily  worked out by some one who is an artist in colors as well  as clothes, in the meantime such a gown is essentially  smart and expensive -. '  Black and White Check'Tailor Costume    ',  -   - < ���������������������������' .       ���������������������������       4  To begin with, the waist cut low al the neck is much cooler and moie comfortable; thou nothing injures a heavy gown  ���������������������������r velvet, or indeed any material, more than to wear, it,at  ���������������������������the theatre, when it gets "so crushed-in the limited space  allowed" for "each individual.. It makes possible the wearin  #f the most inexpensive gown' provided that the-c waist is  effective aud becoming, and sin old waist can without great  trouble or expense be converted into one most effective for  the theatre. This applies only to what is worn at the theatre,  for theio is no place where all the details of a costume show  more distinctly than-at a  rest am ant.   '    lliolo is a 'mos"t"T������������������ftTrn)nliilary"Th1T^  all lestaiiiants now from even five years ago. Low gowns are  fashionable and the majority of women do not .wear hats. If  'tat-- ini* worn they are cither of enormous size and of the  ���������������������������io*t cosily description or are small, eccentric, but very  ���������������������������mart, on the head dress order, and incidentally very expensive a No. At first glance there is not any marked difference  between the theatre and tho ball gown, but a'closer inspection reveals there is a decided diffeiencc in the'cut of the  waist. It is not so low in the nook: iu fact, is much more on  the order of what in our grandmother's day were known as  _JV7>!mpe_iiud .sqiiare.jiccli.__7l,Jl������������������_v:l'Juilde_rs_Mro more covered,  veiled as are the upper arms with folds of the material of  the gown���������������������������voile de soie, chiffon or some semi-transparent  mnteiiiil of the same color, out lined with a fold of black or  white, preferably the black if not unbecoming. At- the buck  Hie V -hnpc not exaggeratedly low is the fashion, but always  in keepiiiu with the line of tlie material over the shoulders.  Too much attention cannot lie given to this and also to the  back of tho waist being beeomiii" and perfect in every detail. Tho clever dressmaker realizes this and respects the  shouldeis of her customers in consequence, knowing that an  inch loo much or too narrow in the V will ruin the smartest  gown ever designed.  This is a season when the ball gown that has'served its  time, lost its freshness and vol retains its good linos proves  of gieat service, for over it can be put'one of tho pattern  robes now sold at a groat reduction from the original price.  or draperies of some transparent fabric not necessarilv expensive', Tho too low line of the ball gown can be hidden  under the transparent or semi-transparent fabric of the new  tunic or overdress, and the color and design of the skirt will  show through most effectively. With a white or light color  patin ball gown wonders can be worked by this method.  For'the woman who does not have to count pennies nor  calculate as to the cost of clothes the ordering of theatre  and restaurant gowns is this season a keen delight, so fascinatingly attractive aro most of the models. Practical and  smart is ono model, which might bo called conservative iu its  distiii'-tive note. The gown is of gray striped voile do soie  of the ������������������oftest pearl shade, and the skiit. quite unlike the  majority, is- in side pleats that fall straight from waist to  hem. ��������������������������� The waist, is made of bands of silver laco with pearl  and ������������������ilvor beads that are in surplice effect, and the ends are  eatiejit under a high belt of_velvet with jewe'led buckle.  Extremely simple but intensely smart, this is a most popular  model.  Alnch more striking and a No more on the order nf'a ball  (own is a model of satin with overdress or front panel of  bead embroidered net or tulle.   The upper part of the waist  MOVING-DAY   AMONG   THE   ANTS  The "reaper" or "harvester" ant,  au insert seldom seen iu any but a  tropical country, ig oue of a numerous  ttibo. While the'common auts pass the  winter in stupor, half benumbed, the  reaper auts wotk iu winter as well as  iu summer. Therefore they ne������������������d provisions for all  the year.  Tliuugh  these ants cover large tracts  of giouud, nothing is seeu of their prodigious   activity;    they   leave   no   evidences   of   their   pieseuee   save   something   like   infinitesimal   mole-hills,   and  little heaps of the empty shells stripped  tiom   the   seeds- stored   iu   tbe   uuder-  giound   granaries   by   tbe   threshers   of  the tubes.    Although some of the seeds  aie   found   shelled,   many   are   dragged  home by'the reapois with shells on, to  be   coiiltded   tu   the   busy   woild   tiudei  gionud, us faruicis conlide thoii sheaves  .o the handleis ou  the threshiiig-lloois.  The ants' granaries are  well urrang  ed and numeiuirs; but now and theu, foi  some u\ideal cause,  and oftener for a  reason    unknown    to    man,   the    tribes  change ,,quarteis.     Aloving-day   is   pro  coded   by  days of lecounoitering.    The  recoiinoiteriug parties  run   in  a  double  current between the opening of the anthill  and  the  dwelling-places  and   granaries.    The two curiouts of reconHollering inarch empty-handed, doing nothing  but survey the looms and the passages  that connect the,rooms.   For a time the  procession   moves, incessantly;   then   it  halts, and. frequently, no movement  is  seen  for several days.    What deliberations are in pi ogress during the time of  unwonted quiescence cannot be known.  When    the-   double,   current    forms in  marching   order   for   the   second   time,  every individual in one current is seen  moving in  the- same  direction, bearing  one keruol'of seed or grain; while every  individual in the other current- is1 seen  returning  from   the  opposite  direction,  empty-bauded.    It is plain  to see. that  the auts are changing quarters and moving  their  household  goods."    Days  and  nights   are   consumed    in   the   moving;  when   the, old   dwelling   is   evacuated,  the   place   is   abandoned   for   all   time.  In   ono   case   observed   the   reason   for  moving, was   obvious;   the   grain-rooms  were  found  to be-close  to  the  bottom  of   a   ditch,   and   much   too   near   the1  heavy rumbling of the traffic, along the  hiyhwav. * ' . ���������������������������  Usually the soft,, warm nights of  summer are chosen for the time of mov  ing. In one 'closely observed Vase the  operation had hardly begun, when, one  evening, toward sunset, the little anthill was seen-swarming .with .the blind  white wood-lice found in "all ant-hills;  iiiseetfi.'which. having lost their__organs  of sight.*" guide .themselves with their  antennae, agitating "their feelers as'if  harassed   by' profound1-anxiety. -  'Naturalists- have'been linahle" to dis  cover the reason*-for'existence of*, these  piteous beiugs_; in the .fi'iit'-hills.-" 'They  have been/wa tched by night-and'by day.  lt;,is kiiown_thHt/t|iey. live'Vith.the ants  in Ifau'iilia'r .intimacy,.in ' the, ant-hills,  and*, rhnt.^th.oy 7exert"."ail their "feeble  stVohgt h'.'.fo.-i movent he : a"nts>���������������������������when rthe  time- ooWps to change.'domicile.". Myri,-  ads"of cager-Tpropers have been* seen-in  thelfhroiigs-of"ant's inarching to the"new  dwelling-place.'"', The '- exodus. ', begun  with'determined haste,' is7pursued-with  Idee reusing intensity._until_.the' last seed  has been" stored anew..1 One ,day, 'when  theV.moving' waSyOver,', and I when- the  tired movers'-"were "'out of ..sight' in the  depths;ot -their'hew; retreat]"-the belated  'tributaries were, seen hurrying'over'the  road to. the new residence (presumably),  guided uy-some'odor left.by the, ants.  . It. has-been noted thatrthough-blind,  the wood-lice are' very, sensitive "to rays  of. light, and'that'the'light seems lo  affect tliem; very- disagreeably. "Like  all rhe blind.'these, peculiar tributaries  ���������������������������if-appearances are evidence��������������������������� possess  an excessively keen sense of toueh,  and an equally keen"sense of smell. If  not endowed with both senses] they  (would not remain ."motionless in the.old  residence during the time'of the ants'  recoiinoiteriug to run to the new refuge  with all tbeir'groping speed,as soon as  the migration   begins.  What  part" does this  insect, - groping  in" its blindness, play in tbe life of the  proverbially active a'ntf  =i==-This^question=i6v=a=problem=-=Natur������������������  alists   regard   it  as -important  beeause  man's psychology is closely relatod to  the   psychology   of  the   beings   in   the  scales below the human,  i Certainly the-ant, with its genius for  war,   for^ a   communal   civilization,   to  which  man has, so far, not been able  to   attain,   shows  a   marked   similarity  to   man   in   its  social   and   intellectual  development,  .u.famous mxm admiral  Tells What Zam-Bsfc Did For Hia  Many famous psrooas have testing*  to the great v&lvtm af Zam-Buk, an!  imougst the most recent is Admiral  Woduey Ai. Lloyd. Writing from ta>  Koyal i\'aval Club, Portsmouth, England, Admiral Lloyd-Beys:  o "1 have xound Zam-Buk most reli-  tble fur healing cute and abrasion^} '  while for tbe relief of skin irritatifia  ,t  is invaluable."  Another famous ueer of Zam-Buk tt  Mr. Frank Scudamore, thc War CorrS-  ipoudeut, who supplied Canadian papers with their despatches during tfis  Boer War. Air. Scudamoxe says: "Soma  jjoioonous dye on iay underclothing  Mine in contact with , a small ulcee'  in     my,    leg     and     blood ' poison io,  I  ���������������������������et  iu.     I n da in ma tion, pain  aud  sweli  ing    followed.      My    medical     man's  treatment   did   not   ueeni    toi do   any  iood,    as     ulcer    after    ulcer    orok*  mt, until my left leg from knee to fool  was one mass of soree. I had seventeel  leep' ulcers at one time. I could not put  uy foot to the grotmd, and was really .  iu   a   pitiful   stata     A  friend   advis6l���������������������������.  4am-Buk,~   and    I -applied   this   herbal  balm.    It was really wonderful  how it  toothed the pain and aching and gays  me ea������������������e. '  "I continued with it, leaving off att   -  other  treatment, and at the "end  of dk     '  week's treatment ray leg was' not-likl- 7  the same.    A .few boxes, of  Zam-Bu'i..z};  healed   all   the  sores,  and. bit   by. bi#7  new,-; healthy   skin  covered   the   placet:*."'  which  hud  been  so deeply'pitted   aal :  scarred by ulceration aid blood poison -  The limb ie now perfectly healthy, an4;  without marks of the old. ulcers. ; For.  this splendid  result I have-only  ZaW ,  .Buk to thank." '   , - -. - -,���������������������������- -  Zam-Buk is a eoxe for piles, eczema^'  cold    cracks    or . chaps,  'ulcers, " ring-, =-.-7;.h|  worm,  'poison,0 euts,   abscesses,   burnt,- ;"  ������������������������������������������������������hildxen'e    rashes,-' abrasions,-and   fof ' f  ill skin injuries and diseases. , All drug.-,  rists and stores sell.at 50c. box, or post;7t77"||  'ree  from   Zam-Buk .Go.,. Toronto.''.fot  ,irice.    Refuse' imitatwie, and ' substl-7   '���������������������������"**'  tmtes.      , v   -    i>   ,';' r     "? ,- .  -I'-,  A WIRELESS TBDBT COMING  "SI  Back of Old Rose Cloth Gown  . Fancy silks and satins are good investments, and Ihey  can be bought, especially just now, at most reasonable prices,  and make up effectively. They are- excellent for theatre  gowns, and it is a good plan to select ihe more uiiumihI  designs and eolming*. Thoy are often far less expensive  and much smarter. The color may in itself be dull and not  becoming. Trimmings of some contrasting color that is  becoming will then transform the-gown and besides give  an original touch that will make it far smarter. S'neh a  gown of a rather dull gray figured satin is transformed by  its trimming of pale blue panne velvet.  T;  T  RY MURINE EYE REHED  For Red. Wc*k. Wary. W*Ky Eyo  ANO QRANULATED LIDS  IiHm kM't Iati1 Smhim Eva Fit*  Mwe Lr* B���������������������������������������������ii. Limmi. 23c ������������������=. II XXL  E��������������������������� S^-c U Avic T4������������������. 2Vc tl.OQ.  |Y1 BOOKS AMD ADVtCf FREE BY HAIL  Murine  By  H������������������m������������������dy Go*, CrttcA������������������o  c An' agreement' between ^tbe"   varioui  .wireless companies,- l^tog"possibly.;;t#t"r.~-r.'^  their  practical  consolidation,^secjns., ti-'-r^ZS  be  foreshadowed  by- an .^understanding 77.'^l  between   the- Marconi ^'-Conipauyi^'the.-'r^"'���������������������������������������������'  Telefunken    Company,-"    and',- ?several---7^.,n,  smaller German and-!B������������������l^an;"c6mpaiiiei7'77VS||  into which these variove bodies <m.fe're������������������;f.i"^_^|  on  January  15,  1911. /Bays vEngiuee^j^r^r  ing:        "    '        - '''/.": !'���������������������������'-">< ';'>'f-v IhV:^  "The   result  of the" aegotjafioiisV-il'tt*"^^  that  the   new  'Deutsche 7Betriebs^"Ge-__7v?^|  sellschaft fur.-DrahtloBe:TeJegraphiel~3ij4$&I  abbreviated,. the ~D.j Til- 'fi.^takfes^'.oyei^'l-^^l  the contracts into'-' whielf.the;t^VVa"di(>si'fC$j|  telegraph 'companies .ha'd'.'ente'rcflXwifb^i^^l  shipping  companies.. !.-Marconu'sgcom-j--'fe'SF@l  pany-was the first m .thc^ neldriandjaist^^l  it refused to' transrnit"ae'sBa^es-rel-i'lvled^^^l  by.  other 'Systems,"1  th������������������^."Np.rd:d'e"utsc.h������������������.^^1^|  Lloyd, the Hamburg-A������������������ieTicari;d,ihe,{'an5d^������������������jfe|  other  lines   remained -; practically^- com-V.l^yi||  polled .to inst'al the Marconi -s5'StQim/,oi������������������^^'^|  their ships if'.they.waBt'ed������������������to7c6minurii-t?-'^?s|  cate with British Channel ���������������������������statiou.s^aii4''$3h?������������������  American^stations, even SLfter^the^other^'*-^;^  systems were, in ..a poBrfcioh^to'-'com petal-^^^_(  Tbe'Berlin^Radiotelegraj>hy^on,veii1tjo8'%^^1  of 'August. 1,- 1907,'attefed,T;tlfa"'t?vaJ,>it^^l|  obliged every company to/^traiisinUit'anyj;ijS'^  message    received   "'r^Mtive^o^^jh^^s^z,  system.    Of the'-more" importalit' state9y7^^S  Italy alone hae'not joinsd.this^CoiYyen^^r^^g  tion, which has m"ade-B^brisk^de.'veld[K^$'^  ment   of h radiote]e__rrapiy--possible7''"fIifrt';^^  1907, 32 German shi^ef.+tbe^iiieVcHani^'^^l  service   (navies_arc  n������������������t-ieqnsidefed'"ia������������������?^|>rj  this   note)   were  cqnipped -with"-*'rydib'^17*'"=H  telegraphy outfits;-the mnWbe'r"^was",'124:?X"-5%  at   the  beginning  of !thiB:-year.Vlt38"':of.������������������r-^t*  these stations being on the M;ifconi,.a*n'd.^713-^4  86.on the .Telefunken, ���������������������������yateriiV :Iii'-"Bptl^V?f|  cases the telegraph companies; were\thf ������������������x'7~������������������  owners- of   the 'installations,--and-' th������������������V,^iv  operators- were rin- their ;em'plby.7;ThV".77x!  new.D. B. G. take* tbe stations 'nsr.wej .y\\  as  the  personnel "otct" aad   keeps~Hht\v'7";  contracts with  the shipping .coihpani.el _ .'���������������������������/;*  on;   some   of "these  3a>Tcoi)i"confractt,''A'v'-  Hvillnnnrtiin 917T^T\slTmvmlieirSf *WAHWi  telegraphic messages ses very much increased   of  late,  and  the "cassation ,ot  hostile competition will benefit the service, sin which it was rapleasantly fell,  sometimes." '  .  * '  It Is a Liver Pill.���������������������������Many of the ailments  that  man   h&6 to  contend   witl  have their origin in a. disordered- liver,   -  which -is -a- delicate  organ," - peculiarlyl=7  susceptible   to   tie   disturbance*   that-  come from  irregular habits or  l-ick  o/~ /  care in eating and drinking.    This ao- *���������������������������,  couuts for the great rsany  live'  rtgu* ;, ���������������������������'  lators now pressed on tftvc attoiilion of  sufferers.   Of these taer& is none super- ,  ior to Parmelee's Vegetable Fills. Thei*    ^  operation,   though   gentle,   is  elfectivs,  and thc most delicate oan use tliotn,    '  -"rf-.'.T^  ?. xif',*m^<&dh <s by severe illness; check a cold hi time.   Stop il.  ���������������������������4 f-i-s&igt&i \'\ nSp.  ONLY A COLD  Fatal words, which have often been followed  '���������������������������iGOUDRONii^1  .' <������������������    r w..e ������������������f. v ft -���������������������������  * -'tl Be3S2A.THIEZJ jjt^"  Syrup of Tar w  I,  r  . lSMUWVl������������������������������������,������������������.t-Vi8  COD UVBR OILS-'  MATHIEU'S SYRUP  of Tar and Cod Liver Oil  This reliable remedy, the most successful  known, is at once a cure and a tonic. It helpi  nature to cure you and keep you well.  Large bottle 35 cents; ail dealers.  J. L. MATHIEU CO., Prop., SHEfcBROOKE, Qu*.  Western Distributore  FOLEY BROS., LARSOR is CO.  "Winnipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver and Saskatoon i iTjw^tiur *���������������������������c**n������������������ ���������������������������*!'* U������������������t������������������Sl*������������������!������������������������������������ wi'  g*f*-^i--:������������������toa..!i^>A������������������BgraM^^  j j.gi^tti.<iA,..ltt.JMAAUiA22.:Aji'  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 1, 1911  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������m������������������������������������r:  .LADIES: If you are particular as to quality and style,  3'ou cannot afford to let this  opportunity slip by. We are  offering the genuine Bias  corset at a price never before  made in Enderbv.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at   Ender.by, B.C.  $2 per year,'by the Walker Press.  that the sum of $3,000 is guaranteed  to he paid -whether he lives or dies.  The $2,643 had been invested at 6 per  cent, and was- yielding an income of  ; $158.58;   so    that   his income is now  ���������������������������Advertising Rates;   Transient. 50c an inch  first I almost double  that which he formerly  insertion, 2nc each subsequent insertion.   Contract advertising, 51 an inoh per month. j  Lejzal Notices:   12c a line first insertion; 8c a line i  each subsequent insertion. ,.'-���������������������������'��������������������������� .- j  Readins: Notices andLocals; 10c a line.  JUNeT,   19117' "~" i  DARK-AGE SUGGESTION*  received. Literature fully explaining  thc annuities scheme as applicable to  both young and old may be had by  writing to S. Ti Bastedo, superintendent of Canadian Annuities, Ottawa, to whom letters go free of  postage.  NOTICE  These Corsets are made, especially for comfort during: I  the   warm   weather.     The  netting is light and airy and |  -��������������������������� 1_��������������������������� ^  the Corset inexpensive.   All I  sizes.    They are .called the*  glove-fitting corset because!   .. ������������������  they fit as well and' feel as %  comfortable   as a fine  kid |  glove.   This week only, >������������������1. |  **** ���������������������������S.Srt������������������s������������������sMa^������������������a.a������������������f,a-*-T-|-f-t..,..f^|..t..t ��������������������������� ������������������-���������������������������������������������' <_jfc  |Our Made-to-Order   Suits   are   thei  .kind to please the men who dress well I  |  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.   1  % Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies I  ������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������ej������������������^������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������> ������������������������������������������������������m������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^������������������'^������������������������������������  GRAND  CHAMPION  CLYDESDALE   STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14758  1  Tke Property of the Stepney Ranch, Enderby  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)  (11110)  Dam���������������������������Melanie  (16612)   (14685)  Gr. Dam���������������������������Nina (16613) (8678)  Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Nance (4700) (573)  Gr. Gr. Gr. Damr-Lilley  by Lord Stewart (5976) (100S4)  by Macgregor (4486)   (1487)  by Farmer (3056) (286)  by Garibaldi (318)  of    quality, and was  A.Y.P.A.   Seattle fair  MARCELLUS is a big draughty horse, with    lots  champion at Victoria, and grand champion  at the  nTT-19097lrBirinrhlis-prlfv������������������d=t6~be~a "iiire"foal getter?"  He will travel and stand for servi ce this season as follows:  Monday noon at Enderby.  Monday night and until noon Tuesday, at Robert Waddell's ranch.  Tuesday night at Stepney Ranch.  Wednesday noon till Thursday morning at the Okanagan livery stable,  Armstrong. ������������������  Thursday noon at Tom Clinton's.   Thursday night-till Friday-noon a. I the Belgian-Syndicate,  Vernon.   Friday night at Okanagan livery stable, Armstrong.  Saturday noon home till Monday morning.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when mare is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY  RANCH,   ENDERBY  LOANS  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Lund Hay Land  Town Lots  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal In.suranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY  Iii the annual report of the Provin  cial Board   of   Health    for the year,  ending March 31, 1910,  we notice the  following paragraph:  "The great Sydenham states that  'smallpox has its peculiar kinds,  taking one form during one series of  years, and another during another.'  This view is strikingly illustrated in  the epidemics now prevailing in the  United States-and Canada. Thc disease is mild and the death rate light.  It is a question whether or not we  should be thankful for such epidemics.  Unfortunately, we know that the public fail in their duty to themselves  and to the community by their carelessness or opposition to vaccination.  A mild attack of sn?all-pox is a good  vaccination, and but for the danger  of severe developments we -would be  almost justified in thus assisting people who refuse to protect themselves.  Last year we had 75 cases of smallpox in the Province; this year' there  -were 180 cases. Such a large increase was", to an extent, placed beyond our power because of an epidemic among the Indians in the Nanaimo and Cowicban agencies. There  were at least 80 cases in these  agencies."  There is a displeasing ring of pfaue  sounding in this paragraph, a small-  ness not to be looked for from this  source. The resentment of Dr.  Fagan at having his pet baby, '''compulsory vaccination," refused recognition at the hands of the public is  too apparent.  There were in all 180 cases" of small  pox, we are told, SO of which were on  the Indian reserves. And the number of deaths, if any, from smallpox  was so small as not to be reported.  If the compulsory vaccination order  of the Provincial Board of Health had  been carried out,- the number of cases"  of cowpox would have" been several  thousand, and " the number of deaths  from "complications" arising out of  vaccination,_ would,-in all probability  have been ' greater than the total  number" of- mild "small pox cases-reported b.y - the Health Officer. To  carry out Dr. Fagan's. argument, it  were better for- the thousands to be  made .sick "by" being innociilated with  the poison pus from a.sick calf, in  the- fear that a "small percentage  might some day contract smallpox,  than for all to"live.clean, wholesome  lives and in harmony with-nature's  laws. Dr. Fagan'seems to have been  innociilated deeply witb the smallpox  bug. He evidently believes there is  but one way to keep from getting it:  by taking the" cowpox bug. He has  not yet learned that it is possible to  keep well. He has not yet- learned  that the poison pus from a sick cow  is as unnecessary to health and happiness as the poison pus from a sick  Chinaman. And because the people  refuse to allow. Dr. .Fagan to squirt  the poison from a sick cow into them  he thinks it would be a good idea for  the Provincial Board of Health to  assist the people to get the poison  from a sick Chinaman shot into them.  Truly, Dr. Fagan has the wisdom of  a Solomon.  PUBLIC   NOTICE   is hereby given  that,  under the   authority contained  in section 131 of   the "Land Act," a  regulation has been approved by the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing  the minimum sale prices of first- and  j second-class lands at $10 and  ?5 per  I acre, respectively.  START ON THE CEMENT WALKS i    This    regulation    further    provides    j that the prices fixed therein shall ap-  Monday morning lumber was laidiPly t������������������ all lands with respect to which  upon the ground, and work at once Jthe application to purchase is given  started ,in preparing for the cement favourable consideration after this  sidewalks to be placed on Cliff street. ] date, notwithstanding the date of  The south side of the street will first ;such application or any delay that  receive attention, and work is to j may have occurred in the considera-  start at the Bank of Montreal corner,  tion of the same.  and proceed west to thc corner of j Further notice' is hereby given that  George street. The cement workers , all persons who have pending applica-  who laid the walks in Vernon and;ti0ns to purchase lands under the  Armstrong will have charge of the j provisions of sections 34 and 36 of  work here.      Rock   crushing   at   the !the "Land   Act,"   and . who are not  such purchases  _���������������������������_!, LUr. i ��������������������������� i  ��������������������������� i.     -j., i under the prices fixed by the' aforesaid  noSihlP ������������������S5,i1SProV*rnt wi*h al I regulation shall be at liberty to with-  possible    despatch.       The eradinp- ot,j,~z,���������������������������       ���������������������������i, ,-    l- j  the    street   ind    macadaiuizins   w������������������l|draW   such    applications and  proceed as the tide-walks are .'aid.  quarry was commenced the past week jwiUing    to   complete  and   everything   is   in    readiness  th  possible    despatch.       The  to  BELGIAN   FINANCIER   HERE.  Baron Van Eetvelde, a Belgian  nobleman, with large interests in various parts of the world, was in the  Valley' this week on a' trip of inspection to the Belgian Syndicate property at Vernon, of which Mr. Geo.  Heggie is manager. _  The company of which Baron Van  Eetvelde is a member, has put $3,-  000,000 out of a total investment of  $7,000,000 in Canada, into lands, and'  has favored the Okanagan .with most  of it. The Baron inspected these  lands so as to acquire some superficial knowledge of the investment be  fore making a more detailed investigation at some future date.  applications ana receive  ; refund of the moneys deposited on account of such applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.  C, April 3rd, 1911. al3-jnl5  IN   THE   CHURCHES  _i_  There is just , that little indescribable difference in the character of the  clothing sold at Poison's that makes  the man who wears it distinctive! as  the good dresser.  (^HURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  ^ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8a.m.. 11 a.m.  and 7.30. p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Com-,  munion 4ih Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:30 p.m. N.-, Enderby Service at 3.1 S p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara���������������������������Service at 3:30  p. m. lat & 3rd Sundays in month, Regular meeting of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at  ! 3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  | Porter. Vicar. ���������������������������  ' TV/TETHODIST  CHURCH��������������������������� Service, Sunday.7:30  **x p. m.   Junior Epworth League,  Tuesday 8 p.  m.    Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 ������������������. m.   Sunday  School. 2:30 p. ni.  -- __ C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.   PRESBYTERIAN" CHURCH-Sunday   School,"  ���������������������������*���������������������������     2:30 p.m.:   Church service.  11 a. in. and 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting.Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.:  TDAPTJST  CHURCH-Sunday School.   10a.m.,  -'-'   service. 7:30 p.m.: prayer mreting. Thursday,  REV. C.  30 p. m.  , R.jBLUNDEN. Pastor.  A  SURE   THING  All Canadian Government Annuities  =are=payable=for"=life=riu='nYatter5l!ow  long the annuitant may live, but the  guaranteed annuity, that is, an annuity which for a slightly increased  payment is guaranteed to be paid for  5, 10, 15 or 20 years, as may be desired, should the annuitant die before  the period mentioned has expired, enables a purchaser to provide for the  contingency that someone may be dependent upon him at the time the annuity falls due. - For example, a man  75"years "of age" recently "purchased an  Immediate Annuity of $300 to be  guaranteed for ten years, for which  he paid 52,643. If he should die at,  say, SO, the ?300 a year will he paid  to his heirs for the remaining five  years, but in any case he will receive  the annuity as long as he lives  should he live to be one hundred or  more.       This   means in other words  ITSTHELASTWORD  | ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables:  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-  | ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  <f������������������ Prompt attention to all customers $  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in-  |> vited to give us a trial.  <s> ������������������<������������������x*x  CARLIN   ORCHARDS  ChoicestFj'3tt-all(!' Yegdubte.Land, inyOkanagan Valley  Railway runs through it.   GRINDROD Station on the property.  Road to every block.  10 and 20-Acre. Tracts.    $110 to $145 per Acre  Easy Terms���������������������������1-4 cash; balance 1, 2 and 3 years.  Office on the Ground.  C. B. BLACK, Grindrod  Rogers, Black & WcAlpine,  524 Pender St., Vancouver, B. C.  HARVEY & RODIE,  Enderby, 'B.C.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honoiary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C M G  President, lion.   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 S.tKf..^t ^-^  Branches in Okanasran District: Enderby, Armstrong-, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,. Manager, Vernon A, E.TAYLOR. Manager Enderby. 41  -V  Thursday, June 1, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  \;  1  *-H������������������K^~:~K^:^:~K^M������������������M~^  t  T  i  ^^^.h.^^^.^^h.^.^ 0pening Up Valuable Property  y  T  x  T  T  f  ���������������������������  t  T  T  V  T  Y  T  T  I  T  X  T  X  T  This is Brighten Up time* A can  or two of paint and a little labor  will work wonders in your home  Says the Little Paint SMan.  We are all influenced and are happier for pleasant surroundings. Having everything spick and span in your home is not so,  much a matter of simply spending money, as it is in knowing  how: An outlay of a dollar pr so or even less will work wonders  if it is rightly spent. Look around your house and see what is  dingy and worn. Make a note of it and come to us and well tell  you what to do to make it look as good as new. Here are a few  suggestions.  YOUR FLOORS: YOUR WALLS:        ',  If it's an old, worn, discolored       Don't you sometimes get tired <,   .  floor,thebestthingtodoistopaint of wallpaper with its staring de-  .' -   it with Sherwin-Williams Floor signs? A plain wall in a subdued,  . Paint. It covers up all the unsight- harmonious color is the very best  liness and gives a fine, hard fin- of good taste and good decoration.     .'  ish, easy to keep clean.   Several Sherwin-Williams Flat-tone will  attractive colors.   Use one of the give you just such a finish,   Ab-  new floor stencil designs as a- bor- solutely sanitary, will wash with  der a'nd'you'll have an elegant soapand water, will wear for years,  floor, and.at such a small ex- is made in beautiful soft shades1  pense. ," that dry. with a soft, velvet fihiih.  ������������������  i  y by the Building of New Roads  This week a force of workmen with  teams is finishing the work of road-  J* : making on the Lawes hill property.  j������������������ j Last week Mr. Plewwelling had the  X ! men at work on the road from Lawes  * | street to open up the Moffet property  X j on top of the hill at Johnson street.  .j. From Johnson street, Mr. Lawes, in  v | accordance with the promise made by  Tfhim to the Council last year, con-  J. . tinued the road to connect with that'  v | already built by him to his hill home  Vi property overlooking Cliff street.  .j.; This work will be finished this week  y It will then be possible to climb the  j..hill,at the Sutcliffe corner, on High  A street, and circle the hill, coming  Y; into the Cliff street road at Mr  X i Lawes' orchard on . the brow of the  A : hill and coming. down to Mill street  y on an .easy grade.  ������������������ | Thus do we see accomplished a pro-  A ject that has meant hours and days  ������������������ , of questioning and doubting on the  X.Part of many who were,sure it1 could  A j not be, done.  X l cTl^ is tbe key to the development  j. i of this valuable hiir property. It  .*.! has been tied up for years owing to  ������������������;. j its inaccessibility, but now it will be  ������������������ | thrown open to the public. - Its de-  A J velopment is sure to be rapid, for it  y,j contains much   of    the choicest - resi-  SUCCESSFUL CELEBRATION  A- meeting of the Celebration Committee was held in the City" Hall on  Saturday evening to hear the report  of the secretary-treasurer, and close  up the business of the celebration.  The report showed the total receipts have been $674, and the expenditures $657, leaving a balance of  $17. This does not include the conditional appropriation of $50 which  was promised by the City Council.  The committee accepted the suggestion which has been commonly made,  that this appropriation of $50 be required from the City and also"an ad-,  ditional sum so as to give the local  band an appropriation of $60 and the  loqal baseball team the sum-- of $25.  At the same time the committee expressed' disappointment in the local-  band not being at the station-"to  meet either .the train from Revelstoke,.  or from Vernon. ��������������������������� ' ���������������������������   ,  T WENTY-FOURTH  ECHOES  T  ������������������  X  dental property in the city.  The road, while not yet travelled  over,* is on an easy grade and will  soon be beaten.down. The hill drive  will _then be a feature of ��������������������������� Enderby,  unsurpassed for beauty of scenery and  nearness to town. y   ���������������������������  - /  th'it'  We handle k lot of different things that you need this time of the year.   Even  if you don't want, to buy, come and see all the new things that we ha.%1  are of interest to every householder.  Qur Stock is the Most Complete ;,  to be Found in "the Okanagan  T  ������������������  ���������������������������  1*  ���������������������������  f  LIBERAL"1 PROVINCIAL AID  ,'XV7;3  fiftrr^r  -    -  ��������������������������� - y ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'  ~-~Z ^Smsssssssm  _  '���������������������������������������������-.-  ,. ="���������������������������?>  i  ]z������������������-i.!!z=z==^rz==  5S^T-^=S-3^fc=3  v*.          A  far'- "       '            =���������������������������==_, ~s=- Ml  *,i - y  t '    ���������������������������  -TWv  i--        '���������������������������*  *-}  .-\\*if-"-  - . 1  j. ���������������������������" >  < '*jfcr*"  ' 'ftc/sl  -;���������������������������  . " .^^y  JBteL-f  1     ~*J        a  >     j-.  TrA  *    *  f    '   /  r\    -    ���������������������������-  i            ^ '  <  t     ���������������������������*   v   _' i ^  ������������������          T  ~'*'  y:j'iyh .  '    -  ���������������������������'r^-^ri  --^.-\������������������  -.{r~   '.1?m    r  ~l��������������������������� ~ ~ '<  J'-t.^ jt^^KIj  ^   V  -  >        \  *"��������������������������� WS  im\  - r*  ������������������  *���������������������������" ������������������*     ������������������  A"L "  '    r i  ^.S;  s  :i.i  n'-.'.'.vK"',   '  i       *"  i    -  V*' ^  -i<i>pi\  \ *��������������������������� *  _^   *"  4 if -*vj,������������������r    ���������������������������*���������������������������    r ���������������������������>  v   ������������������       '  ��������������������������� r             *  * ^  _  i  ->. if-j-y.  .   '     ���������������������������   *>���������������������������  -^   '  *  <  , - "j    ,o. v.   ������������������������������������������������������*.-  ���������������������������  ,.  -    '-'    i"  t            '--    ^   "-..'.  -,*.   .���������������������������  ,i.   ���������������������������i I  ~    .            -,,  Jt-,  <-    t     1    i  ��������������������������� "  a  r   ',  ' ,?-���������������������������  .77-./  .y,yc-.:  1- V  '       _������������������     "������������������  F1C.1QI  We stock the.yery- best horse  Forks on the Market; also  Cablej Ropef& Block:tH������������������,  Hon. Trice"1 Ellison   passed out of  the Valley on Saturday; -after a .'week  spent in the various towns getting-, in ���������������������������  , touch' with the needs of the district.  #%  At Armstrong, Mr." Ellison" appeared .  A  before .the municipal, council.' and/6n  Y. the councilmen    agreeing' to - add the  %  sum   of, $4,000    for'  the purpose,'. he -  i.  placed in the hands of the right .per-  ��������������������������������������������� "son the sum of*,$7,000 to be spent in  .j*  the   construction , of  ;the' Hassard- '  .!.  Gracie road from the"/point"<atrwhat  >,���������������������������   is known   as   Clinton's corner in to"  5*. Enderby/    ��������������������������� This, ���������������������������road--. has* been de-  4������������������ ��������������������������� manded- for three,years," and a'great:  ���������������������������   deal - of   time ^ arid-' money .has. been'  .*, .'spent in.an effort to'ihterest^the-vari-  ��������������������������� Y  ous -"councils of 'the municipality, and..  "v  the Goverriment.7, The. road "has.vbeen*  S&WX  petitioned ,for-by-rtlie. businessmen'-'of;  ,; '���������������������������/ff: Armstrongv//and y^Enderby" arid7.the*.  "- :-_l**V Boards-, of_nTrade l-7of-^each-place'.;.--It:  //!���������������������������,_:will reduc'e'.the mileage.'.taArmstrong^  -;^ rfrom^Eriderbyr'twoTmileVand a' qiiar-'  ;^.   ter,7hy" the7' 'back!^ road,"_ and about-a\  .;Sj* ,mile by s'tlie'foadryiav-Lansdbwne. vIri  c'jl .addition1- to1  this','-.-it'"wilFavoid ^the/;  -;{.   gradestbl both';.the .roads/now infex-v  ���������������������������-���������������������������>' istence,:'"and;',will bring .the owner's ;bf  ^*i*-land on .the ''back''.'road ar<mile and-  -.?���������������������������   a half nearer toi Enderby! '"-7''���������������������������'.,' :'~     -  Tenders';calling for;bids on'the.con-.'  struction" of H the   new road are no,w.  being, called for,' and will '^be' opened"  ���������������������������on June 3rd.:, ' -   - - -  ^  .+?"?  . The Siwash is an extremist. * .He i .  doesn't know when'to quit. He "can't \y[  or- won't quit if he can get"it whiler7-7  the liquor lasts. Fire-water gets him" . f  into all .kinds of trouble..   " ��������������������������� .~v." 77.-^-7.  On May 24th, everything waswery--- .-"  quiet and orderly until nightfall.7'It '.  was then noticed that somebody' had '-'  procured liquor ��������������������������� "for the Indians ,and J," JC-  several. of- them'' were > getting' into f^y,  trouble. Officer^.Bailey and;his.���������������������������depu-7"7.""'  ties started" gathering .them";in; and.['.y-y  before the ozone blew.- clear and sweet y-������������������y  again six dusky .sports -.were -sleeping '?y-jx  in the dinky little 2x4-used as-a;gov-r,77'-7  ernment jail^on the river-bank.ls7 7: "-7^>V  The morning' after-Narcissi Tommy ?,J-Vt  came, before ��������������������������� the\ Magistrate aiicP paid^>7������������������:  $5.35;' ;("Joseph .;' Jimmy,- $5.35;:^m^:-''!  -Manwell,.';$5.35;7Teter^John,^.$5:35';'.^U'|  'Xhtbine "Narcissi $5.35,J'and'TJimrhy^H?v';  Narcissi;:$25v35:,; ^. y,^;;y^yy}^^C^  'JHt 'jWas.^aV'g'reat -'day. for.���������������������������LbyS������������������i't:\y/Kyff I  y ������������������ f& I  j"3.c4-^,7i t  l.-l ^-411  We have  ! FULTON'S  ENDERBY, B.CV  -���������������������������y ia  .:~:-h~h..:~!~m-:~^^^  - We show -new -" motoring coats���������������������������ha-  lobn silk���������������������������a . fabric -- that 'repels' rain  as well as wind and dust.'At Poison's"  ,   "PUBLIC SERVICE ACT  THE qualifying   examinations    for  Third-class-Clerks, Junior Clerks'and-  Stenographers will be held at the fol:  _l_owing_ places,__commencing. pn_Mon-  y.  day the 3rd July next:���������������������������-Armstrong,  Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden,  Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Ladysmith, Nanaimo, Peachland, Revelstoke, Rossland, Salmon  Arm, Summerland, .Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria.  Candidates must be British subjects  between the ages of 21 and 30, if for  Third-class" "Clerks; and" between-16  and 21, if for Junior Clerks or Stenographers.  Applications will not be accepted if  received later than the 15th June next  Further information, together with  application forms,1 may be obtained  from the undersigned.  P. WALKER,  Registrar, Public Service, i  TWO   MONTHS   SLEEP  Victoria,0B. C.  27th April, 1911.  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  ... Copyrights 4c  Anyone Bonding a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. OldestTgoncy for securing patents.  Patents taken through Hunn & Co. receive  special notice, without chnrge, In tha  Scientific American.  A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co.361Brondwa>- New York  Branch Office, 625 F St., Washington. D. 0.  r%yy^$ri\.  ^���������������������������.-r"->'H.ff-  give   ^..y&E'&m  *&ywMmi  mm  ^���������������������������^J--T'  r   ��������������������������� ' ���������������������������         t ��������������������������� ������������������ j -vol* w*i������������������.-F.eJ4  -.serviGe.ff^  .^s.-i'JS.iMMSvSI  G. Ri ��������������������������� Sharpe,  ^���������������������������yu: yy  !"#;���������������������������- "' --^.T^l  "- \'X-*. Enderby- mc^m  FROPESSIONAL^  .���������������������������.    ��������������������������� fj-tr-jii*.  WALTER. ROBINSONJ- ������������������  J -,L     J * '   "* i      . '      r       ~**J   '     A1      V J    *     *"*    r^ J#   ft- -Kfj'"������������������-'--  - \ - ���������������������������    - Notary Pyblie^^:^:^^!  ; Vt- ������������������..*', Conveyancervl'?c'>;7^ijS;-^l!  Cliff St., : .;next City:HaIl;:v\En&erl>^^g  ��������������������������� Ponlaion and, ��������������������������� ~     _ ,-i  Fiwioeisjl Land Surveyor  ,u.-".?--.--.'-4|  Bell Block. ..  Enderby^B.C.  D  R.- H. W, KEITH;-;  .Office hours:  - V- -"  Forenoon, 11 to 12 ���������������������������  ]"',..  Afternoon. 4 to 5 ���������������������������     * -j "-.'  Evening, 7 to 8   **-.\'.NJ; .1'..  ���������������������������" '   ���������������������������    -"    .     Sunday, by appointment.' '-> '' ;���������������������������  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Ste.    ���������������������������     ENDERBY ^ \  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,.  Notary Public, Conveyaneer,  etc. v  '     ".  ���������������������������'Offices, Bell Block, Enderby, B.C.-  ��������������������������� SECRET-SOCIETIES  A.F.&ATM;  Enderby   Lodge     Ko.   40 -'  Regular     meetings     first t  Thursday cm or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellow*    Hall.        Vlwitinr  brethren cordially invited.  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPEERS.  Secretary    -  Mother Fielding-  "Yes, Aunty Paterson, he may get over it, but he'll never be the same."  ���������������������������From tho Toronto News  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE-tull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. WaKei Press Office B, Bigham, p,w.  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repa red  Rear Evans Blk  Enderby  Bargains in Flooring  We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding. We have on hand  a limited amount of No. 3 Fir Flooring  which we are offering at���������������������������  $17.00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  I. 0.0. F.  _      Eureka Lodge, No. ������������������0  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clook, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Matealf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome.           R. BLACKBURN. N. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Sec'y,   _^ \y. DUNCAN, Treay.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.,  Meets every Monday evening:  in K. of P. Kail.   Visitorn cor-  "dially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, C.C.  C.E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F. "  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public'entertainments. For rates, etc, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby '  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  We have taken over the Undertaking and Pic-  Uno Framing business of W. T. Holtby, and are  prepared to tfive srood iervice in these lines.  Corner George and CHIT Streets. ������������������WfiM.^^*������������������nM^,?Kit.ix-H.ai4W.J*^W;^  ENDERBY  PRESS. AND "WALKER'S WEEKLY  SI,000 REWARD  FOS A CASE OF INCURABLU CON  STiPATlON  To a  person  who can't  be cured  01  ftonstipatiou   by   Dr.   Hamilton 7   Pilb  ttoe above reward will  lie paid.  .No ea  tburtii-    medicine    gis-es    such    lasting  satisfaction   or  effects  such   marveilou.*  cures  as   Dr.  Hamilton's   Pilla.     liehei  immediately  fullusvs   tor  headache,  bili  ttusness and stomach disorders. No grip  tug   pains,   no   burning   sensations,   no  thing   Im!   tlie   must   pleasant   relief  at  tend.- tlii- n.se of Dr.  Hamilton V  Pills���������������������������  others n-'l .so good.    Puce J.'ie. a boa., ai  ill   dealers.  Tlii:   SiuNAIUilf:   UXP^KT  A   iiiiinbi'i- ol  ft il ii I .nn-   i-m;'i..\  do/.< .,    U.i'll    wlin-r  jkiniiii-     i'\ ri s1     rli  tilt  uigor  11"in   ui i  sol"1   dm;  ���������������������������i-l;     thai  ii.'(li!\lllg    III  in   li.ui'   a  y    is   ti.   o\-  <'ii!nes     ill  through   the clearing  huu.se, and   \oiicb  for  the  genuineness of  Hie signatures.  To riii' urdiii.'iry citizen il .-eein.s no-  lliing .-hurt i������������������t" marvellous tha! a signa-  tuie i-lerk will instantly recognize the  slightest, alteration in a signuiuio, with  thousands of cheeks passing through  Ssis hands each day, many of them  drasvu   bv   depositors   who   simi   but   a  r  was at a recent Friars' dinner  that Augustus Thomas told the  story of a newspaper huulable appetite. There had arisen a eon! rover-  sy over the ability of a man to eat two  quails a day fur thirty consecutive  days. A Park b'ow reporter was asked  if he would undertake the task. ''Way,  Hill,"  he  replied,  "make it  turkey."  A  WOMAN"  came   into  the  telegraph  uilice l lie other day to receipt   for  a       llle.ss,ige       f | mil       lii-i     llu-li.ill i.  ! lie   iiu'-sim  >iiiei'ati>i������������������  \\ I  i  ���������������������������ype'.vi il ei.  message   si:  liad    been   copied    by  io  uses a  pen  instead  of  .\ s    id,"    woiiiaii    lead  e   lifted   it   to   lier   litis  t.  i-.-fd   it   lervenily,   "And   in   dear  old  II airy'a   own    hand writ ing,    too,  slid.  an  th.  the  ;iud  o!  die  M  n ev.  IKK. having been ?ent by his  master to deliver a hare in a  bnuipiet, set out on a long .jour-  Feeling tired and impiisit ice, lie  sat, down and opened the hamper to see  few checks in the course of a year; but I the bare. In an instant the hare was  ������������������n expert signature clerk can' cans' in I running down the road. Mike was very  bis mind accurate photographs of "five \ "l'S������������������'t ������������������t this, but suddenly be shouted  *housuud or more signatures, and rarely !"fter it: "It's no good; you don't  has   Lo   refer   to   the   signature   book.  No Longer Has  Cold or Catarrh  Dear Sirs,���������������������������I  have been  in-tlie druj.  business for over six years, and  as ai  up-to-date-druggist  have a  deep-seater.  antipathy to certain kinds of medicines  However, being a sufferer from Catarrh  and   noticing  the enormous sale of  Ca  tairhozone,    actuated    by    motives    ol  curiosity  I  opened and  tried a small 2.c  cent   package  of  Cuturrhozone.   Hy   tin  rime I had linislied it and one of the .+ '  size nn t fits of (alarilio/.one,  I  was com  pletely  cured.    Tiint   was  eight   mnuthr-  ago, and I have uevei  since even had i>  ������������������������������������������������������obi.    I  consider ('atai i hox.oiio an  null-  leasable   remedy   iu   eveiy   household.  (Signed)   l.awieiiee   Mead,  Urockvill.  he deposited it, paper and all, in a pan  ���������������������������if water.  Tht' doctor thought nothing more of  r.he affair until 4ie heard Matilda's  ingry voice raised in conversation with  'he  maid.  " l-Jf I had de pusson henh," cried  rhe cook, "dat put mah new spring hat  in dis yer dish-pan, I'd scald him fo'  iho!"  1 )nt.  ( .'il.'i n lioyniie i>  n   '_'.'<���������������������������.   "i'lc, jind  vour dealer.  -o  Id  ir  six.!1*  der giiaraiiti'i  .    Get  it  fron  When not engaged with the incoming  ebecks. the signature expert spends his  "time in familiarizing himself with tbe  signatures of new customers. There, is  jio room for uncertainly in his business.  for if he passes a bogus draft it will  sican a bad mark against him when  promotioiio arc in order, and to refuse i  payment on a genuine check means a  very wrathful customer.  Tbe signature clerk is also required  to see that no cneeks aie post dated,  tad to look for checks on which payment has been stopped.  In    proportion    to    the    number    of  ihecks paid by a large bank every busi  jio-ss day,  the sniallness of  the  number  ������������������f "bad" ones that slip tlirough is no-  know  dress  wheie   to  go.     I    ":  on this   'ere   'amper  *    *    *  ive  i *  the  h 'ad-  s  AM BMTIJK. whose political  stories have gained him an extensive clientele of readers, found iu  bis mail the other day a letter from a  friend in the West, with whom he had  passed a few pleasant hours in Washington around .the holidays. The letter  was a lengthy one. mid dealt wilh all  sorts of subjects. After having appended the usual "Yours truly," the writer  added a postscript. It read "Sam. are  vou still on tbe water wagon f Neither  I."  *      a      ������������������  am  A  X  old   p.'inot  public house  always    a     great  nights,  missed,  used   tn   live   inn   a  bar where llieie was  trade    on  fc>aturdus  One   evening   the   parrot    svu.-  Si'Mii h     was     made,   and   ai  Warren, Ont.  K-b. 11th.  "I hail *. horke that  hod ������������������ Spuvia for a  lai>������������������ tlmr am) 1 hud  tried nearly every kind of mriitci������������������c  when a neighbor lold mt lo our  Kead*ir������������������ Sp������������������rin Curt, which I did  tad It ictetf wtnrfcrtully."  M. ROSENTHAL  Kendall's Spnvln Cur������������������ l������������������ ������������������������������������������������������  cu tried experiment, but l������������������ I hi- world'���������������������������  ��������������������������� tandard reuieiiy for all swrlli������������������r������������������.  Soft Flunchcsasd Uaricaeat la fcora*  and  linn.  Uae-d Ihe world orrr for t* year*,  ===E-rrTy���������������������������faTm'crT^itoC-W-manT^f xpr������������������"*���������������������������������������������=  ������������������n*u,   livery   proprietor   and   liorwt  ovrp'r     generally    ihould   krtj>    it  ������������������l>rav������������������ on  hand,  $1    a   t>ottle-������������������  far  %?>.     A'i.   your  dealer for  free copy of our book  "A  Treatise Ou The Hor-c"���������������������������or write u������������������  DR. tt. J. KENDALL CO.    56  F.itoitiurfl Falls,     -     Vermnnt.  mmsmswms!BEmasBBBE������������������  MY VARICOSE VEINS  WERE CURED completely by  j]  englh it was discovered iu the niiddli  of a fie] I stinoiinded hy crows w11-  were steadily plucking oui his feathers.  As tlie icscuois approached the now  half-naked bird was heard to call out.  ���������������������������'One   at   a    time   gentlemen,   if   you  dense, if you'll only wait you'll all  be  crved."  *    *    ������������������  mrfiTROXf?       Drex-el,     the    well-  known   aviator,   was   dining   with  some family friends at the  I'bita  ��������������������������� lelphia   club -in   his  ancestral   city.     A  r.ather   doubtful   compliment   was   paid  Mr. Drexel ou bis (lying, aud the young  man   neajly   replied:   "Yon   make   me  link   of-the   beauty   doclor.      A   lady  rnni   Jirosveiior    Square    visited   .hint-  and the man said to her:  "After three  months  of   my   treatment,   madam,   no  liody   would    .ream   you're   over   forty  five.'    'But. doctor.' faltered tbe lads,  1 fin  only thirty-1wo.' " <-.  *���������������������������  , *���������������������������    *  irrin'R'.MANXI'X, :i  farmer livijig  near   Hammond,   Ind..   was  astonished   Monday   night  at   the   sight  iiis   herd-of  cows  being   madly   pur  >ui'd  by  four of  his horses.    Ah a cow  dropped    from   exhaustion   tbe    funnei  ran   to  the   rescue  expecting  to see   her  trampled.     Instead,   the   horses-   eagerly  'began    licking   her   hide.      Invotigation  disclosed   that   a   chore   boy   from   Chi-  e.'igo   recently   employed,   when   told   to  "salt  the cows," had carefully rubbed  the  salt  all  over  the animals,   working  it   into   tbe   hair,  nml   the   horses   were  "salt hungry,"  SOME      Japanese       advertisements,  qtiolpil   in   I be   new  review. .Jajion  ot Bclgique. posses a wealth of im  agery   unknown   to   tbe    Western   ad  vertiser.     A    Tokio   draper   announces  I���������������������������tt���������������������������L-'T^'T gw'rits nre sent_ to customer  houses will)  weeks stuck to his task without murmuring. Then he began to lose interest in Ihe book. Wm a boy of bis age  this immortal weik was rather heavy  reading, and he asked if he might not  be permitted to skip it every other  day.  "What is the matter, Sammy?" asked his father. " Don't you find it. interesting!' "  "It's kind, of monotonous," he answered.  "Then suppose you read just one  page a day.''  "No; I'm tired of readiu' about-the  rise of a republic. Let ine try the ' Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire'  for a while."  &'('0T('1I   student,  supposed   to   be  deficient   iu  judgment,  was asked  by  a   professor,  in   the  course  ot  his examination, how he would discovei  a fool.  "By   the   questions   he   would   ask.'  was the prompt  and suggestive  reply.  THe Horseman  lead of many other  lire of California has  ion   reg;st ration   law.  I'ollowing   the  slates   the  legisla  before    it    a    st;i|  The   law   is   drastic   and   compels   overs-  owner of a stallion standing for public  " II F.Y svere on a winter shooting  trip down in .\inine. 'Early the  second morning the colonel's  voice s uinded from the kitchen of the  bark shelter. "What in thunder has  become of all our whisky?" he demanded. " l-'s'-'e���������������������������I 'v.n drunk it," admitted tbe thin member of the party,  with chattering teeth. "'Had���������������������������had to.  old chap. I ��������������������������� I svas w���������������������������writing home  I���������������������������last night, t���������������������������telling Ihe folks what  a   fine   t���������������������������time   sve   svere   having."  service lo register ami as a preliminary  the stallion must be passed upon by a  veterinarian as to soundness, aud even  a spavin, ringbone or curb will disqualify. Il is also necessary to have a  correct and s-erified pedigree which  with the registration certificate shall  be placed in a conspicuous place where  the horse is iu service. The original  demand for these laws came from the  farmers and svere aimed at the unscrupulous dealers in draft horses who sold  worthless and unsound horses oftentimes  svith bogus pedigrees. Tbe average  farmer knows little of pedigrees, very  seldom enough to detect a bogus one.  Rut he has the remedy in his nsvn hand.  No farmer is so poor that he cannol  take one agricultural paper and it svill  only cost him two cents tn ask tho editor svhether the horse svhich is standing in his neighborhood is as: represented.     The   heavv   draft   breeders   have  FROM EVFRY CORKFR  THE DOMINION  Cured in Beinmille. Out.  rv. "After a long experience with dill'es-  ent pain remedies, i am convinced that  none are equal1 to Nerviline. I sva������������������  taken' svith a cold in my chest, whicl  later developed into a sort of ehrouit  bronchitis. Every time I coughed U  seemed to rack and tear my whoU  chest. I svas alfio subject to a great  stiffness in my joints, especially about  the knees and shoulders, and experieue-  ed much' pain in my muscles. To curt  my chest troubles I first rubbed o*  'Nerviline' copiously for two days, and  then put a .Nerviline Porous I'lastoP  over the sore region. I got quick relict  Uubbing the sore muscles aud aching  joints svith Nerviline did more thaft  all ot.ier treatments combined. Ity thft  aid of Xorviline and those wonderful  Xorviline lyorous Plasters almost auj  ache, and certainly any kind of inflami-  inaforv cold can be cured.  (Signed)  "Mrs.  W. ,1. Sharpe.  "Beamsville."  All druggists sell Nerviline in 2oe uni  50c  bottles.   Get it to-day.  0  COME   REPORTS   OF   CURES   MADE  BY  DODD'S  KIDNEY   PILLS  Fhe speed of a shot from a  rifle."     A "grocer   proclaims   bis   vinegar to be "more bitter than the gall of  tbe    most"     diabolical     of     mothers-in  lasv. "    And a large multiple store displays   a   poster   inscribed.   "Why   not  I visit our shops?    We can satisfy every  | possible  svant  of yours.     Every  one  of  .our   assistants   is   as   complaisant    and  i obliging as a   father who seeks  to (lis-  i pose   of   a    dosverless   daughter.      You  ! sv'.!].. be. a>   welcome-as  a   l:iy _of _sun  !-bine coining after  a  day  of ceaseless  ! rain."  I ������������������    0    ������������������  ,  Ciii.  si iii .1.1 ii.,ii.  ni,������������������.r.  Im ynit in H |.V.i<.i:il mitiiiiiTt  . Ion p:i!ii. In':ii :it������������������t li .luo I'idil  ie.    Ifil.lri't Ur.iti".   lllirl'iM. U i nf,  '  | |.-| (,������������������.U    SJIKHII,!,  \ III.������������������������������������������������������! Ml-lf, I! j.  ������������������.'' IIII.V.  !"������������������ 01   Ul'll'Ml  lll<      lll'.lH'   1111.  " ��������������������������� ���������������������������!-   .'If,   I'll'IS I I'll V ii '<! ! 1  ' , S'-'-"' 1- I'lt.  " '.  ii.-A-tj ur Mi'lii-fl.    I lo ���������������������������'*  .'I    I "���������������������������������������������.  '',''. P '). F., 21P Tnn-r,|e <;. , Snrln^'isld, Mass.  I \ '!\\s. I.I.I., Mi.i,lr..nl, lmii.li.i'1   t*.'m..  ll.o   i ,n,i.|,..|   ll>    <itltrl\    I.Ill I    A   ������������������\.\M. (II..   MlMlli|irrt  (ilk .\\lli>\ tl   I'M i,  .v   ( III HO tl. 1(1., ������������������li,i.||���������������������������.. \ i,N  Wf il-iil  Ill-Mil l(so%  lllllis   in.. 1,1,1.. tauniiKtr.  Bend for free sample to Dept. .R.I  National Drug & Chemical Co., Toront;  ''*M!H chieftain of the deleterious  t germs was eiune at length to tbe  end of his resources. Apparently  the game was  up.  "We are discovered," he exclaimed  dejectedly. "That is to ������������������.jty. if there  are moro than ."oO.Onn.Oiif) of us in a  millimeter ot' mill; the stun* i������������������ throsvn  in the scsver. and sve are foiled of our  prey!"  Hut suddenly a happy thought struck  biin.  "Why cannot a fesv million of us in  each millimeter go disguised, and thus  fool  the  bacteriologists t"'  To think svas to act. He sprang  upon iiis feet. His voice rang out like  a  clarion:  "llosv many germs," he demanded.  "Will  volunteer to wear silk   hats and  and   look  sveal?"  respect  Ci AMMY'tf  TAKE  OF  JS- THE BEST MEDICINE  for   COUGHS    *>   COLDS  frock   coats and   try  abln for the common  *    ������������������    ���������������������������  rents svere trying to  encourage him to form a taste for  solid reading. With this end in  view, thoy inuiu'ed him. by the--.promise  of a substantial resvard. to read a certain number of -pages everv day in  Motley-'s "Rise of the Dutch Repiib-  lie."'  He began it bravely, and  for several  Warts are disfigurements  that  disrii  oe.-ir    when    treated    with    Holloway  pll E aeroplane, making a tsveive-hour  s journey from London to Hong  Kong. ,!iad got into difficulties  among the stars. Something apparently  svas svrong with the engine, for tbe customary comet like speed of the airship  had  suddenly considerably slackened.  ''Good heavens!" cried the skipper.  '-'We shall be half a second late. What  makes   her go  so  slow?"  "Why, sir," replied the engineer,  "sve're passing Hi rough the - Milky.  Wav, and the" propeller's full o1 butter!"  *    *    ������������������  yilE young son  of a "prominent rail-  t  -���������������������������   sviiy   mair  svas   playing   svith   the  drawing-room    chairs    one    afternoon   when   bis   father   entered,  accompanied by a  gentleman  svbom the cnild  bad  never particularly fancied.  As the visitor took a chair, tin boy  remonstrated. "I beg your pardon, f-'r.  but this is a  train of ears."  "Very well, my son,"1 was the. answer: "I'll be a passenger."  But. the youngster didn't want" the  grosvn-up for a  passenger, so he said:  "Where do you   wish  to  get  ull'7"  "Cincinnati."  "All right," said the boy. "This is  f'lnoiumiti."  a       *     '������������������i  that  you   never  went   to Chicago  from  Huutersville.    Nosv. this is a very  important point  in the ease, and 1 give  you   one   more  chance   to   explain,   for  you and Snyder svere seen on the same  't. ra rrrr^^rTSro s\~vo u���������������������������im i s t^be^p rec i s er"���������������������������~  "No. sir, f never went to Chicago."  "Didn't Snyder go?"  "Yes, sir."' ,  "And you s\rere svith him.   N"ow, out  svith  it."' _   -  "Yes. sir." answered the witness after n pause. "You see, I told the truth,  because if svas this svay: We sat opposite each other, fie faced tbe engine.  T didn't go to Chicago; I just backed  away from lluntersville,"  *    ���������������������������*    f  NE-secs .some queer things on these  long (Midden lours," says Charles  H. Shanks, "and the queerest one  that I remember svas in a hamlet ii  Kansas. Theio svas a post office there  also a blacksmith shop; also a church,  and also a cemetery. Hut nil of these  accessories of a hamlet���������������������������except the  I'Ometeiy���������������������������were down in a valley out  of sight, Tlio burylng-ground svas up  on the side ot' the highway.  "As sve rolled into town over asvfnl  roads wo looked up into that cemetery  and sasv a banner stretched between  the monuments. And on that bannei  some village patriot bad printed in bos  oar letters the words, "Welcome  C.lidden  Tourists."  Magdalen Islands. Quebec. Tell of Mrs,  ��������������������������� Cormier,  a   Sufferer  for  Six Years.  Who was Made a New Woman by  j Dodd's Kidney Pills  Amherst Island. Havre Anbert, Magdalen Islands. Quo., Mar. 27.��������������������������� (Special).���������������������������That suffering women in all corners of Canada are' being restored to  health by Dodd's Kidney Pills is shown  in tbe press every, day. and this island  is not without its striking example.  Mrs. -Peter 0. Cormier, a svell knosvn  and estimable resident tells the following story of her cure:  "For six years r.suffered with Rheumatism, Backache and Nervousness. 1  could not-sleep nor eat, and 1 ,_svas always tired. . My limbs'were'boavy and  1 had a dragging sensation across the  loins. -        '.-'-' r .--"    .  . "Hearing of cures by Dodd's Kidney  Pills-I . decided to'try them. Seven  boxes made a nosv woman of me."  For a score of years Dodd's Kidney  Pills have been in use in Canada. They  have been tried in thousands of cases  and there is not on record a single case  svhore they have failed to cure diseased  Kidneys, Thousands' nf Canadian ' men  and svomen svill'tell yoii they nsvo their  good  health  to   Dodd's  Kidnev  Pills.  their stud books and a bogus pedigre*  can quickly be discovered, 'fhe vaiiou*  certificates are I'or pure breeds, grade*,  cross-breeds, non-standards and moo-'  grids, so that the farmer knosvs in advance what he iH breeding to.  We very much question svhether this  lasv svill  be of any service to troiting  horse breeders, svhile in some instance*  it may svork  unjustly.    "We know of g ,  case recently  brought  to our attcutiot  svhere the certificate of one of the loading young trotting  stallions   iu   lllinoii  and  a  noted sire of speed  svas hold  up '  for an  alleged  unsoundness.    The  most  eminent    veterinarians   disagree   as   to  svhether certain  defects are  herodilary  or   not.    So   far  as   the  trotting   hnrs#  bieedc-v is concerned these laws are nn-.  necessary.    Not only does  he advertise  his  stallion   and   breeding   but   is   only .  too glad to SvMid the tabulated podigret  te anyone ssMiO asks for it. Such a rliieg  a.= a. bogus pedigree is unknosvn. As 'or  the" merits   of   the   horse   individually  those svho send their mares to hi in generally  kuosv  all  about  that  as  svell   at0  the osvner. Thc owner has the registered  certificate   of   the   American- Trntfitif -  Register   Associatioiij-'-iwhich ,'is' recognized  as  official   by  the   United  State*  government and the lasv courts and als������������������ ,  by  all   foreign   countries.     If   sve   must ���������������������������  have   these   stallion   laws   they   should  be administered  in a  conservative and -  intelligent   manner  and   only   the   best  veterinarians engaged. That   it   svill .hi  '  a great   benefit to the farmers  there  ij  littlo  doubt,  as   it   will   get   rid   of  th������������������  scrub stallions, but it will  be no.pra<y  tical benefit to tlnMrotting horse breed-"  ers. -        .     - ,..  A  Cure  for Fever  and   Ague.���������������������������Dia-^  tiirbance  of the:.stomach "and   liver"*al--.^  ways precede attacks ."of, fever and ague'-'  ���������������������������showing, derangement "of' tlie  digestive  organ'.! and deterioration  in  tho quulitj'  ��������������������������� if the blood.    Tn these ailments Parmelee's   Vegetable  Pills-have  been   found-  most   effective,  abating  the   fevcf ami  -ubdning the ague iu a-fesv days. There',  ire many svho are subject to those distressing disturbances and to.tbe-e therd ,'  ���������������������������s no better preparation procurable aa ft  ���������������������������neans  of .relief.  ���������������������������iawaemwgflW3iawitir������������������HffMWMiwtirETsw nrar<!offiiuM3K9������������������iiMiuMKPMMMm!nu*ttmav9������������������vero0ve^^  QO," said  the judge, "you say  0  -ga;   Notice   the  way  thc   Buttons-  are  put   on  to  stay   and   tbe  method    of . double   stitching  used on all K. of B. Garments.  These are only just tsvo of the  many strong features .that are the  cause of fhe great popularity of  -  KING of the ROAD  OVERALLS  "i   No. 1SS-  Uii. Uvt-raH.  .\liule nt  iriitiiiiiitefJ  8 "z. (Ie im.  You can't  beat iIu'h  sriiriiiput for  larm ute.  THE BETTER KIND  There are many other strong features, such as  the high bib, the generous plan on which they  are built, giving perfect ease in movement to  the wearer; and the excellence of Ihe material.  Hut ask your dealer for the brand and see for  yourself what overall  perfection is.  'pS-r'&JLi,.*  1"H1E servants  f      tor answe  Cora Curo.  s were abed, and the'doc  ered thc bell himself.    A  colored   man   stood   on   tbe   steps  holding a large package.  "Is   Miss ".Matildah,    the   rook,   at  'louie,  sah?" asked   the  man,  "Yos. but she has retired," returned  "he  doctor.  "C.-ni   1  lenb  this  fo'  her, sah?"  "Certainly," said the doctor.  He took the bundle, from svhich flosv-  ts and  buds  svere  protruding, and, af  ���������������������������er  bidding. the   man   good-night,   care-  ^nllv   carried   it   to  the   kitchen,  svhere  quIcMj    slop*  coudh*.    cures   told5,   h.nl,  tb* Ut>r"M ftad lunj/*,        *    ���������������������������    ���������������������������        BJJ eaui*.  lnlH������������������Clii"it(������������������-  fMMxnwaiMaiinvvcfKuianj*t*Hm-m*auim>iaMxBiwiii  J"."WhitIa"&"Cov," Ltd."  Wholesale Distributors, Winnipeg  '^ FOR THAT  NEW "^ ��������� - J>l?i\.
V ���������
The scene of the famous battle of
Uie Wushitn is uow part of ������ prosper
Ons t'aiui, and the death of Hlaek Kettle
And bis band of Cheyennes at the hand
���������f Cosier liiui his troops fust becoming
tradition. Yet it was that thrashing
tad others later which made Oklahoma
a  reality  today.
hi a recent chut with "Hut" Mas-
freiMin, whr������ was one of Ctistor's scouts
in I he campaign of the winter of INfi.S-
t!i, I had the story of the all-day fight
������l first hand from one of the partici-
uiiuis. And ho far as he knows, save
lien Clark of Kl Reuo, Oklahoma, ono
ef the heroes of the Beucher Island
ight, l������i is the sole survivor of tho
white scouts. Cheyennes, Comanches,
Kiosv'as, Arapuhoes and Sioux raided
the Depart ment of tho Missouri during
thc summer and fall of lSliS. By way
of expressing their resentment against
the building of the Kansas Pacific Hail-
road across thoir lauds, war parties of
the fiercest braves5 among the 175,000
Indians in tho region spread havoc
. broadcast,-killing and mutilating scores
of settlers and dragging away their women and children to torture and hideous,
Uioutcnant-General Philip II. Sheridan sent out three columns against tho
liostiles, of svhich the laigest ivaj> cojh-
'niauded by General George A. Custer.
It included eleven" troops of the S'o\r-
euth Cavalry and lwelsre companies of
the Nineteenth Kansas Volunteer Cas--
' thy. four companies-of the Third and
Fifth Infantry, mounted, including a
company of scout8 comma tided by Lieutenant Frank D. Baldwin; among svhom
were Ben Clark and "Bat" Masterson.
The -thermometer    registered    seven
degrees belosv������zero and there svere tiear-
- ly tsvo feet of snow, ou tho ground on
Thanksgiving Day morning of 18(58
when Major Elliott, scouting up the
north bank of tho Canadian- River,
found-the frail of a-war party of one
hundred .and fifty Indians, fie sent a
���������cbut to report-to General Custer.
'Custer gave-.the icout a fresh  horse
:'^tnd sent him to rejoin  Elliott, with instruct ions    to    follow'  the   trail   until
" eight   o clock   that   night, ".then ' to   go
"Into camp-and  there await the arrival
of I he main body of troops, svho' would
follow1 as fast, as possible.
-   -Tho7men - took ' one   day's   ration   of
eoll'ee and'hardtack, 100 rounds of am-
. - munition, and a little forage for "their
'.-ho'isos. -The.snow crust had melted-and
7; the'-.'advance,    svas    difficult.   -Several
troops of cavalry broke the "trail /or
*��������� the'"comma nd, which'-svas marchiug./in
__ ��������� eolumn .of- fours.IV Custer, wished to save
"���������'- Iiis 'horsos-as mnclr'as'possible,  having
no; do's ire-to have his force annihilated;
������s svas-Fetterman's,  or surrounded^as
-"/was '-iSandy" JTorsythe's.    :,
- 7" They-fdllosved,-, tbe vtrail  until  eight
'7 o'clock without-overtaking Elliott aud
'his'men. ', Thoy" went into camp for two
'" bdurs" to .rest-and "food" the horsos, give
,-tho  men, a' chance  to .nibble  hardtack,'
) ���������nd'to wait for th������ rising of the moon.
,''-At" ten o'clock the march was resumed
with    tsvo   Osage   scouts   from    LittU
-.   Beaver's~band���������California   Joe . Corbin
;   ������nd- a   halfbreed   negro-Indian   named
" Romero,-svho-svas called'Romeo by'the
' troops"-because" he was  so. hideous,  as
- ���������kirmishiiig'scoiits.      7 ^   ~_
,j   Then,came Custor and his staff, fol-
,. lowed    by " tho    column. - About three
miles    from    camp    Little   Beaver   do-
7������larod   he" smellcd   smoke.    The  troops
- kalted svhen Custer threw up his hand.
Cautiously    the    beau   sabreur   of   the
army   svent  ahead,  with   Little  Beaver
and two scouts.   For a mile they svorm
The camp was in a deep, sheltered
depiessioii on the banks of the half-
frozen Washita, in a little grove of
Cottonwood trees. It was an ideal placo
for shelter from the elements, but bad
for defence.
Custer and his troops' waited four
hours for the dasvu, slowly freezing and
wondering svhether Elliott had reached
his position. When the first streaks of
gray iu the east split the moonlight the
sergeants woke the men. They looked
to thoir Colt revolvers and buckled
their belts a couple of holes tighter,
taking a firmer grip upon their Spencer
Slosvly tho troops were deployed into
line, Hamilton's squadron to the right,
West's to the left, the sharpshooters
forty yards to the left, dismounted,
with Custer, his bugler, and the iudomi
table regimental hand following. Dp
spite all precaution, the moving of thi-
force of men made a -noise in th������
crunching snow.
Suddenly a rifle "hot, fired by Blacs
Kettle himself, broke the silence of th������
camp. Ai the sann' instant Custc
turned to his band and yelled. " Play!'
The notes of "Garry Osven" rang oui
in the cold morning air. the bugles ot
Rlliott. Thompson and Myers answerer-
wilb fhe thrilling call of "Charge!"
and llie fight whs on.     ' ,    '    ,
The naked and half-awake Indian-
rushod from their wigsvums, the win
tiors seeking shelter behind tho cotton
woods or standing knee-deep in tm
river, using the hank as a rifle-pit and
lighting desperately. The squaws re
mained in the teepees, taking pot shoti-
at the charging soldiers.
-Tho fight lasted an hour. Blaet
Kettle and 102 of his warriors nad beei
slain and left on the field; flfty-thre������
squaws.and-children' were captives. Th������
spoil consisted of 875 ,poni<?������;v 1,12:-
robes, 530 pounds of powder, 4.000 at
rows, to say- nothing of the. property
of tbe white settlers who had beei
massacred, whieh was recovered,
i -In one of the wigwams was found>
blank-book with ludian drawings, show
ing the terrible fate of, some of ���������tht
white women ^captis'es. In the cam|
were found the bodies of a-white wo
man and child, who had'been killed b\
the squaws" after the attack.  -
7Roll-call   showed -that'Major Ellioti
and   fourteen   troopeis, l including,-. 8ef
g'eant-Major.  Kennedy' and, thr_ec "cor
porals1, .we're 'missing.s   At' roll-call "sura"-
'also brought out the fact that the Osagr.
allies-had  been' fearful  of  the-success
of-.the.troops/butj-after "making medi
chief',' had'decided" to stick.by the'flag"
having noticed-'hosv the"men srenerated
it..  Aa a result-thoy'svere in ..tlie thick
of "the figbt, and proved, their s'alor. ,- -
^Inquiry brought out'that-Elliott and
his detachment had followed a party of
boys and'.,captured them, and they had
stunted back to join the' command when
they were, surrounded by an enormuaf.
body of- Indians and slain ato a man'
At that "time'Custer did notknow that
the main ��������� camp. ,of .Little Raven- and
Satana,-,with '5.000 ,Indians, was.thret.
miles below'that of Black K������t'tle.'These
chiefs, hearing- the firing," hastened to
join the fight with reinforcements.    .-,
They overtook1, Elliott-and" his squad
and killedtheln.   The officer's body .war-
identified   by   the   collar-baud-  of   hit-
shirt, and taken East for burial.    S'er
geant-Major Kennedy was the last man
to die, according to the  Indians.    See
ing  his' sword," one   of  the   chiefs  ad
vanced, saying, ."How!    Howl",  Ken
uedy waited until he was within strik
cd their svav through the suow, until lt)8 distance, then ran' his ssvord
thev cahie across the embers of a fir������ through the Indian's heart, and fell
built during the dav by the Indian boys riddled with bullets and arrows. -When
who were herding "the ponies.      . '        'tlie bodies of Elliott and his men wen
With nerves tingling from the know-
the 'troops took off their sabres and
os ercoats.-and forged ahead. Half an
houi; after midnight Little Beaver from
the crest of a small hill, waved the
signal lo halt. Custer peered through
ihe moonlight and saw a slosvly circling black mass on the stiosv. The
Hcouts pronounced them ponies.
The. watching troops soon heard the
barking of dogs, and later the cry of
a child. 'They knew then lhat they
"were- near the "villago"of "a-war "party
reluming from the north���������whether
Cheyennes under Blaek Kettle, Arapa-
hoes under Little Raven, or Kiosvas under Satana, thoy could not determine.
Closor inspoction shosved that it svas
the camp of Black Kettle, head ehiof
of the Cheyennes siuee tho killing of
Roman Nose, and ono of tho crudest,
craftiest and best Sgkters among tho
Custor divided his command into
four squadrons, with orders to attack
at daybreak svhcu the band started..to
play "Garry Osven"���������which to this
day is tho battle tuno of tho Seventh
Cavalry. Major Elliott, who had found
tbe trail, was given command of troops
"C." "II," and "M" of' the Seventh Cas'alry, svith orders to circle to
tlie left and get in rear of the Indians'
���������camp, Captain Thompson, with troops
"Ti" and " F," was to make a detour
lo the right and join Elliott. Captain
Myers, svith troops "E" and "I," was
ordered fo go a shorter distance to the
right and.tako up a position to the left
cf Thompson. Custer, with four troops
of oavalrv���������Captain Hamilton in command of '"A" and "C," and Captain
West svith "D" and "K"���������together
with tbe Osage Indians under Little
Boh ver. and Adjutant 'Cook with forty
pharpshootera, were bo attack from tho
opposite  bill.
Quickly stops coutfks, cares colds, bent*
(be throat nail luutf*       -       *       25 cents
ound tiiey had been horribly mutilated
and svere not  recogiiizable.
The fight at Black Kettle's camp had
lasted an hour, and while the troopen-
wore killing the ponies and searching
the camp, the Arapahoes under Little
Raven. Kiowas under Satana and tbf-
Cheyflnnes under Little Rock. Black
Kettle's successor, swent down upoD
Custor and his men. The fight which
-followed made tho earlier., a (fair seem a
There were many fights in the follow
ing year beforo .(he-Indians were driven
back tm their reservations.
disposal an ideal liquid fuel���������petroleum���������and also burners that will insure
its complete combustion.
"In fact, tho problem is solved; and
all we have to do is to group our burners in a special form of heater whieh
svill sersro, before the htart, to inflate
the bag, aud during tbe trip, to maintain tho toiupcratuie within it.
"The thing is evidently to construct
such a heater. Tho idea was in the air,
ami iu duly, HMU, a campaign of education was begun iu tbe journal Aero.
Tho converts svho had faith in this renaissance of the fire-balloon formed a
society svnose sole object svas the practical study and "popularization of tbe
Montgolu'er typo. The heater is now
built and  givos perfect satisfaction.    .
. . Before describing it sve shall remind our readers of the essential (Inferences betweeu a gas and a firo-balJoon
and note their respective advantages
and faults.
"Generally, iu a fire-balloon, thc
source of heat is on the ground, and as
the expanded air very quickly cools, the
lifting power becomes almost instantly
zero. In a gaq-balloon, on the other
hand, there is an excess of ascensional
force that may be controlled in tho
form of sandbags. If we suppose a
fire-balloon carrying a source of heat
and svith .constant interior temperature,
its signal defects svill disappear. There
will be no occasion for ballast, since w*-
sliall has'e at our disposal at each in
slant the slight ascensional force neces
>ary"to balance the balloon a_t a givet
"ft svill bo easy to ascend or de
scend, since it svill be sufficient to-iu
crease ir diminish the quantity of-heat
given off by ihe source.
VThe chief faults'of the gas-ballooi.
are as follows: It. uses an inflammabb
gas that may instantly cause, an explo.
sion; it has only a limited ascensional
force dependent on the,ballast that i.k
carried; the balloon can be inflated
only near a gas-plant, and the expens<
is great."    '        ,
None ot these defects, sve arcassur
ed, svill appear in the improved .Mont
golfier,. for hot air is not a combuBtibh
gas;, it will only be necessary to-carrs
a few quarts of" gasoline to obtain a
steady temperature,, and. the inflation
which, may take place anywhere, wil1
be rapid. A detailed description "of thi
burner,, the heateiv'and the new Mont,
golfier are then gisreri, as follows:
"The  burner  is   formed   of  TJ-tube?
plaeed   at, right .angles'rand ^united- 'a'
their upper ends-by cross-pieces. Below
they conneet with a supply tube and ai-
aperture for ignition/-. .    . ^'Tke liquid
rises under pressure, in the tsvo branch
esrof one'tube,' crosses  over,' aud-'de
scouds in the branches.of .the tube hav,
ing the aperture below", which' il reach
es completely vaporized, and burns .witl
a fine'blue'flame,that7is more-powerful
as' the, pressure, is greater. ���������".'; -.; /7���������;" ��������� ���������'
- ''. The,buruor is-'surrbunded, by'a/tubt
that -limits and-'directs, the .flajne. 7.*r_ ������������������
"AVthelower end there'is a ^cup.to hold
the'alcobbl by mean's of���������-'which -the -burner'is. started.  ,'.,..".   -WVen.airthe si"
cohol   in  the: cup  has ..burned" out," th������j
gasoline that reaches -the, burner-7indei
pressure (, is |" heated _ sufficiently,'- - a'ftei
passing.through,'theVU-tubes," to .reach
the-point of- exit'perfectly-gasified.,'.
"The .reservoir is-carried in the ear
and the frame with its'group of twenty',
burners is fixed.at the base of the-bal'
loon and about six feet above the^bot
torn of\the ear, . One or more flexibb'
tubes join the burners rto-the reservoif
.   ".    The. arrangements admit of mud
srariation,i and. if .desired  each  burne?
may  be   provided-with' its   own   stop
cock; so that it may be isolated in cas*
of-need.   -To  protect the' envelope'- of
the balloon, the-flame-zone is surround
ed with a mefc'al-,tissue which-will nd
permit .too high flames to pass.-   .'   .
-    "To   sum   up.  thc; twentietb_eentun
fire-balloon  is characterized  simply b_*
its heater, using petrol completely burn '
ed' in gaseous form.'
"Iu the course* of the present year
wo shall see these modern fire-balloon.-
in the air. and doubtless a new. brand
of aero-atation svill arise, enabling it>
svill, or long aerial journeys, at vers
low cost."
over the physician's stalsvart frame.
"Yes, but ss'hat doctor did you have?"
he finally asked feebly. '
THEY had reached thtj outer portal-
of  tbe front  door,  xud  svere  go
ing through the process of parting,
very lingeringly. ������������������
"When 1 say good-night to you this
-���������veiling." gurgjeij Mr. Vouugslosv, "de
you think it would be proper for tue to
place on..- rescrfcai iciss upon your fair
"Well," sho sighed softly, as she
iaid her. head quietly on his shoulder,
"I should consider it decidedly out of
���������f human  beings.    It* argument run*
ai follow*:
"When the plague raged in Bombay
whole areas of the city were cleared
of rats, and the plague, for one reason
or another, wai actually more virulent
within the rat-free districts than it was
outside,-them. If vermin are the car
riers of the disease, it is cleat ly the
dirtier, quarters of a town whieh oughi
to suffer most severely. Vet the prison
iu Hombay, which aimed at a military
cleanliness, suh"ered more ses-erely than
the slums around it, and in Oporto it
was the cleaner and wealthier quarters
of tho town whic'h svere most aifected.
If rats sufficed to carry plague, it has
to bo explained why they ceased so sud-
denly   to   fulfil   their   missio.n  of ruin      si h - photoRrapjlinR
S   J r������-t���������     t G ?     rl   e?r" on sirk and linen has been biought to.
nL; IX-y, ��������������� so ������mplo as this such perfcction in Kranc ,manJ ,jer.
... st surely have operated with toler-  sons  . h .    portraits   upon   their
?p. S tLwH I? S,������ emtUri; linen J instead of their names or in-
iSatb:������and1S,d;dhee3 B^ck^eafhto {������" >���������1��������� ��������� ��������� **���������! b^
the Plague, of Glasgow, r I    ^allt'has   600,000  titled    persons;'
"No Aliens Act has ever forbiddon ! that is, to  say,   about  one  in -every1
them   our  shores.    No  quarantine   has rthirtv-eiffht inhabitants.       But   suoh-'
ever exhausted   their   powers   of   mis-  titles are held as less than no thin tr by. "
chief.   There ������eems to be no conclusive the original  peerage of  the  country/
reason for the diffusion of plague save These are knosvn as the grandees, and
its transmission from one human being form an aristocracy entirely of birth," -
to another.    That  theory has  the  ad- some of them  having  no' handles  at ���������
vantage of fitting most of the known all to their names,,.yet entirely rcfus-."-
f*ct8, - I ing- to mix, with even dukes of a''nesf ',
"It   explain*  why   plaguo,   when   it' creation.'-'To become a Spanish baron'j
does    arise    today,   has , commonly ' its $2,000 is sufficient.   A viscounty costs
starting-point in a seaport. It-explains
svhy systematic-quarantine has done so
much to stop it." . y    ''
There is'serious danger, we are svarn-
ed, that the plague may spread to Europe and America through the trade in
false hair. The correspondent of the
London- Chronicle reports: v
VDespite the danger of infection,
the hair of the victims is being exten-
tively purchased'by German agents for
sale in the United .Kingdom,and other
countries.        ���������    ������������������.���������
"The bodies of victims,found in the
streets of the stricken towns'are naked,
for the 'unemployed rob them of their
i-lothes. " The great European demand
for false hair accounts for the fact that'
I heir pigtails are "missing. The corpses
receis-ed at the Harbin.crematorium.are
all,without pigtails.",'   ,  '      ?'-      - -'
kipling as the doctor's  ,
, - feiend;-_.
Kipli g as' a- "sincere and earnest'
friend of ��������� the medical profession,"; a
"defender of-medical'faith and professional- honor,'?-U held,up to public:ad-
miration in the'editorial-'pages of The
Hospital (London, February';-11).- "He
displays, ,' we- are told, -""an" 'uncanny
familiarity7with_ the^-technicalities - of
all7the; arts an'd ^sciencesj'.C which?in-,
cludes.'.'.'extrabrdinarv'." knowledge .of;
TIJE fire-balloon, whieh was the original sky pioneer, inventod by
.Moritgolfier, is nosv reduced to thc
status of a toy���������a globe of tissue paper
lifted into the air by the bent of a burning spongeful of alcohol, and destined
to flare'up in picturesque disaster after
sailing a- mile or so. The fire-balloon
has, however, great advantages over
the gas-balloon. Tt is very cheap and
it can not explode. Given a steady,
reliable, safr conree of heat, there is no
reason why it should not displace the
gas-bag altogether. Tn France, as we
learn from an article on "Tho Tsven-
tieth-Centnry Montgolfier," written for
La Nature by U. Onmus, a special aviation society for fhe development nf the
hot-air balloon has recently been formed. What it has done and what it proposes to do are described as follosvs by
this writer:
"A hot-air balloon that has a considerable lifting posver at its start rises
very quickly, but soon reaches its limit
of altitude. ... It is this brevity
of time and distance that has prevented
this type of balloon from developing as
it should  have done.
"But if sve build a fire-balloon with
a portable heat-source so that the lift
ing force svill not lessen, sve shall have
a device superior to the gas-balloon.
Until recent years we had no practical
combustible admitting of the solution
of this problem. Nosv we have at our
One hundred and fifty people a day
are dying of the plague in TIarbin, a
city of 30,000 inhabitants, and a svritor
in the London Daily Mail, who aignn
himself "Asinticus," thinks that as
the peat has spread to Europe thorp is
grave peril for"England.""""Tlfc_seeds"'c:f
tbe Black Death still lurk in tho eastern counties of Oroat Britain, as this
svritor observes:
"The interest and importance of the
plaguo problem to Great Britain does
not lio in Ihe widespread epidemic of
pneumonic plaguo in Manchuria. It
does not lie in tbe sudden revplation
that plague has appeared in European
���������Russia, in the province of Antrakan.
We are concerned, before all things else,
with the undoubted presence of the
plague bacillus in East Anglia."
The British Government is hlamed by
this writer for its neglitremec in not
mooting the danger adequately, nnd the
London News, while noting that the
Government has shown ������omp alarm because "the plague baoillu* has boon
among the rats of Suffolk for three or
four years." exclainm that "at the
pi-psent moment there are tsvo expert*
marching for infected rats in Esst Anglia. Two. We ought to have 200 ut
The   London   Nation,   however,   doo*
not fnvor tbe theorv that  rat������ can con
vey a  deadly  bacillus  into  the  Hystem
For Asthma and Catarrh,���������It is dne
of the chief recommendations of Dr.
Thomas' Rolectric Oil that it can be
used internally svith as much success
as it can outsvardly. Sufferers from
asthma and catarrh svill find that the
0;] when used according to directions
will give immediate relief. Many sufferers from these ailments have found
relief in the Oil ami have sent testimonials.
udes '," extraordinary'.^knowledge . of
edical'terminology,'''-^aiid besides":tliis'
he, h;is% established - himself" in-_theL" good
ment rof.,"medical,"J^hemesVandCfmedica 1.
characters.''7f 'In 7coiiclus,ionv7his7iii-"'
clination 7to^ ".idealize 7rather___, than, ".'to
criticize "y- is ��������� contrasted ' with""-Barrie 's
'.'sly .'"digs;;at jthe  foibles -of f medical
mon7'7. The yriter-.goeB-'pn:*] .* _-j '--y,7"
-.."In  the .latest'volume  by, this^pro',
n6unced_-medicophil���������a collection ofjirrU
aginary episodes from. the',Iiyes}:pf^historical :p^rsqnages���������there.are;;two ehi������p;
ters of. proHonnced medical interest. , In'
one of them the moral of.-tbe, allegory
will, be' readily -drawn by ^cultured- peo
pie   in_ an   England-which", is ' actually
suffering-from' .rat-plague;   but  in': the,
other it is'.to*bV.fcared.'the author has
veiled some of his allusions to'the point
of   i\bscuring . thein-.ialtogether "as   fat
as   the   lay  public, is, concerned.    The
book, ,,ia,- question    is   'Rewards'  and
Fairies.'    .--."'.���������".    "   /   ���������    "
'  '.'Tn  the/tale  entitled-'A, Doctor'of
Medicine,'" the "author,- describos   the
work of a-medieval astrologer insiay-1'
ing the  ravages of plague  in  an  Eng'
lisb   s'iJlage.;"   Noticing   the   corn-chan-'
filer's shop as a centre 6f infection, and
tho immunity of the village-smithy, his
attention    is    further    caught   by   fhe
mortal sickness of the rats,that swarm
abont-the-fofm ac^plae������.===He^the-n=eon^
ducts  a  crusade against   the  rats;   not
from any clear perception  of the con
nection between human plague and rat
plague, but because the 'conjunctions.'
'trines,' 'antipathies,' nnd ao on of-the
planets   indicated  this  a*  a   means  of
stamping out  tho  disease.    The  result
of his efforts is complete success.
"In 'Brother Square-Toes' the fll
Minions are less plain and patent. Brief
ly this 'is a story in, which Laenncc te
shown- to us perfecting the~stothoscope
while n prisoner of war in England. An
Rnglish herbalist and witchnmstei
helps him to secure patients among the
yokels on svhom to practise; and this
same irregular practitioner has master
od tho rudiments of broathing exercises,
open windows, and, in fact, of tho open
air treatment of tuberculosis. Whethei
svo are meant to draw as an inference
that the% unqualified can somotimes
teach the qualified a lesson, oach read
er must decide for himself. Certainly
thc ingenuity of these stories is rerun rkahle, and shows that Mr. Kipling's
interest in medicine has carried him a
good deal moro than skin deep in his
researches into it."
double that'amount, svihile to'be. made' 'vV-7"
a ,count ,a -l payment, of $6,000 is"_��������� _ .; 7
necessary. x    .,', " fl-" .   [' 7'-,-yt
Jn Switzerland every male between ""W:"-7.:
the; ag-cs ' of twenty and. sixty-five <isy'7vX'7
obliged to vote, unless he-be a pauper,V yt"^'-
criminal or a bankrupt
not the iright of voting.
These have
-  V -**J
"   ���������>#���������*
' 1" <r^K \
\ y-c-
���������* ^
y  - ' <-,   ���������?*'.< i',  ,--^--.w,
Neatly describes,the 'celerity ;of I*ut-/?-=���������'-';j^iC,"51
���������uam,'s .Painless Command , War'tVRxt'rW7'>Y--^"^!|'l
.   - "D^./i .V... '   -"      n       L L~    1    ^     -     "ir   -'      -'-   '    1 - 1-'- -"-*- -?"1 * '-'���������'   I
cor. there'is no-scar, no buriii.no loss,-of-'*���������-������������������'':.*|"s*
cime..  Satisfaction guaranteedj with -ev-^';-1;"^lig;
���������jry; 2oc. -bof'tle  of. ;Biitnajii.'s7;Pai'nIe8i,^?in>^i
Corn'and -Wart Extractor.*'",-'���������*���������������>' .^���������&*i'yi')y%i'\
'    ' ' L ,    ., -'<     ��������� ,-���������.i*''-,'"'   * >I" ,V(I-'; < A'J-fVfi
���������'-; f.y -."' 77- l^^V&^&M
sssmwiMmBsEisassssWsWsm j _..-/; vsta * t ^ y I
���������-'���������-,ir. y y ' 11' \-'.y < ^ w <* *M'iy-������- -?<*% I
' '*,'' Purely, vegetable
"jrrict mrely aad
(;ently on tb������
ivcr.'t Cure
He.d- '
' Dizzi-
5 t^yy:'}f-iSiV .'J^ituMJSS
___���������>?* :��������� b-f I'-rfyss^ s?eg������i
i*n ?. ������r '2.,-
' iia,'" and' Indigesti������i.--7"They - do;tHcir' '^���������'yif^'^M
'  8m.Il rill, 'Small Dw.^Smil'l Pncolf^^^Mf
':: Genuine 'must i^t ��������� Si^haturowfci^Ml
-1 -*fr. -,rtr*.tig������.
'���������1-1 v/S. I
Prescribed and recommended for wcaei! 7 'nSX-\
���������enU,   &, identiflcallj-,,.pripared   r-iaiwty ,'of
'yrvven werth.   -Tht' rwalt tion 'thbtr at* ui'
prick  Aud  jonainent.  For  ������al*. ������i  v" -yot,;,
tUitt. :"
YOU seem to be flush."
"Yes;  T gave  my wife  $50  for
Christmas,   and   have   just   sue
>:eeded in conxing it away from her."
H        #       ������ /
DO you  think  your  son   svill  forge'
all Jie learned at college?" asker
a  friend.
"T hope so," replied the father, "1
don't  see   how   he  can   earn   a  livinj.
playing football and baseball."
MONTG the patients in a certaii'
hospital there svas one disposed
to take a dark view of his chance*
of recovery. "Cheer up, old man! " ad
monished the youthful medico attached
tn the ward wherein the pntient lay
'' Your .symptoms are identical with
those of my osvn case four years ago.
T was jn������t as;'11 as vou are. Look������������������ at
mo now!"    Tho patient ran  his eyos
/ . --
iy   mail   at. home.     Waltz,   Two-Btep,7
Cliree-Step   and   Gavotte  $1.00.'    r-������<������ud
'or list.    Success guaranteed' or mouey,
^funded.    Thousands  of  testimonials.
PROF.. W.  E.  NORMAN. "
08y2   Osborne  Street,  Winaipe������'   *
Boys! Basbiialliiutfif freeJ
I3oj-bI We nre c>vinji n diiiuly JBasouall
Outfit pofiitivolr FREE cxsnly tlit* siuiU' n^
thown In thc above cut. Tt consUis of a
Fielder's glovo nnd Catcher's mitt, both
nude of good horsehida leather, a regulation
<ize ball, it good strong mask nnd a regular
Baseball cap. Send today for $1.50 wnrtk
if our high-grade emboBsed pout curds, print-
-d in lovelv colors and pold. Those sell like
mt cakes nt 0 for 10c; all our agenta say so.
Whon cold, return us thc mouoy, and wo
vill soud you the above outfit all charges
,>aid. Any cards you cannot sell, wc will
���������xchanco. THE WESTFRN PREMIUM CO.,
Dept. R.P.,  Winnipeg, Canada.
Here's & Home Dye
Can Use.
always  been more of
less of a difHcult undertaking-- Not so whan
you use
Send (or Simple
Qard and Scory
Kooklet 9������
CO., Limited,
WltbVDY-O-LA you can.color either Wool,
Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly with
the SAME Dye. No chance of using the
WRONG Dye for the GoVds you have to color. 'I  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 1, 1911  04-0+0+-0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0  You will be surprised how easy it  is if you have a  bottle of Grape  Juice or Lime Juice  on the table.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Enderby  0 -  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Cha*. W. Little  .Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C.  Poultry Farm  re  ROBT. WttttU  MRS. WADDflL, PrWKW!  Eggs for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As-they run  from pens 1,   2,   &.3, $2.50 per 15;  "  $4.00 for 30;-$6.00 for'^O.-  If from any one pen, $3.00 per 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;!  $4.00 for 30;^$6.00 for 50.  If from any one pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 foro30; $7.50 for,50. ���������������������������  PARTRIDGE WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from pens-1 and 2; cockerel and pullet matings, or if preferred from one pen, $2.50 per 15;  $4.50 per 30.  Please   Note:   We   retired from the  past season's   shows    with .our birds  undefeated in    any   class.      Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four sil-  CITY OP ENDERBY  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS  COURT OF REVISION  WHEREAS it is the intention of  the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of Enderby to construct certain works of Local Improvement on Cliff street, Maud st.,  and Mill street, and to assess specially a portion of thc final cost of  the said works upon the property  fronting or abutting thereon and to  benefit thereby; and  WHEREAS particulars of the said  proposed works have been given by a  public notice dated the 11th day of  May, 1911, and published in The Enderby Press newspaper on the 11th,  18th and 25th days of May, 1911;  now therefore  NOTICE is hereby given that a  Court of Revision will be held at the  City Hall, Enderby, on the 12th day  of July, 1911, at 8 o'clock p.m., for  the,purpose of hearing and determining complaints (if anv* airainst the  proposed special assessment or the  accuracy of frontage measurements,  or any other complaint which the  persons interested may desire to make  and which by law is cognizable by  the said Court; but no complaint can  be heard unless WRITTEN NOTICE  of the ground of such complaint shall  have been served upon the under-  sgned at least eight days before the  holding of the said Court.  Dated at   the   City Hall, Enderby,  this 1st day of June, 1911."  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City  Clerk.  CITY OP ENDERBY  ELECTION  OF  ALDERMAN TO  FILL VACANCY  "venmedals, one golcl medal, club ribbons, etc.  Address-      |faZe||,iere POUlty Faffll,   Mllty  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,  lice Supplies, SprayerB, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods and Con-  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  Th* M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mki\  Wanted :  A Jew more Lawns and  Gardens to Look After  I charge no fancy price, but I'll  do the work. Send for me for  any small job. I bring my own  implements and tools. Shall have  quantity of plants for sale later  on. Send for list.  Lawn mowers sharpened.  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Landscape and Jobbing Gardener  Sicamoui R������������������ad, just cost of Enderby School  ,. PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby giver  to the ? Electors of the Municipality  of the City of Enderby that I require  the presence of the said Electors at  the City Hall, Enderby, B. C, on'  Monday, the 5th day of June, 1911,  At 12 o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing a person to represent  them in the Municipal Council as  Alderman in place of Mr. Peter  Greyell, who has resigned.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows: The candidates shall be nominated in writing;  the writing shall be subscribed,by  two voters of the Municipality as  proposer and seconder, and shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer-at  any time t between the", date of this  notice, and 2 p. . m.' ot the day of  nomination. In the event of a poll  being necessary, such poll shall be  opened on���������������������������  THURSDAY, the 8th,day of June.1911  At the City Hall, Enderby, of which  every person, is, hereby required to  take notice and govern, himself accordingly.  The qualifications for a person to  be nominated and elected as an Alderman are: That such person is a  male British subject of the full age  of twenty-one years, is not disqualified under any law, and has been for  six months next preceding the day of  nomination the registered owner, in  the Land-Registry Office of land or  real property in the city of assessed  value on the last municipal assessment roll, of five hundred dollars, or  more, over and above any registered  judgment or charge, and who is  otherwise duly qualified as a municipal voter.  / Given under my hand at the City  Hall, Enderby, B. C, this 1st day of  June, 1911.    OR A HAM-JRO SOM ANV  SCHOOL DISTRICT OF  ENDERBY.  NOTICE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  to the" Electors of the School District of Enderby, that I require the  presence of the said Electors at the  City Hall, Enderby, B.C., on Monday  the 5th day of June, 1911, at 12  o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing a person to represent them as  Trustee on the Board of School  Trustees of Enderby, in the place of  Mr. A. L. Matthews, who has resigned.  The mode of nomination shall be as  follows: Thc candidates sl.-il be nominated in writing; the writing shall  be subscribed by two voters of  the School District as proposer and  seconder, and shall be delivered to  the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and 2  p. m. of the day of nomination. In  the event of a poll being necessary  such poll shall be opened on���������������������������  THURSDAY, the 8th day of June,  1911, 'at the City Hall, Enderby, of  which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  The qualifications for a person to  be nominated and elected as Trustee  are: That such person is a,house--  holder in the School District, .and a  British subject of the full age of  twenty-one years, and is otherwise  qualified under "The Public Schools  Act, 1905," and amending Acts to  vote at an election of School Trustees in the said District.-  Given under my hand at the City  Hall, Enderby, B.C., this 1st day of  June, 1911.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer.  NOTICE  PUPL1C NOTICE is hereby given that, under  the authority contained in section 131 of the  "Land Act." a regulation was approved by the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing- the minimum sale prices of first and second-class lands  at A'10 and $5 per acre rcipectivcly. -  This regulation further provided that the prices  fixed therein should apply to all lands with respect to which the applications to purchase were  given favourable consideration after the date of  said regulation, mmely April 3rd, 1911."  Further notice is now given that by virtue of a  regulation approved by the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council on the 10th of May. 1911,- that the regulation dated the 3rd April, 1911, be held not to apply -N) applications to purchase vacant, Crown  lands which were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lands orv.or,before the said April  3rd, 191'., and with respect to which -the required  depoaitof.fifty cents per acre had been received by  said Commissioners on or before the said April  3rd, 19U.    >_  ROBT. A. HENWICK.   i   -    ��������������������������� Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands, ,        -  . -       f  Victoria, B.C.. lGtho.t May, 1911.      _���������������������������   my 18  Photographs.'      Photographs  Visits Enderby two weeks every  month. .Highest quality portrait  work. Satisfaction guaranteed. Make  an appointment NOW.  Returning Officer.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Firit-class Cabinet Work and' Picture Framing.  =_=Undertaking^Parlor.s-in connections ;���������������������������=  Corner George and Cliff Streets.  UNION BANK OF CANADA"  Established   1865.  Capital paid up  .' '.     $4,000,000  Reserve fund- ." .-..-...--2,400,000  Assets over      50,000,000  Over 200 Branches in Canada.  A   GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.  W. D. CHRISTIE,  Manager Enderby Branch.  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  See us To-morrow  About that  Acre Lot  (you know)  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lande.       Agents for Nursery Stock.  Agent forThe National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd. .      ,  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  See our  Saturday  'Bargains  COMPANY  The Leading Store  Watch  Our  Windows  There is a  r  Clothes Fit  You can feel it as soon as you put  on one of our 20th Century Suits.  You'll like 'em because others have.  The careful craftsmanship and master tailoring, with style, which is  built into every garment puts this  line head and shoulders over every  other line of clothing. ' Get the best J^r^w^m  ���������������������������from stock or   made to your order  in the latest stv'������������������"  ���������������������������"   -Inths.  It has been aptly said that a Gentleman dresses his feet before his  head, and we have the dressing for the feet. GEO. A. SLATER'S  Invictus Shoes in the latest styles on the most comfortable lasts.  Let us assist you in the choice of your Summer Hat.    The newest.  shapes in best English Felt, Straw and Linen Hats.   Classy new Furnishings for men for Summer   Wear.       A rummage  through your wardrobe will reveal many things you need for the coming hot days.   Underwear,  Shirts, Hosiery, Braces, Collars and Ties  ���������������������������the latest   and   choicest samples in the Valley.   ON FRIDAY" MORNING'S TRAIN we will have a full line of fresh  Fruits and Greens, including STRAWBERRIES, CHERRIES,, PINE-  APPLES, TOMATOES, CELERY and CUCUMBERS. ,  \S/t>fiXrms������������������W%A  ^vwM������������������ialfi*   Saturday being the King's birth-.  VY CCH-CnU ���������������������������jpeilcUS.   d������������������y anda holiday, our regular Sat-7,f  urday Specials will be offered on Friday. ,, -      \_ * 7:  IN DRY GOODS SECTION��������������������������� . We will,put   on   the bargain table'  odd lines of Waists up to $2.00.    Saturday special: your choice $1.00 each.  Special in whitewear, Ladies' Night Gowns and   Underskirts, up. to $2.00,  for $1.25. _       - '        -.  Boy's' Buster   Brown   and Misses'Princess hose in Black and Tan; Saturday only, all sizes, 25c pair. '  Poison Mercantile Co. E������������������cby  The highest possible examplification of the art of piano building.  For richness of tone and beauty of design, it has no superior and  few if any equals. /  Highest priced, but WORTH THE PRICE.  Special4erms-on=these^pianos^bring^them^withiiTthe^r^TCh=7f;air  lovers of music.      See and hear the  "GOURLAY" at my home  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  >   /  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  NEW RESTAURANT  ENDERBY, B.C.  Next Door to Orton's Butcher Shop  Meals at All Hours.   Ice Cream Parlor.  Sodas, Candies, Confectionery, Tobaccos, Cigars and Snuff  TOM O. SHAY, Proprietor  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off hi* 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 ex-  7 eellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."'  (Extract from Lowery's Ledgre.)  King Edward Hotel, k^mmY  Enderby


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