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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 8, 1911

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Array ^ leRWteiiyo *������������������s<7x  Enderby, B. 'C,  June 8,' 1911  AND      WALKER'S     WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 15; Whole No: m.  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  Has the city pound by-law gone into  retirement again?  Good morning! How much of a  toot are you putting up for Enderby?  Vernon is preparing to make the  celebration of Coronation Day a big  success. /  The1 Flower show advertised "for the  22nd of June, has been^ postponed to  -   July I9thy *  Mr. Walter Robinson returned on  Saturday from a business trip to the  Northwest.  Mr> S. W. Hardy has been made permanent manager of the Enderby branch  of the Union Bank.  Mr.;S. F. Hartry was elected alder-  .,man by acclamation.on Monday, and  Mr. F/Pymari school trustee.  ItLmakes one feel cool just to look  at .that new-style refrigerator on dis-  play/at" the Enderby Trading Co.'s.  "���������������������������Mr.~McQuarrie,    of the Glengerrack  Dairy,    treated    the   Enderby school  _- children to ice, cream last Friday.  -   Commencing.   Sunday,   June   18th,  1 two'services'will be" held in the Meth-  ."odistjchurch^ll'a. m. and"7.30ip.m."  be  derby last Monday are to be con  gratulated on their success. The  principal event was a baseball match  between Vernon and Enderby, in  which Vernon won by a score of 29  to 13." *>      ���������������������������    ^  Mr.   Jas.    Evans  brought suit  ,the  in this vicinity,- and, when once the  real value of land in-this district is  fully, appreciated, he predicts a great  rush of buyers here.-  GET IT OR FORGET IT  If the business people of Enderby do  not. get busy   and   lend their active,  undivided   support   to the efforts of  the Board of   Trade and the settlers  of Salmon Arm, j interested in seeing the road to Ma-  past week before | bel lake put into better condition, a  Road Problems Again Brought \;r<yl<-\  .  Forward by Sellers aiid'(Jthers^  Magistrate   Rosoman   to recover an; government    bridge   build   at   King  amount due for stallion service.   Mr. ' Fisher creek to enable supplies to be  ,John McKay was defendant, and he  brought in a plea that the offspring  was .weak and -not up to ^standard.  Judgment was rendered. in ,favor of  the plaintiff for the full amount sued  for with costs.       . '   .-',  A ,7-inning game of baseball was  playedJon the "vEnderby field last-eve:  ning bejtween .the' Vernon1 and Enderby'  teams, the score of 7 -to 16* in favor  of the local team, telling the story.  The attendance was quite large considering that-it' was the first game of  the season r independent of any other  attraction,' and it should be. followed  by more games of a similar <. nature.' ~  - A farewell party .was'.tendered the  Rev.. Mri" ^Connor,,-,last-Wednesday  evening,at.the' home of Mr.'and-Mrs.  J."- W.-Evans, '���������������������������by--the* congregation of  taken from ^Enderby   to the lumber  camps, .and to have" the Trinity Val-  Editor The Enderby Press:  , Dear Sir: Would you kindly ������������������allow  us space in your paper on the matter  of the Glen Mary road: ' Glen Mary  is about three" miles northwest of En-"  derby.-, True, there are 4 only" six  homesteads taken up in * the, settlement, but if, the - Dominion government would be good enough to. open  up the vacant land for settlement  there would be two or three times as  many homes   on. land th������������������>t',v\r,.been  ley road and   bridge built this yeai /' proven beyond < a - doubt to. be fertile  the_business ai   all rthis section'will and capable of producing the finest bf  soon -be lost,- to    Enderby.   The set- fruit.  tiers of Trinity Valley "have done all  they can to'* get " the-1 road through;  they want- to_do their' business at' ~  derby.   Is it   of" no* interest to  businessmen   of 'Enderby that ,these [ when the Province  settlers' and these lumber camps find j Government    was  an easy-outlet   this way?   ~  years - or"t more , the settlers  Valley .and, the "local Board __    . _ - ,-. ,   -������������������������������������������������������,--.-���������������������������  have   been   endeavoring   to   get.the treasury, arid the enormous yearly!ap  Trinity-Valley-.road," through. ��������������������������� With propriations    for "road work  Thanking you,f' Mr. Editor, in- anticipation of your kindness,      '       , f,  ��������������������������� - A  GLENMARY  SETTLER: -  Enderby,'June 6, 1911.7  ., y   ,  communication  V  ' (While   thev above  does , not .need any enlargingvupon;r7-% '''77^>  we desire to7 state* that.. it .but ex-'~:y-{ y:\Jl  presses the common complaint"offset'; yy-y-M,  tiers,in , this ��������������������������� district. While we .are7> 7^77 j  prepared to believe.that.the-Depart-S'I&$?':  ment of .Works * is'earnestly endeavbrT^^/^f  ing to see that every part of the -pro-' ^-'y&'ffi  vince7 is7 receiving ,-its -just * share; of/^^^tr  the appropriation ^forroads.Vetc.-.^it^r^^l  is apparent to . the.'.- most' casual' ob   "      '    "*'  was hard7up', the propriated by'the legislature forVoad**^'  prepared   to   put; andf bridge 7wprk; 7;in" 'the-Ol&nfigah^* ^  vii;^l  Mn-Z  t'  l'7  .'    Mr.- Geo. .Schmidt    returned   this . _���������������������������,,-,  .. week .from the East,.and has resumed,"the Methodist/.church,74|heKlRey,.;Mr.'  f his," position", with "the "A". R." Rogers \ Hall making the -presentation' address.'  '. T Luri?ber< Co. '<- "7 "J-"     " --   ~ '-    .    ! conveying to -Mr: -"Connor, the -hearty'  -   7.The new    dairy'-buildings "in   the  goodt will of-the~:'-pe6ple; of-Enderby,.  7 course of erection at the Glengerrack,' together'-with' a wellirfilled ..purse.    -It  -7 present a -very   attractive'picture-to "bas devolved - upon'Rev. ^Mr.^Hall to"  <u travelers; over the Armstrong:Eriderby  filLthe, Enderby .field.for. that,church..  .-road.   :   *'        f -'-..-*���������������������������- ;''��������������������������� y      '''MrPc/S.-"-Handcock; . secretary.'* of  v.-v? Judge and Mrs.-D.. M. Walker,,..who; the Farmers' * Institute," has received  : are visiting {Enderby from> Winnipeg, 1 abetter from   Mr.   L'.'   Holman, the  ; spent'Tuesday to Thursday7at Sum- tobacco   king   "of- Kelowna',- 7 stating'  r'merland, "and will leave'on Friday for that"he (Mr. ' Holman) * has 'provided-  Winnipeg;. ���������������������������     .-*     -,.   '-    ������������������ -    ������������������.  for plants .to be shipped-to the grow-  ~L    The rock-crushing machine was-put' ers whose   names   were furnished by  \in operation   at the quarry on Mon-; Mr. ;Handcock,~           day, and teams   are now engaged in      "  few' exceptions,-our, businessmen have  treated these efforts; with'"indifference.  If- we * are, .to" hold the^business'of vth'e  MabeFLake:camps,7and win;the business of Trinity -Valley, we" must as  one man.PJJLL ���������������������������pqR*JENDERBY.^If  we ;do;.not, the I business ^of^these^fast;  developing sections '7''is -going. the  "other /way. Mr. AlbertTJohnson complained, to' usithis1 week^ of "the rotten  condition of the;Mabel;^lake -road and  the washing'-out^of' thie. King ;?Fisher  bridge..'-' He hauled '^400, pounds of  groceries :.and canned'-goods from Enderby oh -Monday,- for one' of- his,'Ma-,  bel-late >' camps.' ' Arriving ���������������������������at''<th'e  crossing of the.:river, he found-the  bridge'gone, and had to cache his sup  plies in - the- ��������������������������� open ' and slowly pac!  early, ap- outlet 'for^ Trinity Valley settlersuthisfii^li  :k .in-:the ^way;iv A "bridge;<across:'thefSpallum%y^S#  Okanagan/.  the - Okanflgan" :rpad< de-<cheeh"arid- the.completioniof;thve-;r6ad:^^������������������f I  partment ; of -, the -Government v-has ���������������������������> already;built Ztd'^i .Blind^nd:an;;the^&?p  doled, out-scarcely./.WqOrfoK.workionJ.woodi^^  the, Glen '.Mary,-.road,* *iAA --������������������-���������������������������"-���������������������������- ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������      ���������������������������--r-      ���������������������������- <- -*      - ...^.v.-. jiJ..A;ni.������������������fi  amount 7being'J  cl6singJ"up^6ne  by-the settlers,'  ,of the -year  hauling the broken rock for the sidewalks on Cliff street/. .     "" "    '"  '  II, -  A   prisoner   being   taken "to" Kam-, up and an readiness for-the plants on  loops from- Keremeos on a charge of [their arrival  will be shipped ������������������bSt*S?*16tt SlSh ,-th������������������n^ th'e,backs of his'men to the  _������������������   .t���������������������������  "y * -   "_;,- j'Tx" "i."i' - camp,; four   miles ��������������������������� distant. .The lum-  ih������������������7'A? ;P���������������������������n        ^  ber" company, -buiirthe-bridge in the  the. soil well worked  first pla^e^and   has since-kept.it in  of    June  urged to  Persons  have  \  housebreaking, escaped from the Con  stable at -Mara on Saturday last  while the train was, stopping at that  point. -   -' - x  A fire at Silverton last week destroyed the hotels once owned by Jim  Bowes and" Grant Thorburn. and the  store of Mrs.' Carey. Robert MeTaggart and Robert Fairgrieve were  burned to death.  Some   very   handsome silent sales  1 men showcases were _ installed _this-uate_decorations. It_is_the_desire-of  the committee that all intending to  be in attendance should purchase  tickets as early as possible, and for  the convenience of friends out of  town, tickets have been placed on  sale at A. Reeves' drug store. It is  the wish- of Mr. and Mrs. Fortune to  meet as many friends as possible at  the City Hall as soon after 6 p. m.  as is convenient. A' photo of the  gathering will be taken at 6:30.  The.committee having "in hand the  arrangements.for the complimentary  supper to be" given on-June 15th by  the citizens of Enderby in honor of  Mr. and Mrs. A. L.^Fortune,- this  week sent out nearly 300 invitations.  Plates will be laid for 200 or more.  Mr. A. Fulton is-hurrying the completion of the interior of his block so  as to turn it over to the committee  in ample time to permit of appropri-  .V*>;  j <*i--~:  week by Poison's Mercantile Company'  which have added greatly to the appearance of the interior of that popular establishment.  Mr. Wm. Elson is gradually getting  his affairs into shape to leave for the j  Old Country, where he expects to  enjoy the closing years of his eventful life amid scenes familiar to him  when he was a boy.  Married���������������������������At Vernon, Wednesday,  -May Slstrby-Rev; Jno.-Robson,���������������������������Mrsr  Bessie Bell to Mr. G. Thomas Hughes  both of Enderby. Mr. and Mrs.  Hughes returned to Enderby on  Thursday and have taken up their  residence at their home, corner of  Mill and George streets.  Mr. Fred Moore recently received a  new camera���������������������������the highest priced and  most modern Kodak manufactured by  the Eastman company. Recent work  shown by him is of a quality which  surpasses anything in the same class  shown here. Mr. Moore is confining  himself particularly to landscape  work.  At the regular semi-annual election  of officers last Monday eveningl, K. of  P., the'following were chosen: C. C,  J.-*H. Chalmers; V. C, Fred. Moore;  prel., G. G. Campbell; M. W., Wm.  Poison; M.E., Robt. Johnstone; M.F.  R. J. Coltart; K. of R. S., C. E.  Strickland; I. G., R. N. Bailey; 0. G.  Jno. Buraham.  A horse owned and driven by Mr.  Ed. Larson, on Saturday last took  fright when just across the bridge,  and ran away. After tipping the  cart over and bruising Mr. Larson's  face, it. took to the river, harness,  cart and all. There was some wild  snorting and frantic struggling then  all sank out of sight.  The Vernon News of May 28th, 1891.  tells of a merry-go-round exhibition;  at Enderby: "The promoters of the  Queen's Birthday celebration at En-  -      -,- -_!     - . ..---,          !aUU      VUG " bridge     mtC.   DUO     UlU.tU      WUW7.~V"'     ���������������������������--���������������������������=  when,-interviewed,;( he would-give no "miles- farther'4up'ykreanv/-and'it'is7^7tf;^M  satisfaction, . but ���������������������������replied,*that work-'said ''by :.those_7 who - know "thatva'v'r^r^  ^vou.ld be don,e fome time during^ the Jbridge-andtherapproaches "at 'the^ewyi^^l  "sason.- ��������������������������� -.-;-"*';; ;.r ' ' ;' -v'' -- -j point would cost;.two or ..three7times ffiZ-ZFffi  , . .. . - .el When'one.,of < the c settlers went to the cost,. of r the bridged at the" point !r &Ji$k  repair, but.the cost has been out of Vernon to see/Mr. Lang he-Vas too';first selected. .-/In the meantime,?the-i"^" _i"  all proportion-to the benefits derived, | busy to take the matter up; but .of- settlers5 of [Trinity Valley are,Jiving"  and MrN Johnson now states that it fered to see -him again." Our repre-ionhope based upon promises. 7"^C"*"  is a question of the Government con-'jSentative returned to Vernon "and-Mr.-' 'Without' doubt, 7every7 community.-^  structing the bridge and keeping the Lang said he would come and go over" has its-road troubles, and every/road ;,--._  road open so - that supplies can'be j the ..ground, and- also .that", he-, would ! superintendent is an animalv to "some 1:3 y&S  takemto the camps from Enderby, or meet him. But when he made-his' and a "saint-toothers.; Nevertheless,-F'^V::?  the great bulk of the business being | trip in this ' district, as'far as he "it "does seem-that, in this particular y%~ ;|%  transfered to- Vernon. Vernon is could comfortably drive, he came to - district at "this "particular time,' some\y ^ '-M  farther from-the camps than" Enderby | Glen Mary in -the evening, without {strange things 'do: happen" tot retard -J?:,.1? -'!*-  but the roads in that direction are j seeing-any of the'settlers or saying i road' work" and set the development-1;:^''-*  kept in good condition and the long , anything or giving the date of his J of the district back from'season-vto777'^vr  haul is made easy. Here is the prop- j visit. , .In the meantime Mr. Han-! season. However, .the.settlera^areTJ, < ���������������������������- .7  osition:;^IsHhe^business^of^the=Mabel:Tcock~"="~:;" "" "" "   W*l  lake district worth' retaining ?' Is the  business of Trinity Valley worth getting ? If so, then let us stand pat  for Enderby and get it.       '  '  VALUABLE PROPERTY SOLD  The Deer Park dairy and fruit farm,  of Hullcar, was sold on Saturday  last, by the Crane Brothers, to Mr.  George Packham, late of Kelowna.  The ranch consists of 485 acres of  fruit, cereal and grazing land, and  has always been considered one' of the  best investments in the district. The  price paid allows for the turnover of  the property by Mr. Packham, in 2o-  acre lots, at a very reasonable figure,  and yet at a figure which will net Mr.  Packham a handsome margin on the  investment. It is Mr. Packham's intention to cut up 160 acres in 20-  acre blocks; which he is placing before the public at- a figure considered  very low for land of this type.  Messrs. J. E. and Dave Crane have  for many years successfully operated  this ranch, and they have" brought it  ���������������������������or much of it���������������������������up to the highest  state of cultivation. Most of the  land has been worked or is ready  for the plow, and that which has not  been under cultivation is ideal hill  grazing land, suitable for the best  bench orchards. Mr. Packham is already offering 160 acres'of the property for sale. This will be followed  by the cutting up of the remainder in  orchard lots.  ,-,<Mr. Packham says there are many  laiid-.ieekers from Kelowna who are  desirous of   getting hold of property'  A huge lumber merger is under way  at Cranbrook. The Fernie Free  Press is 'authority for the ^statement  that English capitalists are-arranging to acquire the' East Kootenay  Co., _ the _Baker_iLumber _ Co.,__the  Standard Lumber Co., the Rock  Creek Lumber Co. and other concerns, with  Cranbrook. It is said that the in  terests seeking to acquire these lumber companies have a working capital  of .$20,000,000, and if the deal is put  through they purpose establishing a  couple of hundred retail yards on the  prairies.  put a   small   gang   of"-men to 'awake to their needs, and will carry,,  work and slashed   a right-of-way for;their petitions   to the quarter where*  a considerable   portion   of the road,'they will   not   be ��������������������������� pigeon-holed,' and ~r  piling full of timber the trail that at; eventually they will get what is their.r  least could be used for a winter road,  just due.���������������������������Ed.)  and leaving it at that.  Seeing   that   Mr.    Lang's modesty  and keen sense of, honor forbade him  FOR SALE  Acting under inctructions from Mr.  seeing any of   the   interested parties i Elson, I am offering a list of House  NOTICE  To whom it may concern:  I will not be responsible for any  debt contracted by any member of  my family, without my consent by  written order.  J. F.  JOHNSON,  ,   Enderby,     June 5th, 1911. jy8  as he had agreed to do, one "of the  number went to Vernon to call on  him,_and ���������������������������to ���������������������������this - person-Mr.- Lang  replied that no more money would be  spent on this road until it was sur-  headquarters at or near j veyed and' the   levels taken, and he  did not know when that would be.  During the past four years the following reasons ' for not building a  road have been given to different settlers by way of encouragement:  u "The settlers may not stay on  their places."  "The road must be surveyed and  gazetted before work can be done on  it."  "There is'not sufficient time in the  season." -*  '/Shortage of money."  "Settlers have not enough crops or  improvements."  "There are not enough teams in the  settlement."  "Settlers have not proved up on  their homesteads."  Mr. Hancock: "We do not count en  opening up   new   roads.     If the settlers want a road"*they must open it j  up themselves   and   the road department will make improvements."  Mr. Wilmant: "You can get no  money spent on roads as you have  paid no taxes."  Mr. Lang: "In my opinion the  farms in Glen Mary are not worth  roads." (Of course Mr. Lang is an  authority on the value of land, and  knows whereof he speaks, having  spent nearly an hour of the night' in  the district.)  hold Articles   for   sale.     Prices and  full particulars    may be obtained at  my-ofllce.��������������������������� -1-W ALTER-ROBINSON -  Cliff street, next City Hall.  ^tr  For the first time in 43-years' residence in Canada, Hezekiah Elliott  say he had a potatoe field ready for  hoeing on the 24th of May this year,  on his Smartic Hill ranch on the  outskirts of Enderby.  Mr. Hartly thinks this is the greatest country in the world for luck if  clover leaves have anything to do  with it. He presented pur office  staff with a bouquet of four, five and  seven-leaf clovers the other day.  Tenders for the erection of the new'  court house at Revelstoke were  opened last week, and the contract  awarded to Footc &Pradolinc. The  cost will be something over $115,000.  Enderby brick will figure in the material for its construction.  Wanted���������������������������Tenders for slashing timber and cutting cord wood on the  Columbia Flouring Mills Co. land.  Apply, Columbia Flouring Mills Co.  Mowing Machines,^ Hay Forks,  sythes and all kinds ~of haying tools  at prices that will save you money.  Fulton's Hardware. '  Come in and let'us fit you out for  the warm weatlier. J. W. Evans &  Son.  If you want absolutely pure milk as  the warm weather, comes on, the  Glengerrack' early morning auto delivery will serve you.  Crematory and chemical closets  sold, installed and guaranteed by  Fulton's Hardware.     Price, ?30.  Every worker in the harvest "field  should get in touch with a pair of  those muleskin shoes at Poison's  Mercantile Company's store.  For Rent���������������������������A 3-room flat' over the  office of The Walker Press.  Shirts !  All sizes   and kinds; from  $3.75 to $1.00.     J. W. Evans & Son. KNDERBY  I?RESS AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  "Last year two oi' my childron were  nakeii with croup. They coughed swno-  chiiij_r dreadlully, and wero too s-iek to  eat :iiiv t Lin���������������������������;. i npjilietl Nerviline to  the throat and client aiul piw it internally. ;ilsu. 1 al.-o goi the children to  inhali' ' atarrhozone. No remedy cutild  ba.c worked more sat i.-������������������':ie torily. I  can recommend mothers to uso Nc-rvt-  liue:  i! V a Jill'! liniment.  (Signed)    "Mtk   F.   K.   Knechler,  " ilarribton, P.O."  THE  VANISHING   MANATEE  Al  ii:^r   rhe   length   of   tho  coast  of  the  (Jul l'     of     Mexico     are  to  bo  fou 11.  J   a    few   specimens   of  die  en-  fJuil.-  wafer animals known  as  tho  llil-  usitiM', nmv rapidly disappearing.  These creatures are moro like tho  sea-lion than a fi.-di. but thoy differ from  the >ea liuu inasmuch as they aro very  gentle and, do not try to harm their  captors?, or even to attack the light  craft that are iiaed in tho^e waters  which they frequent. They Jive wholly  on vegetation found in the ocean and  alonj; the lower portions of the freshwater streams.  One hundred years ago the manatee  were <|iiite plentiful, and were thought  to be worthies*, but in more recent  years thoir flesh has been found to be  excellent, and thousands have been  killed "imply to supply Southern markets with the carcasses, which found a  ready sale.  ,   v    BOSTON girl who was watching u  -."JL    .Sedgwick   county   farmer   milk   a  cowadjusted lier 'glasaos and said:  '���������������������������It ia all very plain,except that I don't  understand how you nun it oil'.''  r *��������������������������� V-  The manager of a suburban music  hall was testing tho abilities of  several candidates for stage honors, aud this in huw he let iluwn une  of tin.' would-be funny men: "I 'in sorry,  my boy, but your .^oiig.s won't do foi  in������������������'. 1 can't allow any profanity in my  theatre," ho said, not unkindly, "But,  my dear sir. 1 do not use profanity," replied tho aspirant. "No." assented the  manager, "but the audience would.'-'  Brockville Cure Reported  " r contracted a severe cold while fol-  owing my occupation of furniture trav-  lling, and eventually it developed into  i .'atari h^ The desultory mode of life I  was followng gave me very little chance  to attend to the Catarrh condition, and  at last 1 became a victim to Chronic Ca-  arrh. 1 bought a large package of Ca-  larrhozone, used it as per directions, and  ha\e never been bothered since. I will  be only too glad to give any information I possess to any person suffering  from the disease thai was the bane of  mv life for two vears. Vours sincerely.  A." H. Swartz.  Hrockville."  Calarrhozoiie will i-uie any case of  Catarrh. Asthma or Bronchitis. Refuse  a substitute. Sold in 'Joe, 50c. aud .$1  sizes bv all dealeis,  Rugs, either Persian or Indian, will  wear much longer if they are faced at  e-ither end with a piece of webbing.  When a rug becomes worn it will be  better to line it right through with  Hdssian, but that is not necessary at  first.'  Lord Dnfferin, when he was a young  man *in Dublin, always used' a certain .jaunting car driven by an old  Irishman, who. however, did not know  the name of his patron. "Well, Pat.''  said iHifferin one tine morning, "what  is the news todayV" "I don't think of  anything, sir," was Pat's reply. Then,  n;< au afterthought. " Ves. they say that  that one-eyed Dufferiri is going to marry  Kate'Hamilton."  Once while travelling some distance  by rail. Victor Hugo fell into conversation with a stranger who entertained the great author with  much egotistical talk. The author  of "Los .Miserables," having arrived at  his destination, was about to leave the  train, when the stranger said: "Ton  may, perhaps, like to know who I am.  I am Victor Hugo." "Ilrw odd!" remarked the real Hugo; "so am I."  >-    ���������������������������*    *  The late. Lord Young of the Scottish  bench was responsible i'or enlivening many a dull case. One of the  best remarks that ever fell from his lips  was the reply to a counsel who urged on  behalf of a plaintiff of somewhat bibulous appearance: "My client, my lord, is  a most remarkable man, and holds a  very responsible position; ho is manager of some water works." After a  long look the judge answered: ".Yes, he  looks like a man who could be trusted  with any amount of water."  Patchen Wilkes Farm has named no  less than 2.1b' . maros in the American  Horse Breeder Futurity, 119 farm  mares and i>7 which were bred on  shares. Thig, we believe, is a record  breaker so far as nominations by one  owner are concerned. Wo do not, recall  ever having heard of one nominator  naming as many mares as this. Entries  to the futurity have closed, and the  way nominations have come in makes it  look us though it would be a success in  everv  wav.  . Fred     Mindie,  man,   who   breeds  pacers and drives  is   spending   the  neigh-  Duke  excit-  "As we halted a gentleman got out  of a taxieab and mounted the steps of  Apsley limine.  "Look there!'' I said to my  hor, tho btiteher. "That is the  of  Wellington! "  "Iiidwdl"'   said   thc   butcher,  edly.    "The present  Duke, sir."  It was a feminine sightseer, who left  the lloti'l Westmiiiylcr in a taxi  cab, directing fhe cbaU'eiir to drive to  the Art Museum. The door of the fab  was hardly closed before Ihe machine  started with a jerk and began to uar-  rowly miss kerbstones as it proceeded  on its way. Becoming frightened, the  woman rapped upon the window of the  cab nnd said: "Please be careful.- This  is the first time 1 ever rode alone in a  taxi." The chafl'cur reassured rhe pas-  enger as follows: "That's all right  ma'am. This is the first time I ever  drove ono alone.''  a Buffalo business  a few trotters and  in racos for pleasure,  winter ou his stock  farm about a mile from the pretty little  city of Lyons, X.Y. His leading brood  inii're, Klizabeth M.. trial 2.14'/,, has  produced a 2-year-old colt, sired by The  Ahbo 2.11-1. and is iu foal lo the'good  pacer, Lord Hal 2.20VI, a son of Lord  Direct, trial 2.1 I '/,, out of Wiuora by  Favora 2.12VI. by Patchen Wilkes. Mr.  Mindlc drives the pacer Al Tayntor,  2.1:1 VI, on the Lyons speedway and has  a lot of sport cleaning up the bunch of  swift ones.  HOW BIRDS LEARN TO SING-     '  There is itrong evidence that some  kind.- of,birds learn to .lii.g by diioet  imitation, and just as strong evidence  that others produce their characteristic  Women With Weakness  For all weaknesses from which girls  and women suffer, "no surer remedv exists than Dr. Hamilton 's-.Pills. They  maintain tnat bracing health every wo-,  man so earnestly desires; they uproot  disease, and bring strength that laste  till  old  age. <  .. "No medicine eould be more ben eft*-  ial than Dr. Hamilton 'b Pills,' ���������������������������' .writw  Mrs. Mary LI. Ayrton of Victoria. "1  have been strengthened, my digestio*  is better, T havo improved in color and  feel considerably better since using I>r,  Hamilton's Pills." . Sold everywhere,  2;1c. per box or five boxes for one dollar.  Then the instructor went back to lh*  complete version, but no long as 1 listen'  ed  it was answered by the incomplete  so"*?   '"August is a specially favorable Urn*  for listening to tho' 'yellow-hammer'*  song. . . .And in listening to (.his Augtut  songster I had often thought there must  be two similar but distinct song bird*,  and tried to make out to which of th*  buntings (he other could belong. Th*  one song was rapid, clear and distinct,  the other slow and frequently omittiuf  the proper ending. But listening carefully one afternoon T convinced myself  that the former Was that of the old'bird  and the hitter that of the young on*  learning to sing. First of all. came th*  quick, clear, decided song, and then, i\t-  sought  A GOOD  OORf^sSHELLER  Roots out any kind of a corn, hard,  joft or bleeding: cures it without pain,  acts at, night while you sleep���������������������������its name  ts Putnam's Painless Coin Extractor,  the unly painless remedy that acts in  twenty-four hours. Putnam's Pa'iiloss  Coin  nnd 'Wart- Extractor is sure and  safe, price 2:1 cents.  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN VEASS TBE STANDARD  ?re������������������crlbed and recoirunendi-d for woraeu'* ������������������11-  meDta. ������������������ jtfflstlflcaliy prepared remedy ot  provoD worth. The reetilt from their uae li  tnick and jyjrsuaont For j&l? xt nil <Lnif  no re*.  Representative  WANTED  They were discussing a certain authoress at dinner, and a well-  known critic raised a laugh by remarking, "Well, her hair's red, even  if her booki are not." The mild j'oung  man in the corner made a mental note  of the sally for future use, and at another dinner party shortly afterward he  carefully guided the'eonversation into  literary channels. Fortunately, some  one mentioned the desired name, aud he  triumphantly called, "Well, she's got  rod hair, even if her books haven't."  *    ���������������������������*    n *.  Mrs. T. P. O'Connor tells an anecdote  illustrating the gallantry of Sir Edwin  Arnold, the" poet. Ou ono of his visits  to America he had a long interview with  tho inevitable' reporter, who asked him  a hundred or so questions, concluding  with the quite conventional "What do  you think of American -women!"  'One word will answer that���������������������������'Afrin,' "  replied Sir Edwin. Tho reporter confessed his ignorance, "ft is Turkish,"  explained Sir Edwin,'."and means, "Oh,  Allah, make many more of them.'"  <    ������������������    ������������������  One night, after the- curtain was  rung up at a certain English theatre, where the "standing room only"  was not needed, h small boy was  discovered Bobbing in front of fhe box-  ofliee. The manager of the theatre went  to tho lad and kindly asked him what  tho trouble was. "I want my money  back," sobbed tho boy. In surprise the  manager asked his reason for such a re-  'Because���������������������������because  I'm   afraid  A teacher in the North-East Manual  Training High School had just finished  a lesson on "food," when ono of the  younger scholars of the class  the attention of the speaker.  '"Smith, next to me, says he heard  of a baby that was brought up on elephant's milk and gained five pounds a  day in weight," said one of the students.  "That is rubbish." said the teacher.  Then, addressing Smith, he added:  "Tell me, whose baby it was who  was brought up  on  elephant's  milk"?"  Smith hesitated, and their replied:  "Well, sir: it was the elephant's  baby."  notes   without   any   singing-master   at'.ter a l'(-vv seconds, the slow, hesitating,  ��������������������������� A man entered a Main street moving picture show yesterday and  was not seated long before a woman entered, moving forward under a  very large hat. She sat in frout of the  man and she didn't remove her hat.  The man dodged to: right, and left,  but his range-of vision was'like-that  presented by looking down, a cellar  hole. Then the man had a bright idea.  He put on his own.hat "and "stretched his  neck. '   -     ; -  "Takeoff that hat!' Take off that  hat!" bawled a dozen voices behind  him. And the woman, thinking the  voices directed at her, removed the  eaily decorated outfit she carried on  her head.       ' .'  ������������������������������������������������������t w ttytrw -������������������-i  all. It would thus appear that there are  two kinds of song-birds, one that requires "instruction and' another that is  independent ot it. Yellow-hammers, linnets and orioles belong to the former  class; robins, thrushes, and blackbirds  to the latter. G. W. Btilman, who writes  on this subject in Knowledge, tells how,  while walking in Northumberland. England, last August, he had the pleasure  of listening to the singing-lesson of a  young yellow-nammer.    He says:  "One bird, the pupil, with slightly  weaker and less decided song, was answering another which san^ in a clearer  and more finished style. There was no  mistaking the fact that the first* song  came from the moro accomplished songster, and it was hard to resist the conviction that the other was an imitation.  Tt seemed, in fact, a young bird learning  to sing. .. .There was no hurry, and always a quite perceptible pause between  (he songs. Then sonic three times in  succession the teacher gave the song  without the final note. And tho" pupil  duly replied with a song ono note short.  SUEFERED-SIMGE  ,   HER CHILDHOOD  BUT DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS-MADE  ' MRS. iiAPEAIRIE A NEW WOMAN .  Ceers has  Memphis..  43  head in  his charge at  Tt    has    been  quest.  to sit up in tho gallery alone! " he wailed.    His money was returned.        ������������������������������������������������������   A _pat.ie.nt���������������������������heL-said���������������������������haJ . called-imon.  Burke,  of Lon  ���������������������������i. 2.06-''/,.  .McDonald.  reported    that    Billy  will be in the stable  i:v  The Monarch Life Assurance Co,  V\p;i!i'':  lion >.!fh" nT.-Yeii  .-(������������������������������������������������������������������������  u-. i in!  pir'.it'Ui-ii~ ,i- in-i  '.'������������������'.  r/\\>> i >���������������������������  ���������������������������i- ������������������������������������������������������ .iitd ii'niit v lo  bo  foi Mill'  ������������������'d to  T  J. W, W. Stewart,  M wi.'iging l^ii'i'dor  HkAIJ   QiHU.,  Wlv.NII'Ei)  i:i is n go > 1 upi>.iri. 11.itv- for t!u:  n,'lit jv.'i-ion.  ..ii  The Army of  Constipation  la Growing Smaller Every D&y.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS .ire  responsible���������������������������ihey i  only give relief���������������������������  they permnninll  cure Constipation.    Mil-,  liorus use  tli^m for  Biliousness, Ingestion, Sick Headache, SahW Skin.  SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE'  Genuine miuti*ar Signature  -7?  Dr. Rice and ai.ked for a diagnosis  ii? hW ailment. Tie said that he  was suffering, but he could not locate  the malady. Dr. Rice began his part by  demanding ������������������10 of thc patient. Then he  pKu'C'ded with tho examination. After  "iibnii! ting the patient to tho usual  t'"d������������������, h^ said: "I don't like to alarm  you iiiineceisRarily, but L find that you  are iu a bad rray. While T do not abandon hope of being able to help you. 1  dei'in ii-pi'ipi-r to- ndv-iae- you -to -settle  ;,ii"r financial affairs." Tn which the  patient replied: "Doc, you did thut  vi lion you look the ten dollara."  eort  tin  trciu  ro-  nrn  mild-mannered  a    middle    Wee  to CVingrpsi he left behind  constituents   who    fancied  personal    benefit-*    would  through   their   powerful  When  pri'M-iiiH* ivri  .'Mate  went  a   body   of  that    great  eor'iu   to   them   throng!,  ���������������������������.tateman.    A   farmer  with  political  do-  -igns followed tho great man to Washington.  "Well, Tom," a friend asked him on  his return, "did ynu soe Washington  and Dick Blank, and did you get what  you  went after?"  "Ves, I seen Washington, and T seen  Dick Blank," ho replied, "but Dick  couldn't do nuthin' for mo. Ho was  havin' a hard time to lceop from gitUn'  trornped on hisself."  i *     ���������������������������     ���������������������������*  Andrew D. White, the guest of honor  at the recent Cornell re-union in Paris,  praised in his witty nadress th������������������> alertness of the  American mind.  "What," sairl Dr. White, "in more  annoying than tho inept questions that  come from those whose minds wander?  "For example, on a bus in London  one day, I tnt bonide .i beefy butcher.  'We droviJ. out to Piccadilly and we  stopped at Hyde Park corner, bnsidc  Apsley House, the huge, ���������������������������brown, dreary  residence of thc Duko of Wellington.  Thoro is no poisonous ingredient in  [lollcuvnv'.������������������ (.lorn ''are. and it can be  used without danger of injury.  A] Stanley 2.1 IVi. that raced so good  in his three-year-old form, will be raced  again this year.   lie is now a 5-year-old.  *    *    *    i  Four of tho world's champion trotters are at present quartered at the  .Memphis track. These are: Lou Dillon L5Si/������������������, The Harvester 2.01, Uhlan  T^rSTf^aiRl^MisirSTOltes^  2.09%.  yearling    full  <2)  2.0!)Vi,  re-  Mi st or    Stokes,    tho  brother to Miss Stokes  contly purchased by David M. Look, of  Xew York, has been shipped from Lexington to Lon McDonald at Memphis.  t    *    \  The.  good   maro,   Kiirly   Aiice  2.0rWi.  now the property of the former TJufl'alo  ���������������������������'iaiiivi",-(iv������������������)igii--J->i'diiniir, -now- in- Aus-  Iriii,  is  neiiw  hi   foal   to  Xnmbro  2.11.  She  will  be'bred   to  Shady   O.  2.10%  this year.  *    ������������������    ������������������  Oakland Min-hine, a green trotter in  (>������������������>iMs stabl". looks like :\ grand prospect for liUl. Last year Doc Tanner  worked him a mile in 2.Ifi. The fir.il  quarter was in 30 second* and he came  the last quarter in CJit-vi  seconds, which  NipissingLady give3 an experience that  should prove of immense value to tlie  suffering women of Canada. . -  Laprairieville, .Nipissing District;  Out. ^Special).���������������������������After sulfering from  various forms of kidney ills since she  was a child, Mrs. Laprairie is a well  woman aud once more it has been proved that uo case of Kidiiev Trouble ie too  severe or, of too long standing for  Dodd's Kidney Pills to cure.  Interviewed regarding her cure, Z\[rs.  Laprairie said: "  "Since I was twelve years of age J  have suffered from Kidney disease. I  was always tired. My back would ario.  and I always had a sharp pain in th :  top part of my head. My heart also  troubled me,  " Hearing of Dodd 's  gave them a  a new wo in a a  Thousands of Canadian men aud  women are feeling just as Mrs. Laprairie does���������������������������as if life had started all  over for them���������������������������just because they have  cured their kidneys with Dodd's Kid-  .iiey-P-ill." ���������������������������K!r> n=Ih e=ki  mainspring of life. Tf they arc clogged or out of order the whole body is  wrong. Dodd's Kidney Pills always  put the Kidneys in good working orcdr.  trial, and  Kidney Pills..  1  now I feci like  and often 'stopping-short imitation.  These were given in regular alternar.iot  for a long time. As I listened to them;  it was impossible to resist the conviction that it was a young bird receiving  its singing-lesson Personally  1   uav������������������  not met with any evidence that any  other species' learn thoir songs in thil  way.... Young robins, song -thrushes  and blackbirds, which I have' heard  making their early effortri, have always  been singing alone." . ���������������������������  Borne interesting experiment! made .  in England by Barrington are described  by Mr. Dulman. He roared young linnets under skylarks, woodlarka. ant  titlarks, and found that-they lenruet  the song of the-foster-parent instead  of their own. Barrington concluded  that tho song of a bird isno more innate than language is in man. More r������������������-���������������������������"  cently Baltimore orioles were reared  apart from their parents in a flat.ii  Boston, with the result that they developed a song of their own, dill'eretii  from, the proper song of-the specie*  The young of the" oven bird, also, apparently learn by. imitating their parents while still in the nest. The old  birds sing a sort of driet together. an<}  according to. the naturalist Hudson,  "the young birds,-when only partially-  fledged, are constantly .��������������������������� heard - in the,  nest or oven, apparently practising "  these duets in the intervals when the-  parents are absent.;? ."To quote Mjr.i  Btilman "further: "-."     '  - "Tbo direct-imitation' explanation" of,  bird-gong  is  strengthened-by  the  faot-  that in many birds the imitative faeuJ- '.  ty seems to be strong. Putting aside the -  familiar .cases-of our own starling-arid-  the American mocking-bird, the following examples of imitation" in birds no'r ���������������������������.  usually mimics may. be'cited.    Oi/'one-  occasion I heard a blackbird crow lilt's -  a cock.   'And T find that Yarrell record*  .  the fact that it, is occasionally known  to do so.    On another occasion T hears? ���������������������������  a robin imitate the song thrush. Again,,  on one occasion ouly, 1 heard a skylari"  twist  the  song  of a chaffinch-into  it* ���������������������������.  own  more  copious  melody.    J.   incline, .  however,  to  think that., this may  haw  been  unconscious  imitation.  There  arc ���������������������������  birds,  however.Jike the cuckoo, whici  .  apparently can  not learn  by'imitation,  whose song must be supposed to be in  nate."  i������������������������������������*^(������������������it>anmia.'HMratfT*M  Oil for Toothache.���������������������������There is no pais.  so acute  aud  distressing as  toothache.  When you have so unwelcome a visitor-  apply Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil according to directions and you will find ha-  noy:s.==a������������������S-==t! i e-^ u ed i a t-e^r e! i ef-5=J-fe=t ou eh es^tli e=Tre rves^  with  soothing effect and   the  pain  do-  parts at once.    That it will ease toothache is another fine quality of this Oil,  showing the many uses it has.  shows  speed.  that  he has u   terrific burst  uf  Hterling McKinney 2.CH5 V$, Baron  Penn 2.00Vi. Tolcmac'hus 2.11y,, Volunteer Lofkhonrt and Sir Boreal 2.23VI  are all given about fourteen miles throe  days in a week by V. Ij. Shulo-r at  Indianapolis. The five are in the finest  of condition, and it is doubtful if thero  are any of the southern training camp  horses more fit than these arc  now.  <gfB!8Bls**WZ:2/SS$S������������������Hli3!������������������  Headaches ��������������������������� nausea ��������������������������� Indigestion���������������������������muddy complexlon-  bad breath���������������������������these are some of the effects of constipation.     The" "mild," sensible,"          reliable remedy Is .^^o^^iBCI&iB&jr&M i^'iSj  -pimplas���������������������������  They contain the latest  _ tEw***''"��������������������������� discovered and best evacuant known, which  empties the bowels without the slightest discomfort and without disturbing the rest of the system.  Constantly increased doses tire not necessary.  25c. ��������������������������� boa.   1( your drueclit hai not yet stocked them, sand 25c. and vt# "111 malljhtfm. 26  National Drusr .-nd Churnical Company of Canada, Limited. - MontreaL  right  Goera has four horses for the slow  classes tho coming season, bnt it ia.probable that Lady Willow 2.24Vi will bo  his candidate for tho big stakes. The  others are: Anvil, unmarked, that trotted around 2.00 at Lexington last fall  in his 3-venr-old form; Eva Cord 2.23Vi,  with a trial of 2.I0U. and Oakland Machine, a (S-yexr-old that showed a mile  in 2.10!;i  in 1005).  $2Ei������������������\  'turf-  Shipping1 Fever  Influenza, pini eye, epizootic, distemper and all nose nnd throsi  disoaiM'S cui-i-d, ami ml others, no matter how "exposed," kept ���������������������������  from having miv of tlu-Re iliscnscs with SPOHN'S LIQUID DISTEMPER CllRB. Three to six doses often cure ,i case. On������������������  50-cent houlc f;ufinanced to do so. Best thing for brood inure*.  Acts on tbf blood. 00c. aud $1 a bottle. $a and $11 a dozoa  bottles, DruRpist? and harness (shops. Distributors���������������������������A1/.L  "VVriObES.U.K  DJJUGGISTS.  FOR THAT������������������������������������������������������ NEW HOUSE  oulctily   atopa cuurfba,  tka du--������������������a aud lu������������������4������������������������������������  colds,   kcnU  The.' f  The Empire Brands of Wail Plaster  .Manufactured only by  ffiite'k Gypsum  J Winnipeg;, Man.  $4  H  I.  I  Ml ENDtiliB*  Plii^SS   AND   WALKEIfS  WKKKLY  d  ;.,-r>.y<%*|  I in ���������������������������  [\-  5r- -  It -*.  That "two battalionB of the Salvation Army eould go down to Mexico  ���������������������������nd capture the whole revolution, both  sides of it, with their tambourines," is  ihe humble opinion of Leon A. Watts,  who has recently returned after a  year's stay across the border. Born  on one of the wildest of frontiers, hit-  early life spent punching cattle anil  repelling night attacks of cow-stealing  "greaseru." Watts is a typical A meridian soldier of fortuno, says Robert K.  Piiikerton in jthe Milwaukee I'Vec  Press. And. wliat with campaigning  through Cuba with the Rough Killers.  (M'i'vico in the Philippines, and breaking  horses for the United States army .at  Fort Riley. Kan., "his life-story reads  like a Richard Harding Davis novel."  But Watts was educated at the University of Texas, and is only an iidven-  ��������������������������� lurcr by avocation, his real calling, being that of an engineer. This, however,  ' he regards as moro dangerous than  ' fighting, moro dangerous than any he  has witnessed in Mexico, at tny rate,  he relates:  The battles" are a joke. '1 saw one  where they fought all day, fired 5,000  rounds,'and the official count of tho  score was eleven killed.  Tf the insurgents win one or two decisive battles, it is all off with Diaz.  ��������������������������� Except the rurales and -the federal  artillery, nono of tho federal troops it  loyal, in Mexico, 3'ou know, the cou-  rii-ts compose the standing army. They  have to corral them at night and stand  '' .guard -over them, instead "of putting  them  on  guard duty.  In Mexico whea a mau goes on-a  tear and shoots-.up a place, or commits  lome.. crime, he goes into the army by  force. The army, "as a result, is^ willing  ko ' turn Algal mt Diaz any time, and it  -will whenever the insurgents get the  epper hand. -, ',,        ''.  The rurales, however, are a good.body  7 *f fighting men;  in  fact," they are the  7 highest paid-soldiers in'the world, getting $00 in gold per month,when there  '.is no fighting, and $2.75'per dayrvhen  they are in  active service. '  "Originally   the   rurales "were' an   or-  - ganizatibn     of.   bandits,  -about  -3,000  strong.    They did so much damage, and  ,s   resisted capture so well, that Diaz took  '" ihen'i "over  as   his ' personal   bodyguard  ' ������������������s" the  best  iaeaus   of> getting - rid._ of  them.- ���������������������������       ,, _ y.      --...,   -' / .  \-  .,-���������������������������.'   They are wonderfully "good horsemen  ".and   wear, the "gaudiest   uniforms ��������������������������� you  "\ ������������������ver:saw. but they,-, can't shoot;���������������������������iioone  ' .hi -Mexico can shoot.--They wear $S.000  "��������������������������� worth' of  gold   braid   on - their  clothes  ,-f aiuf-a" tonVof-silver, ou their-sombrerbs.'  ��������������������������� They/'loqk 'gaudy 'and;warlike,:vbut .tlfe  . -Salvation"!- Army could  start" them- ruu:  r afiig.-,; =        .;      ;y ;~     --,   : '_'  ������������������������������������������������������."', Thoy.  always '".speak., down \ there .of  -.  Kheir,',affection', for." ['Americans-,    says  .. -Watts, but-a ?'gringo" wants toiwatch  "' tnt'atter dark.    He says in part: \_    '.  The Mexicans treat you fine to your  , ' face'-7-they7are   the -'finest,   people' "on  -earth���������������������������but.move one "eye around to the  back-of your head after-dark, and "always sleep with' one eye and one' ear  7" open.   - .   .  - - An American living-in Mexico today  '  wants' to have' a .limber trigger-finger;'  and,  wheti' once -he  does "unlimlmr  his  artillery; he wants to-let his six-shooter  get Ihe hiccoughs. "  They have less use for Americans  tiau the border citizen has for'"greas-'  cts."        "    .   -  " ���������������������������       '"���������������������������..  ��������������������������� . .I've been a target all my.life, from  Hie time T began punching .cattle on the  Bio Grande, where 1 -was born, and 1  am' ready  to  go  back  to -Mexico" any  ��������������������������� time, -q  The whole   trouble,  he   recalls,  was  ' caused by a Mexican's attempt to kid-  saj) a white woman down in Texas near  the Rio Grande:  But it wasn't fighting. A Texas cow-  puncher of the same, name as myself,  md 1, watched it from a roof, but. we  wore careful to keep pretty well under  cover. They fired all day, about 5,000  rounds, but at night the oflicial count  was eleven dead. I think there were  tit'tecu or ^twenty killed���������������������������you can't toli  iu those battles how many are hit.  An American uamod Lawton, who had  lived in the country a long while "and  should have known enough to keep out  of the way," was shot iu thc neck, the  bullet almost tearing his head off.  Another American was twice shot, while  watching operations from thc roof of a  hotel.  Tho federal troops said he was hit by  spent bullets or some that had glanced  from a wall. But there was uo chance  of that. He was shot intentionally  when on the roof. The federals will  take a pot shot at an American every  time they get a chance when thero is a.  battle on, and then blame it to a spent  bullet. '"'    - ������������������  This man got well, I believe, but  Lawton laid in the street. We went  out to pick him up and give him a>de-  cent burial, but the government troops  would not let us toirch him. He laid  their all night, and some one stole his  clothes and shoes. We asked, for permission to bury him. but tkey"would not  grant it, and he was carted off in a  wagon with a dozen peons and buried  in a big hole with the others. We think  we know where ho was buried, but are  not certain.  Of course, that sort of business made  me sore, and I intended to get evidence  and take it up with the proper authorities.    I  took a'picture of Lawton lying  and began popping back at them. I  never knew whether they were insurgents or federal troops. Anyhow, thoy  got me in the leg. The bullet hit my  thigh when I was in the saddle. In my  trousers pocket was a big Mexican silver  dollar. The bullet hit that dollar, and  I guess I will carry the mark of that  coin to my grave. It hurt then, but  did not bother mo much until later,  when bloodpoisoning set in, and I had  a hard time- of it.  He got back to town by riding hard,  and there his troubles began, for with  him wero two Americans and three  American women. There had been some  talk of an attack, and, feeling against  the "Gringos" ran high, so that he  would gladly have left wore it not for  the women.  The talk got so strong that we barricaded an abode hut with boiler plate  and were ready to pull off a regular  Alamo stunt. A fellow named Poster,  from Boston, and I stood guard at night.  One night 1 saw some troops down the  mountain side and crawled down to hear  what they were talking or doing. I got  the idea that they were going to attack  us and crawled back to alarm the others.  Then I crawled back down the mountain  again to keep in touch with them and  give the warning of the attack. ., There  was a mill between our fort and where  the men, about twenty of thorn, had dismounted. When I got back, all except  two had gone, horses and all. T thought  they had spread out to attack ns, and  started back. T went through the mill.  Tn the darkness two men jumped on mc,  one hitting me on the head with a rock.  T could have killed both of them^but I  was afraid to shoot for fear that would  bring -the" others and would block my  retreat to the fort. 'So I beat it up the  mountain-as fast as> T could. They did  not attack us that night, and a few days  later the war scene shifted and we were  able to get out. <  Watts admits that Diaz'is a good president from the standpoint of Americans  interested in Mexican rubber and mines.  And for some others:  the secret  to reveal  it.    Tha Act of  Parliament making such payment criminal was passed several years ago and  its object apparently is to make pos-  siblo the punishment of attempts to secure trade information in this way.  Says  the  paper  uamed  above:  "The defendants in this case    .    .    .  were charged' with  'having unlawfully  and corruptly offered  a  certain consideration���������������������������to  wit,  a   promise  of employment���������������������������to Joseph  Weatherall, an  agent  of    tho    Thermal   Syndicate.    Limited,  Wallsend,   as   an   inducement   for   disclosing   the   method   of   manufacturing  silica employed  bv  the said  principals,  and   the   names   of   persona   supplying  molds   to   the  said   principals.'    ,    .    .  Tlio statement  for the prosecution  was  to the effect that  the Thermal Svudi  cate,     Limited,     manufactured     goods-  made  from  silica, which  was  produced  by tho fusion of silica from quartz, under intense electric heat.-  From the fu  sion  there   were   molded   particular  articles.     After   the   commencement   of  these works factories for thc manufacture   of   silica   and   the   production   of  silica  goods  were  started  on   the  Continent, and  a  company was  formed  in  Loudon to sell silicate produced .by the  German  company, abroad.      .    .      Proposals  had   been   made  to tho  Thermal  Syndicate. Limited, regarding terms of  <ale, without  result.    Tbe three defendants-went to'Newcastle and interviewed   Weatherall.  who   was  a  chargeman  at   the   Thermal - Syndicate" company's  works, and, according  to  his evidence,  they tried- to get from" him  details of  the Termal Company's process,"aud,-in  particular,   information   regarding   the  coils  and  molds  used; and  the "maker?  of   the   molds.    ...    It   is   unnecessary to give details as to the offers of  employment made by the defendants to  the workmen of the Thermal Syndicate.  .    .    .    It is highly creditable-that the  'defendants did 'not succeed  in  any degree.    This,  howeyer, does not  in any  way, mitigate-their offence, and it was  undoubtedly   a   matter -of , surprise   to  them that the law now' enables such of-  apparent what a vast roservo there is  in  the  prairie  soil.   The  same  soil  ������������������  very rich in potash, containing as muci  as 1.033 per cent., compared with percentages of 0.15 and 0.25 usually found  in good agricultural land.    The "percentage  of   phosphoric   acid,   viz.,   0.29,   ie  slightly above the average "in good soil*,  which is between 0.15 and 0.25 per cent,  ���������������������������   A   comparison   of  the  results'of  thc  analysis of virgin prairio soil with thoa������������������  of  prairio  soil   that  has   been   cropped  for  25  years,  show  a  distinct   loss   of  nitrogen.    In two such soils from  Portage la Prairie, the nitrogen  percentage  in  the virgin  prairie is 0.051;  in  that  of the cropped soil it is 0.500, while th*  respective  percentages  of  organic  an*  volatile matter are 11M3 and 1-1.70. Thi*  loss is largely attributed to the practice  of   summer  fallowing   which   is   stat^i  to be one of immense value for the conservation  of moisture and the destruction   of  weeds,  but  to  bo  particularly  wasteful as regards organic matter, and  nitrogen.    Deterioration of soil through  continuous grain growing is very mark- .  ed in soils from .Saskatchewan,''ami the  author states that the detonation, ua-  less checked by the adoption of a system   of  rotation,  involving  the  formation of a  sod and the keeping of live  stock, will inevitably lead to that low  degree  of   productiveness^ which - now 7  characterizes    large -areas  in    easteri x  North,America.      n ���������������������������' y     ''';,-  iWhcn beating carpets first lay-them'- i''->.-���������������������������  face downwards ' on 'the'grass,--theaT'-' -'i-  turn .and beat the other side. 'VJ7_ '  ' .-' v-'s-  Delicate'cretonno ,-and "other, cottot .7v:J7.yi  materials may be washe'd with impunity.'!^"-7'Vr|  in .'a lather of'Castile soap'arid  watet."^:.;-S>^f  When,marble is spotted gprinkle^bo*-'^,";.'^''/  ax moistened, with  water," leave'^for^tt'y'yitl  little,ttime,' and   then 'wash'" wiih'Ve'uap *;7'V  w:i. i-  , J***.  H  RY MURINE EYE RE19ED  ' For Rod. Weak, W������������������rjf; W.toy.EyM'  AND GRANULATED  LIDS  Murine Doesn't Smart���������������������������Soothes Eje Palii  - Man* Eye Raned*. Lkpaa, 25c. 50c. $ 1.00.'  Meriae > Eye'   Sake,   i  ��������������������������� Vt BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIW  Mu rlno7 Eye"_R! emedy \Cot,'" C h Jcago/?  ^m  Ajq������������������e - Tuba. -25c - $1 JO&gZteggi  < ~-.-rf.--".its?.  !0,B  4L*.AiJ,*'������������������*e������������������l  ��������������������������� "    IS. THC.'NAME. Vr-i--^  ������������������r    THE .BEST'' MCOICIM  COUGHS    &   COLDS  .- _ &y*mi  H'fi- j'cm  .**iS!>A'#*4l  ^BSORBINEjR  will^olean,Ultra otf in a;mild,-  plcaaaal maanar.-- Keiuoraa any .  buacb.-'palaful ���������������������������welling*,1 thickei  Jibe. *������������������><K1'  3'3fe181   . ���������������������������, ,M#;,  clasuea. goaty and rbeumaticM*poe%ii/>������������������;s#7l  fla> Kill, pain and tak������������������a out.aor������������������fj%gf!ff I  aaaaand lnflamni������������������ttoo-fr<������������������������������������'U^a>j^%<*;fe|  ,u?t������������������#^^|  Mope tha paia and throbbl ng,gtem oaa H  the aorenea* aalekly, tuoea.ap'iaa4~&���������������������������ic>-������������������������������������.i  rwaoraa the eiaVklfy to t^ttreSSff^MB I  naaeiaa of tha reina, reducing theea?  . Judna the������������������M,MSS|  to a normal-ooiWltioiu.',Win.>T������������������a)-d--3ViS@I  laaal and clean ap a Tarlcoee ulatm/JiVrfiSSI  ���������������������������������������������;���������������������������/���������������������������, pieaaant, anf - -"** -���������������������������">*."���������������������������  leal Uniaaent. Price I .  It oa. boula at dminrtou c  : SF rrea.' Hiinufactiireri o*r* Uf 771 ^M,  Ait. F. rOUNG, ?:Vt^^fiyyti  fi* Tempi* %tr%ptiH^^,mnmtt       '  IABTIR "  .      MILE a mall (li-, HlaaaaaB)  THE BtTtOSia DRl������������������ a CHUICAL (XX ������������������halM mtsW  S(4"'''���������������������������������������������"<& I  r-'V'  -������������������ip-e ���������������������������mMi^  v---J"-ta---,~">MgS  ^>*-Sift������������������J''  ^t bunch" of Texas cow-punchers  strung him up, and burnod his body.  ' That started a bunch of Mexican students in Mexico City, who tore down a  tew American flaps and showed how  they folt toward citizens of tho United  States. Then, of eourso, the Federal  Government had to step in,anil stop  them to show that tho government had  no hard feelings toward their eountry.  That gavo tho insurgents their chanco.   '.and-the revolution ������������������A8_boou-going.ever  frince. '  "Bnt'to a whito man, the revolution  is a joke"���������������������������for they don't know how to  6ght. Their battles "sound big enough"  and they burn so much powder that one  would fancy a battle was going on between tho United States aud Hngland;  but after a day's fighting the total  attmbcr of dead and wounded "generally amount to about nine."  One of the battlr? 1 saw was that of  Parrel. This is one of thc oldest town?  en this continent. It was founded at  least 350 years ago, and has between  5,000 and 7,000 inhabitants. Tt is hard  bo count them because .the people are  hike rabbits in their burrows.  Thc insurgents held the town, and the  federal soldiers approached. Tliey st'iit  word to the insurgents to give up because they would be beaten anyhow.  The insurgents hold a good position and  could have maintained it, but they got  cold feet and started to retreat. The  federal troops came is, and the fighUnj  began in the streets in the morning.  Tt lasted all day, and by night fh" in-  fwrgents had be������������������n driven from the town.  '���������������������������-.'7 / -90TH   LACROSSE- TEAM���������������������������CHAMPIONS OF MANITOJBA..-18S8'    -     . ~' -     -      '       ,-  - Top Row: F. M. Morgan, H. Gennnell, G-. W. McSeaii, J.'H. Howdeh, E. G. Barrett,   H.    Quigley; :'G.   H. - Merritt;.  Centre: A; M. Stowe, F. H. Higginbotliani, E: W. Turner, R. H. Graham,.R. S. Moss, E. Wasclale; Bottom': E. Quigley,  '- ,.    "     t    -     A.-Kenning, H. Finch,        '- -- ,        . ,   -    - . ' _.-.-'  Many patent medicines have come  and gone, but Bickle's Anti-Consump-  sive Syrup continues to occupy a foremost place among remedies for coughs  ������������������nd eolds. and as a preventive of decay  6f the lungs. It ia a standard medicine  that widens its sphere of usefulness  year by year. If you are in need of  something to rid yourself of a cough  ���������������������������r cold, ynu ennnot do bettor than try  Biekle 's Syrapw  there,-without his clothes and with his  head almost shot off, and intended to  bring it through. But-the government  .heanUtluU���������������������������L=had=the='piature=aud=toolt  tho film, together with a lot of other  films f had exposed when the battle was  on. Not only was the film taken, but  I was warned to keep my mouth shut  and uot say anything about the death  of the American when I got back to this  .country.  The other American named Watts, a  Toxas cowboy, wasn't "going to stand  for that sort of thing," even after.then  warning, and after tho film^was taken.  '' lle"wusa-real~Texairan(l_watited "to  clean up the whole bunch by himself."  He started and nearly got me into  sorious trouble as a result of our names  being tho same. Of course, being a  Toxan myself, 1 was not far behind him,  but I was a littlo cooler and did not  want lo go through with it against those  odds.  Fighting may be a joke in Mexico,  but au arrest is not.  in Mexico when they arrest you under martial law, they tell you that you  can have a trial in eight days. But  you can lie in jail for eighty days and  never get a chauee. They tell you they  will be fair and reasonable, but tho  only kind of reason they give you is a  stone wall and a handkerchief over your  eyes and some stool-jacketed "30-30"  bullets.  After the battle of Parral there was  fighting in that vicinity each day and  night.  Vou could hnar the rifies cracking all  day and see the flashes in the foothill;-  at night. The town is twenty-one dayp  by pack mule from the nearest railroad,  and the trail goes through a pass 13.-  000 feet high. The mine where 1 was  nt work was seven miles from the town.  You know, a man can't work a.ll day  and then go to bed at night. 1 nperl te  ride into Parral every night for some  excitement. And it generally was to he  had.  T would go back to the mine after  dark, and thero always wns , shooting  along the trail. NVarly every morning  there were two or three dead Mexican?  lying in the road. One night they be  gan shooting .at me, and I unlimbered  But, for the peon, the lower class, and  the big class, of-Mexico, there could not  be a worse president:    Madero is a good  -maii;=aiid-would-tr-y=to=niake-a=good-pre-  sident and inaugurate reforms where  Diaz has inauguialed oppressions, but it  would not make much difference in tho  end. "Without Diaz to exercise his iron-  bound rule, the country would be in ono  continual revolt.  Tho peons aro worked so hard, and  paid so little, that they can't get thoir  noses off tho griudstone. They can't  stop work and hunt for a better job, and  .?������������������wL?LJi!e,,LWMjd.Jto^  to do so. There are no schools, and the  people don't know there is anything any  better for them.  lie is personally acquainted with ono  of Madero's brothers.'having lived near  him at San  Antonio. Tex., and  He stopped to see him on the way out,  but Madero bad left for across the bor  der, the United States authorities hav  ing  had    a   warrant    for  him   on   tho  charge of breaking the neutrality laws.  lie is skeptical of tlie honesty of our  intention in .Mexico, and seofi's at the  explanation, of "maneuvers'" on tho  part of United States troops along the  bonier.    Says Watts:  When the troops start out for man-  euvres they havo only blank cartridges.  1 know, for 1 have been in the army. On  my way back I saw the Twenty-third Infantry and the Second - Artillery, and  thoy had steel-jacketed bullets.  Being a single man, and with no one  fo be hurt but himself if he gets  "bumped off," Watts wants to go back.  Then. too. he has boon "a target all his  life."  fenses to bo punished .by imprisonmeut.  . .. . We agree with his lordship that  the' moro widely the Act is known the  ���������������������������bofctery^andf^i'urthei'^^thfttf^it-^shouid^be  clearly understood that the payment of  commission and the offeriug of bribes  in any form is punishable by imprisonment to the extent of two years' hard  labor." %    ������������������  THEY INTEREST XNb^AMUSf;  vj^~v>5-?.sl  -ym  v-Sttl  '"''""l''J  .... 1. ,^, I  Fortune  :Explain! thi'aeerat������������������'ai;r7.J  the ������������������e������������������r������������������. JVou can lear*', <  how    to   astonish ", an4������������������'yj  ainuae ��������������������������� jroor   friend*..;*'.-  Sen!   postpaid "_���������������������������   "''  *������������������..... ;- 25c V-  '���������������������������rm  -v  PUNISHMENT FOR STEALING  SECRETS  A decision of the English courts  which would seem to make an unpatented trade-secret a commodity  which it is a crime to steal, is reported  in Engineering in a note headerl "For  eign Emissaries and Trade Secrets."  The punishment inflicted.���������������������������six month"  imprisonment at hard labor���������������������������was not  directly for stealing thc secret, but for  the payment of a secret commission to  induce  employees  of   the  firm  owning  THE PRAIRIE SOILS OF THE WEST  Bulletin No. 6 of the Dominion Department of Agriculture, prepared by  Frank T, JShutt, Dominion Agricultural  Chemist, contains aome interesting  facts regarding tho composition of the  prairio soils of thc Canadian West.  The   distinguishing   characteristic   of  tho  prairie   boil    is  its   extraordinary  richness in organic matter.   The humus  formed   by  decaying  vegetable  matter  holds large quantities of nitrogen in a  form  readily  nitrified, and  thus available   for   the   use    of  growing    crops.  Other forms of plant-food, potash, pbos-  phoiic acid and lime, are also liberated  from the decaying humus, which, moreover,   has   a   marked   influcuce   on   the  .physical   condition   of  the  soil,  and  is  more particularly valuable for.its power  of  retaining  moisture.    In  addition  to  high  nitrogen  content,  other  causes  of fertility  are  thc long days of high  temperature, with a sufficiency of rain  during the growing season, and the intense  ������������������old   of  the  winter; -tho former  conduces to luxuriant gruwth. and  the  latter, by locking up the stores of plant  food  from  tho autumn  to  the ensuing  icaaon, prevents waste which occurB in  mild and open winters through washing  away of soluble fertilizing ;onstitucnts.  These analyses indicate that the boil  from  the valley of the Rp^1   River,  in  Manitobn, conta.ins in .one acre  to thi  depth of one foot, from 20.000 to 2/5.000  nounds  of  nitrogen.    As  ordinary  fer  tile soils, to a like depth, eontain from  .'5.."500  to  10,000 pounds per acre, it if  '^d  Wz.  &  v*t  &M  j$  'rv  n&  The Mystic  Dream Book  - ���������������������������*.      ���������������������������,  U   tha' Moat 'ootnple*������������������n  guide ta tim dlviiitttSoa  of dreamt. .Why nurre  about -to*  meaning- af  Tour dream  whea   yes ,  ean ������������������et tkwhaok. ��������������������������� ���������������������������     ,  pottiiaid fur ....  25C,  -"Toaiti^arie.j  Ballads"  Ii ��������������������������� book yoo thoiU  hare, lieoldei betnu (*.������������������-  h������������������p������������������ tlie bunt colloctioa  of tonsti aver made, tl  cvnUJi* tlie wor<l������������������ of  ���������������������������ome of tbo tx������������������t know*  and b������������������-kt luvrd ballad*.  S tn t po'tpaU _,  tor     15c  mMtmrmm.mmtnrmwmm^mmr^mmimmst*  The Maple  Leaf Reciter  end b'ook of Choice  L/luJo,uCS  Contains ������������������ole<t!onii from  the writhe* ri lu-Jna  Connor, Willi am !������������������  ,Druiomonrf, Jnarfain -  Keith aud othhr fatnotu  Conadiiui nml Ajuonirja  authors. Sent 0 ���������������������������  postpaid fur...,   ^SOC  Robinson's  Book of Modern  Conundrums  Contains over  1.000 af  tho   a<jt   and  funniest  Klddlen   in   bha   wocld.  lt'������������������ tpnri po������������������������������������-  feidaor     12������������������  Any  of  theee   bookt  will  be e������������������nt  o������������������  receipt of the price mentioned above ia  STAMPS   or coin.   For one dollar  all  fir* books are jroora.  McLEOD & ALLEN  42 Adelaids St. We������������������t ��������������������������� Toronto THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 8, 1911  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������@������������������<sm������������������������������������������������������������������������)������������������������������������^^  &$m������������������&&&&&&^^  New Waists Just  put in stock to  sell at from $2 up  All new from the Factory this week  Also Eaton and Dutch Linen Collars  THE LATEST IN THESE LINES  Suits and Skirts bought  from us altered  free of charge  Don't   Overlook our   Grocery  Department.   Fresh Fruits        J  and Vegetables always f  on   hand  ���������������������������a.o~e-o-e-o-e-e-e-o-o-e-e-������������������"e-������������������-o-  Our Madfe-to-Order   Suits   are   thei  kind to plfease the men who dress welll  ~<&^������������������������������������^������������������<&&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<^^ . I  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.   J  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies   _  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������9������������������~  ���������������������������M>������������������������������������������������������������������������m������������������Q������������������������������������������������������������������������>{^'������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������ ^������������������^������������������^������������������^������������������^^<^^������������������^������������������^������������������^!^^^  GRAND  CHAMPION  CLYDESDALE   STALLION  MARCELLUS  14 7 5 8  Tke Property of the Stepney Ranch, Enderby  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)  (11110)  Dam-Melanie (16612)   (14685)           by          Lord Stewart (5976) (10084)  Gr. Dam-Nina (16613) (8678)           by         Macgregor (4486)   (1487)  Gr. Gr. Dam-Nance (4700) (573)    by Farmer (3056) (286)  CrT.   nTr   r.T  -ncn^T.illPy by, Garibaldi_,(3_l_8),  MARCELLUS is a big draughty horse, with lots of quality, and was  champion at Victoria, and grand champion at the A.Y.P.A. Seattle fair  in 1909, and he has proved to be a sure foal getter.  He will travel and stand for service 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,-  Arrastrong. t 0  Thursday noon at Tom Clinton's.  Thursday night till Friday noon at the Belgian Syndicate, Vernon.  Friday night at Okanagan livery stable, Armstrong.  Saturday noon home till Monday morning.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when mare is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY RANCH,   ENDERBY  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion. 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  Lewi Notices: 12e a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  ReadinK Notices and Locals: J5c a lin������������������.  JUNE 8,  191:1  Worries Canadians.  Officials of the large transportation interests in Montreal are  questioning one another as to the  meaning of certain clauses which  appear in bills presented to the  United States House of Representatives recently. They fear  that they are aimed against them  and are worded with a view to  seeing to it that Canadian transportation interests do not benefit  as a result of any increased traffic  between Canada and the United  States. Bill 4660 which was introduced in the House of Representatives by Mr. Rucker of Colorado, contains the following  clause: "Every vessel not of the  United States that shall arrive  direct from her own country, its  colony, or possession, in ballast  or with merchandise produced  there, or with passengers in a  less proportion than one third of  her burden or capacity, for freight  or passengers as aforesaid, shall  pay a duty on the gross measurement in addition to the regular  duty imposed by law as follows:  On all vessels not exceeding 2000  tons, 10c. per ton; not exceeding  2,400 tons, 25c. per ton; between  4,000 and 8,000 tons, 50c. a ton;  between 8,000 and 12,000, 75c. a  ton ; between 12,000. and 16,000  tons, $1 a ton ; between. 16,000  and 20,000 tons. $1.25 a ton; exceeding 20,000 tons, .$1.25 a ton."  This is taken as a direct slap  at Canadian coastwise shipping,  and particularly, at the.boats of  the Canadian Pacific, now doing  so profitable a trade-between  Vancouver, Seattle, and Alaska.  It also hits at the ocean -service,  present or prospective, which may  be run between Halifax, Boston  and the West Indies, and at.British bottoms,. plying along the  Atlantic' coast' from Yarmouth,  Halifax or St. John's to Boston,  Portland, or other American ports.  Gunboats Being'Removed.  "The gunboat Nashville, which  has been used by the. Illinois  naval reserves on the Great Lakes  for the past year, has been ordered to the Charlestown navy  yard, where it will arrive in  June."  This tease announcement by  the U. S. Naval authorities was  at first taken to mean that America had, on her own initiative,  iSeTJfdexFWalleviate'Canada's^ft  expressed complaints in regard  to gunboats on the Great Lakes.  Further enquiry proved disappointing however, for it was  found that the Nashville will be  relieved on the lakes by the Dubuque, a gunboat even more  modern and powerful than the  Nashville; -This question-has often been up in Parliament, but  never thoroughly threshed out,  although the Minister of Justice,  a year or so ago, admitted that  it was a direct violation of the  Ashburton Treaty.  Conservatives United.  That the Liberal-Conservative  party is absolutely united in its  opposition to reciprocity and its  devotion to the leadership of Mr.  R. L. Borden was demonstrated  at the recent banquet in Ottawa  tendered by the Conservative  leader to Hon. Richard McBride,  premier of British Columbia, and  Hon. Albert Rogers of Manitoba.  The events of that evening completely demolish the elaborate  tissue of falsehoods built up during the past year or two by the  yellow presi of Canada. It has  been the practice of some newspapers for iometime past to represent both Mr. McBride and Mr.  Rogers as intriguing against Mr.  R. L. Borden. Time and again  fake stories have been circulated  to the effect that Mr. Borden had  resigned, and that one or the  other of these'great statesmen of  the West had been called upon to  take his place. The stories are  the more objectionable because  they represent both Mr. Rogers  and Mr. McBride as knifing their  leader in the back and scheming  to displace him. Mr. Borden for  a long time treated these reports  with silent contempt; at last the  time came for him to demonstrate their falsity, and.he did so  in a manner calculated to cheer  loyal Conservatives from one end  of the Dominion to the other.  All-unkind remarks are the result  of the gossip habit microbe., .":  ������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������w*.  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday.   Apply G. G.- Campbell, agent;  C. P. R. depot.  Dry Cleaning and Dyeing a specialty.  NOTICE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that, under the authority contained  in section 131 of the "Land Act," n  regulation has been approved by the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing  the minimum sale prices of first- and  second-class lands at ?10 and $5 per  acre, respectively.  This regulation further provides  that the prices fixed therein shall apply to all lands Avith respect to which  the application to purchase is given  favourable consideration after this  date, notwithstanding the date of  such application or any delay that  may have occurred in the consideration of the same.  Further notice is hereby given that,  all persons who have pending applications to purchase lands under the  provisions of sections 34 and 36 of  the "Land Act," and who are not  willing to complete such purchases  under the prices fixed by the aforesaid  regulation shall be at liberty to withdraw such applications and receive  refund of the moneys deposited on account of such applications.  WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands, Victoria, B.  C, April 3rd, 1911. al3-jnl5  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church.  Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30-P.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4ih Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:10 p.m. N. Enderby Service at 8.15 n.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar-Service at i  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara-Service at 3:30  p. m. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting of Women's Auxiliary .last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: Georgre'n Hall. Rev. John Leecn-  Porter. Vicar. '      ���������������������������  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service. Sunday 7:S0  p. m. . Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Praver Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School. 2:30 p.m.       p F 00NN0R-p,,^.        <���������������������������  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-Sunday School  *���������������������������' 2:30 p.m.; Church service, 11 a. m. and 7M(  d. m ��������������������������� Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.m.  P      '.   . P.- CAMPBELL. Pastor.  BAPTIST  CHURCH-Sunday School.  10 a.m.,  service, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday,  30 p. m.       ��������������������������� REV. C. R. BLUNDEN, PaBtor.  30  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  IT'STHELASTWORD  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY  > ������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*fr$&$������������������^������������������  E. J. Mack I  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables;  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful. Driv-1  ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and. Tourists invited to give us a trial.  > ������������������$>������������������m-������������������^������������������������������������������������������>������������������&$>������������������^^^        ���������������������������  CARLIN   ORCHARL>S���������������������������.  Choicest Fruit and Vegetable Land in Okanagan Valley  Railway runs through it.   GRINDROD Station on the property.  Road to every block.  10 and 20-Acre Tracts.   $110 to $145 per Acre  ���������������������������Easy Terms-1-4 cash; balance 1, 2 and 3 years.  Office on the Ground.  C. B. BLACK, Grindrod  Rogers, Black & WcAlpine,  524 Pender St., Vancouver, B. C.  HARVEY & RODIE,  Enderby, B.C.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capita.. *H400,~Odivided profits> w* ������������������"*">  Head Office, Montreal. London Office,J6-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ���������������������������.SSr^SMtSStft'J?'  Branch*, in OVanagaa Di.trict: End������������������rby, Arm.tren*, V���������������������������&������������������$^^J^?$&.  G. A. HENDERSON, E^,, Manner, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  _ ������������������ 9/  SB* I  Thursday, June 8, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WE      SELL  ?  ������������������  J  ���������������������������t  4  ������������������  r  ������������������  ������������������  i  ������������������  ������������������    .   '  I  I   and carry a large stock of Harness Accessories; also  | Buggies, Wagons and Farm Implements.  1 Get Our Prices  ������������������  ������������������  The cost of shingles has gone ,way��������������������������� up^rthe quality way down  'y Bird NEPONSET Roofings are tlie answerto the'demand for better, permanent  L and-more ecohomical.roofings., .In this section_of the country you can see  '- NEPdnseT, Roofings whose long years, of service prove their .'superior wearing'  -_ qualities and economy; '.y -7   - ------ i"-   -���������������������������- ----- ���������������������������"���������������������������'-'- ��������������������������� -.���������������������������-.---������������������.-    -     -  - -  For Different Typet  ,., of Building*  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  I  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  T  ������������������  ������������������  %  I.  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  I  I  ������������������  f  i  Important Points Covered in the  Matter of Clean Dairies and Milk  For Sale  %���������������������������{.'���������������������������"���������������������������::;���������������������������:-.'.--.-  FULTON'S  HARDWARE  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<9������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������, ���������������������������?  ' ������������������ r % i   i t,^  Estimates T  Plumbingl?^  t ���������������������������- '  'a -,i-"' ���������������������������y^Ti���������������������������r^^yy' \\^ry  farid,H^Jinjf;"7  afford protection atrainst fire, save repair bills, and are a continual source ol aatitfaction.  ~ Let us tire you a copy of the NCPBHJET Book, describing these ioo6nfi in lull. aaf alia ib������������������ ataadard  NEPONSET-Watarprooi Baildiaf Papers, specified by leading aictinects foi a quarter of ��������������������������� etwuty. Voo  can have, at tbe Mme time. wmslei of every product Uuu lnicteui you.     _ V_~ "  t  .- v  ���������������������������:?  --���������������������������?.  Y  ������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������  ,������������������  ������������������  ������������������  X  ���������������������������I*  FULTON'S HARDWARE - ������������������^w  The Provincial Department of  Agriculture has just issued-Bulletin No. 32, dealing with tuberculosis in dairy herds and its tuberculin test. In part the bulletin  says: "Tuberculosis or consumption is a bacterial disease caused  by the presence in some part of  the body of a minute rod or sickle-  shaped germ known as the Bacillus of Tuberculosis. .  ��������������������������� It gains entrance into the body  through the air passages, that is  by inhalation, by ingestion, and  by infection through the teat  ducts.  It can ��������������������������� gain entrance in a herd  by direct contact",' that is by the  purchase of a tubercular animal  and the placing of the same in  the here; as well as by contaminated feed. -  ; Once the disease, is introduced  into the herd it is usually kept  going through the medium of the  stables, for in the inspection of  f.-\ dairy stables we find quite a num-  * ber of them poorly lighted and  poorly ventilated, and a great  number of the cows in a dirty  condition. It, is owing .to such  conditions' that in. some cases we  find that the. disease has-qirite a  hold in -the ��������������������������� herd. ��������������������������� 7: > ��������������������������� y ���������������������������:,,,;,  "Our aim' .is, to .try to stop the  disease'before it' has: got'such:a  hold of the animal that anyone  'could tell"- there'was something  wrong ������������������������������������������������������ with-it.'-^Therefore.-we  employ the tuberculin test, as it  is only by5 the use).of -this test  that we 'can. tell.with .certainty  that, a' cow is .tubercular-in the  earlier, stages of .the disease. :Vlt  is,by insolating.iarid \destroying  these;reactors,. thatjrin' course^of  time we; expect", to; get the "dairy-  herds frjee:from thediseasez/V^  j The; tube'rculiri:vrtest,;5to7 "desr  cribe it briefly/ is the'introductiofr  under'the-:skin^by^mean3^,qf^'a'  hypodermic^ syringe,^ of (a small,  quantity, I of.--' -tuberculin^ when,"  should the animal be; tubercular,  itMs -throLwnr' into,; a f condition-of  fever' for, a rsh6rt^time;f :-The t ap-  ���������������������������plication of ��������������������������� the J tuberculin" tesf  does notl increase ith"e'activity,bf  the, disease, nor;"is i the ^animal /<  after-the;fever. has'''gone; down,  any worse for ,the',testing. It ,h'as  no ': effect on..' healthy:,animals,*  either.'during-'the' prbgresslof the  V'ii  X  <* i^W^>H^>fr>H^>Wrt^^  ���������������������������m  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conyeyan������������������er,  etc.  Offices, Bell Blo'ek. Enderby,B.C.  =W  ALTER_ROBINSON_  Notary Public  Conveyancer  Cliff St.,"     next City Hall,  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  LL��������������������������� ���������������������������Bell Block Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:  Faranoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evaninff, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. C1HT and George Sta. ENDERBY  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderbf Lodge No. 40  Regular meetinga firat  Thursday oa or itiee the  full moon at 8 p. m. iu Oddfellows Hall. Vietting  brethren cordially invited.  test or afterwards. Post mortems  are usually held on all reactors,  and the efficiency of the tuberculin test has been fully demonstrated as an accurate and reliable-  means of detecting tuberculosis  in all cattle, and dairymen need  not have any fear of sound ani-"' y  mals being condemned when the -  test has been properly carried out  '  by competent men.  Therefore, in   diagnosing "the  disease and the eradication of the  same from a herd the tuberculin  test is "employed.   In case of any ':  animals reacting to ������������������the disease, .  the best method of- procedure js^.  to destroy them,' unless .they are '_*.  very. valuable, or, an case the ^7   ,.  whole or greater part of the herd'*'... ;:;Ji|  should.be diseased, disinfect.the/ -7  stable thoroughly and treat, the 7 +  whole herd as being diseased. -By^T  this means you can- build up a"?'''  healthy herd.:.  In- oui" animalsO;  very, very few are born diseased'r:fj  in fact'the percentage is so small^7-T_"&:|  that we can-safely say/that:;theT-*?"  disease is not hereditary. ;7:77>t!/ ;  - Start by destroy ing" all reactors';-'*-  badly affected; isolate the others, :y\.  and as the calves are born, re^*:r-remove them Mnto-~a well lighted^'^'7.sl  well drained, and,welkventilated^'''f:"'3  stable.   Only where the udder of  the mother; isVriqt-: diseased "is^it'  permissible, to let r.thej. calf ;;have^  the first'feecLfrorii':-her./By,'this-.  nieans^we-.-get' the bowels actihgr  properly/and.this does-away/with������������������ .  the.necessity of giving the^youfig^ " .   "  calf oil.'i ;A\Yf other ..milk-���������������������������; should;  be frpni' healthy cows.! *!jTest^Ke*������������������ o  calves;when;:siximbhthsTahd\bhe/        *  yearold and] after, that,^ann'uallyj|!  withTthetuberculin; test//'^ Re������������������ '  move.alL'rea'ctbrsfarid Idisinfecti r    /  the;stable;:arid thus,withramihi^   / r*'  mum'bf c<ist-youj will Hbefable^o^ ** 7. 4  ^8eifri^'Va^:diieaa^'^n^^^onTe| ' " **  .thatjs-hMlthy;^^^^^^'  '7~'Qhthef^er'Hand^;if^p^dc^^V;  not-wantlp^g<ftp^thattroubl^{all|; .->  thosethai'artt^n^fiaj^'|o':besefi^, ���������������������������'  to -the; b"ut������������������heir;^ll5tbihim^but| - -  they-mustjphljr,befsbld subjec^to;?.'  a veterinary^examination|tat}thei���������������������������..  time pf^/gla^Kj^aX^^^^^^ -  meatis ,fit^^(^������������������Kii������������������m^<^c6nsu^ip,:���������������������������',  tion.:'7-7 ���������������������������"_\-yyi���������������������������;'-'tv'ix<s/'^in^yi  :;. Milk* of a tubercular herd^ma^.,,  be.- pasteurized /and vso;-Jbecome"  hdririhjuripus; but; thisfmetHbd:is|  riotadvpcatediexcept inSexcept^J"  ional-ca'ses.;      ,-;.. y. '^iyfcy  .  -��������������������������� .TheGovernment,realizingfrom' ._.  an economic and hygieni4stand^i/t  point the importance of :eradicat^^  ing tuberculosis fnm';ambng^the'^i^'  cattle of this Province}-has adopt/"' ?  M\  ^y&  gradesf, S-'^h  Awl  y&L\  ^wi  ed a policy of grading- the dairy// -& ;jg  herds: and premises/'The"       ''  ditions upon which the  are based are .given in Chap.vl2  of-the4aws-of=-British^Golumbia,i=  1911. , ������������������������������������������������������ :/ ���������������������������/.:������������������������������������������������������/  With the  system of grading'  herds and premises- the .consume/  ers of milk can very readily see *  the stand ing of the" party frohi  whom they are purchasing their ,  milk, and can .learn of the condition of his dairy herd and premises'as regards sanitation.., ,..,../7^  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPBERS.  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  \  _      Eureka Lodge. No. SO  Keats every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  0. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Vlaitinsr brother always   welcome.           K. BLACKBURN, N. G.  B. I. WHEELER, Sec'y,   &PUNCAN,.Traa������������������.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 3* K. of P.  Meets even Uoodfty evening  in K. of P. Hall. VUlUn cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDIRSOH, (LE.  C. E. STRICKLAND. K.Ks.  R. J.OOLTART. II.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby aultoble  for public entertainmente. For rates, etc. apply  te- R. F. JOHNSTONE. If. E.. Kb4������������������W  certain results of a reciprocity hole in the line fence  ���������������������������Fiom the Toronto News  Enderby  Pool and  THREE regular Pool TaMea  ONE lull-sized BilliwdTable  Walker Press Oflice  H. BIOHAM, Prop.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Firit-class Cabinet Work and Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner Georae and Cliff Streets.     '   '  Bargains in Flooring  i  \Ve 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  PUBLIC SERVICE ACT  THE qualifying examinations for  Third-class Clerks, Junior Clerks and  Stenographers"will be held,at the following places, commencing on Monday the 3rd July next:���������������������������-Armstrong,  Chilliwack, Cumberland, Golden,  Grand Forks, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Lady smith, Nanaimo/ Peachland, Revelstoke, ��������������������������� Rossland, Salmon "  Arm, Summerland, Vancouver, Vernon, and Victoria.  Candidates uvust 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, may be obtained  from the undersigned.  P. WALKER,  Registrar, Public Service. ���������������������������  Victoria, -B. C, 27th April, 1911. ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  I /  .Vi  Healing Among the Ancients  By Herkimer Northrup ������������������  L he art of healing ia aa dd as oiaa.  Sonic svsicrii. of stopping .bl.ood-liow  .nd binding ap wounds b^s been coja-  i,ioi) to mcti-throiifitont. the .world,  -���������������������������t.v.ving naturaJly fcooi man's neccss-  ?tV iii id fiom tJiis rude surguryt-he  ���������������������������n'-r\. Is o: these latter days Jiavc been  0 -.-]opLd li. would sewn reasonable  ii suppose that the use of medicine  iwuid h.ndiy be as ancient as surgery,  u,- :i.i reason tluU. naaii wa.s forceti,  iiiu/up'h injuxiu* nml m combat with  h;-, ioL-s and with beasts, Lo a rude  y.ut'Ci.- <">f the hitter beforo he would  hive awakened. tf> tho possibility of the  fi.ruicr. . ,  '!'hc primitive instmct for roots and  ht'i'l-A of curative powers, which, Animal- share with man, must kuvc ledto  an unconscious medication���������������������������if that  tc-rm m.iv be applied���������������������������from the very  beginning of tiie race; but any consistent attempt to cure by means ot  drafts and potions could hardly have  o come until man was wdl out of the  piuni'val period.  There is a theory held by some, repudiated by others, that acta^l medical  practice originated in all countries  through religious observances. In  ancient Egypt it was under tke god  Osiris and his wife lsis, and ���������������������������tne  temples arid gcoves where tt was  ton������������������ln were dedicated to the^ worship  of tln-se gods. Likewise in Greece, it  * as the god of health, Es-cu.la.puis,  who was the presiding- deity.  The temples of Esculents usually  stood in their exquisite classic beauty,  .���������������������������far a stream or springs which were  b.dicvcd ro ha.ve healing- properties.  The records o-f cures were written on  the walls or columns, and thus a  "clinical record" was built up and  clinical experience accumulated.  One such temple, very famous, was  on   tho  island of Cos,  and >��������������������������� was   the  ��������������������������� school where Hippocrates ''the great  taught  early rn   the 3fourth    century  B.C. ��������������������������� ,  ][i ppon-zU.cs was  the perfect reprc-  sontaiivv in rrted-iriuc. of the highest  * ff'iris <if '.he Greek intellect, the same  a* his contemporaries were in philosophy or the arts. The character of  phvsician and the practice of the medi-  c-J art. as vrc now understand boin.  have come to us direct from this creat  teach f-r.  The Crocks 4-augh.t the Romans, but  there is a difference of opinion as to  " whether thev Uuerht.'or were taught  bv the Hindus. If thc latter, then the  E^vptiavT priesthood must have neen  ." the' means of conveying the knowledge; if the former, then the Alexandrian - campaigns, bringing- the  Eastern and Western civilizations into  contact   were responsible.  Certainly there was a very highly  devulopvd maiical knowledge among-  the Hindus, aad a code purely Bran-  miu in origin. In tUcir literature on  the subject meation is made of an order lower than the rcg-ular physician  and -surge-on, which, included barbers,  nailtrimmers (first mention of mam-  ' cure), car-borers, and tooth-drawers.  These were not wrtiin the Brahmlineal caste. ,   ,     , .    .  The dissection of the human  body  seems   poss&JLy   to   have   been   suggested originally by the Egyptian disemboweling- of the dead,  previous to  embalming.  .A-t any rate, the studv ot i  anatomv was carried on in the great  medical" school at Alexandria,  founded about 300 B.C.. in a very complete  manner.    Human vivisection was also  practised there upon criminals under  sentence of death, who were giveu to  the physicians for this purpose.  Ancient Egypt had made great pro-  _jjre.s*   before  this   time,   however,  as  the weil-set fractTO^rotrra^i-mtf^-  mics  mutely  testify.    Artificial  teeth  are  also  found  in  mummies,  .'ind on  the walls of temples are pictured patients    undergoing-    operations,    and  others  bandagod.    The physicians of  this period of Egyptian history seem  to have been specialists.  The Jews were especially skilled in  saniuirv knowledge, and the laimud  still gives hygienic laws to them Ine  -medical knowledge uf . E;o'P*--���������������������������������������������as  the biisis of these, and the isolation  of mtf.'tious diseases and thear rules  .���������������������������bout diet show lhat they understood  3������������������iiu- of the fundamental essentials  rir'Uv thoroughly.  M 'r,v ,.f 'heir re/Dcdi<w wwo rather  >x:r.h������������������r-:i"iar7. to put il mildly, though  IV ���������������������������nriplos nf thc homeopathic  Ao<\ si:l-w to have been ruddy ap-  a,\,t\ -n some cases; for instance, in  {h,. int.. -,f -t wad dog-, the treatment  U f..,-: ii- the oatient thc lert lobe of  1: ,��������������������������� .!��������������������������� g's liw. an early sample ot  ']"ke ,'ajL-i like." .      , .  \���������������������������,-..,t.iitly, there were fashionable  .v,.-.'-rii'-,-plKaw in Palestine in lal-  .ruuiU: d;ivs. for it is made known  ���������������������������vhat th.' 'bathing season at the not  K-iis nf Dinais lasted twenty days,  ^d that the hot baths of 1 ibcnus  L'-ve curaim; properties.  "Surt'.-rv was practised, for there are  frequent ' references to blood-JetunR.  ���������������������������The-Talmud explains that the biblical  reference, to Daniel and his three  friends "not even the acar ol a lancet  was upon them," was testimony to  . -heir health of body and moral parity.  * M*nv of the Rabbinical rules of  fcygicne and dietetics stand as good  w-dav as they did at the time of their  nee    ion. and their medical formulas  although   elaborated  at   ^e    present  time    served their  purpose in   a less  lightened affc. and.m numerous m-  tankces still have their excellent uses.  In   thc   second    century. A.p..   the  philosophy  ������������������r tbe   Sceptics   became  closely connected with one'division" of  medical thoug-ht known as the empirics, and the influence of this.-lived  -iiroug-h the ag-e of Rome, and on up  -.0 the beg-inning; of the Middle Ages.  The Romans themselves did not ongi-  aate, aor at any time possess, a school  >f medicine distinctly their own; and  IMiny says that they got on for six  auadred yc<vrs without doctors. This  i<3 p*X)bably something- of an exaggera-  -ion ; but it is true that the first physi-'  :ian in Rome of any prominence was  1 Crook named A'rchag-athus, who  oame there in 218 B.C.  Finally there came about, throug-h  ���������������������������he introduction of one theory by this  ��������������������������� >no and another theory by that, so  nany divisions of thoug-ht and orac-  ise���������������������������and each division so manifestly  imperfect���������������������������that many of thc most eminent physicians of Gracco-Roman  times attempted to combine thc g-ood  portions of each system into a comprehensive whole. Under this combination they called themselves  eclectics.  Arabia preserved the scattered re-  nains of Greek culture and the heri-  age of medical knowledge, although  ���������������������������he Arabians themselves did little to-  vard developing this bequest. They  vere hampered, especially in surcrery,  ->y   the  restrictions  of  their  religion.  hich  prevented  them   from  studying  natomy,    and    their    temperamental  "���������������������������oicifm  made them  accept  suffering.  md not seek relief, but rather refuse  it.  Gradually, 'after the Mohammedan  conquests, when learning began to be  in   the  ascendency,   schools  of  medi-  School of Salerno began in the thirteenth century, but it bridg-ed the period between ancient and modern medicine; and, 'though its glories were  gone long before, it continued in actual existence until dissolved by an  edict of Napoleon in  ion.  In the fourteenth century���������������������������the time  of the Renaissance���������������������������there beg-ah to be  some real progress in medical science,  and a general awakening to the possi.'-  bilities of its development. France  was the;'first to realize the necessity  for ."thorough, education for surgeons,  and to'-bring them up to the rank of  physicians. I'robabiy their handling  of dead bodies in dissection, and the  various other unpleasant necessities  of their work, had been the occasion  of the contempt in which they were  held by thc people generally. They  were thc barbers and thc undertakers.  in well as being surgeons; and mention is made in literature of that period, of sending for the "barber"' to  bleed a patient. Bleeding has always  prevailed up to a comparatively recent  dale. Sometimes a vein was opened ;  at others a leech was; applied; and  from the latter practise the name  "leech"  came to  mean   physician.  With 'the sixteenth century came thc  great schools of Italy, and the Italian  physicians of. to-day do a_ great  amount of scientific research in their  work, although their'facilities are not  equal to those of other nations.  To Germany, more than to any  other single nation, we owe the marvels of the medicine of to-day. Students from all parts of the world ea.ger-  '!y seek the classes and laboratories  of her famous professors. A very high  standard is probablv .the reason for  the g-reat success of German teaching-,  five years being the time required to  obtain the degree of M.D.  In England the physician of Henry  VIII, Thomas Linacrc. laid the first  real scientific foundation for medical  study. He possessed great influence  at court, and this he used wisely, per-  cians in Turkey have been one of the  greatest blessings the women of that  country have ever had.  Even as Germany leads the world in  the science of medicine, she might be  said to lead in the opposition to women a.s physicians; and not until ioop  were women allowed to take the examination and matriculate in the  German universities. One woman,  however, had received a degree from  the University of Halle in."1754, upon  the recommendation of Frederick the  Great. This woman, Mrs. Dorothea  Christiana Erxleben, was actually  therefore, the first woman physician  of ihe present age���������������������������the pioneer of  women in the profession���������������������������even though  ���������������������������German opposition held out the  longest.  WHY FISH ARE STAR-SHAPED  Thar the peculiar and typical form  of fish can he accounted for by tho  plastic prnssnre of the water through  which they move is ..the theory propounded, and supported by hundreds  of experiments, by Dr. lloussay, of the  Sorbonne. Paris. .Some of his results  are described in an article contributed  by Mr, A. Magnan to La Nature, from  which we translate below; others are  to appear'in a forthcoming vrork-to he  entitled "Form, Strength, and"Stability  of Fish." Study of a fish. Dr. Houssay  tells us, shows a body swollen at its  forward end, pointed iu ihe rear, and  also flattened���������������������������horizontally in front  and vertically behind. From this body  emerge fiiis, some iu pairs, somo single.  XTr. Magnan goes on:  "The fish is, adapted to an aquatic  medium; that is to say, its form is the  result of tho pressure of the water 011  its plastic body. The resistance opposed by the water to its advance exerts a modelling action; this resistance  has given to the fish its form and ha������������������  evolved itn fins. . . . Let ns try to analyze the mechanism of the transformation.  "When water runs from a reservoir  S0T2I  LACROSSE   TEAM���������������������������CHAMPIONS OF MANITOBA, 1887  Tot Row: H. Goramei, G. H.-TiIer-ritt, F.   H. Ilicginbotham, E. W. Turner. E. Wasdale,    Angus   Kenning;    Centre:    F.  Huckell  E. H. Graham, E. G. Barrett,  W. A. Galliher, W. H. Oullen; Bottom: R. S. Moss, A. M. Stowe. F. M. Morgan  Worms   feed   upon   the   vitality   of  ehil.lrcn  nnd  endanger  their< lives.    A  ���������������������������    :,n.1   effective   cure   ts   Mother  CiraveV Worm Exterminator.  cine,  sometimes connected  with  hospitals     and    schools    of    pharmacy,  -jt t\t~n r������������������ *���������������������������*���������������������������ii t ��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� 1 rt ���������������������������1 1 1 ��������������������������� fit ia���������������������������r\ ri lir*l T"\ *j 1 ���������������������������/"M t t OrC -  ~j-fjx-ikl. J^ U.11���������������������������iTt %%-*��������������������������� 1 ������������������lw���������������������������\**-* *������������������-v* \*������������������v*���������������������������w* w VW r-  At Damascus, under both Jewish and  Christian teachers, the medical practise of the Greeks was earnestly cultivated. The Arabs also grew to know  Indian medicine, and Indian physicians lived at the court of Bagdad.  In Spain the Islamite rulers encouraged learning of every sort, and  medical science shared in this. Much'  was due to the Jews iu Spain, as they  had already established schools before  the LloslcurdominionrTVom-the tenth  to thirteenth century, Arabian medicine was at its height here.  To medieval Europe tradition alone  remained of the great ancient schools;  therefore the Arabian school was of  the greatest importance in the chain  of medical history. There must be a  continuous thread���������������������������there is bound to  be in ill history, but from the fifth to  :ho   tenth   century   it   is   very   nearly  iOSt.  During this dim period the monasteries were the homes of learning.  Thc science did not advance under the  labors of the monks, but it rra.s-preserved and saved from total oblivion.  Superstition and magic were liberally  mixed with the scientific relics of  medicine proper by these pious practitioners, and some of their works���������������������������  written sometimes in Latin and sorne-  tiinf's in the vernacular���������������������������are records  of this blending.  The Benedictines were the first to  restore a higher standard in this, as  in so many other branches of learning. A Benedictine monastery was  located at Salerno in the seventh century, but in no way connected ���������������������������with the  famous medical school there, that being a secular institution.  This school was the one important  one in Europe during the Middle  Ages, and Salerno flourished as a resort, many royal personages g-oing  there for their health. William of  Normandy, afterward the Conqueror,  is mentioned as a visitor.  The wives and daughters of the professors appear on the lists of teachers,  and one woman, named Trotula, was  celebraU'd    as   nn   instructor   in    thr  suadinff the king to take the arbitrary trough au oval opening, for example,  01     mi.uui.iM-,   power of  licensing  persons 10    prac- ' the liquid takes after its ibsue tho iorm  nrin/.in,i.nii������������������. .tio-mofliri^-oni-nf ihp���������������������������hishonsLLpt_a.j.ubJaer_t_ube_iw^tejj_ 90_j egreeg_o"  hands, and to establish an examina-: itwlf. The name of "inverted vein  Lion and thc necessity of taking thc ' hat, been givou to tins aspect oi the li-  degree from either the university at quid. If, on the other hand, a uolid  Cambridge or Oxford, iu , each of ullipticul body be drawn through the  < ��������������������������� ���������������������������   <     <���������������������������       <   ��������������������������� -I--?��������������������������� r-_^L- ..���������������������������u    water,  a  void  space  ie  left,  behind  it,  which  tendfa to  be filled  by the water  comprest before it, taking tho form of  which he founded chairs for the teaching- of medicine.  As late as 1745 the surgeon was  still looked down upon in England,  and associated with the barber in the  corporation of barber surgeons: and  although they separated in that year,  the Royal - ColJcgc-of-Surgeons- was  not incorporated until fifty years later.  The practise of medicine and the  dispensing of drugs have always been  closely associated. In England the  apothecary, prescribing and dispensing Iiis own drugs, is practically thc  family physician. This is really the  case here also, for in thc rural districts where drug-stores are unknown  the physician carrying his drug-case  with him is a familiar figure, and  many of them have quite complete  laboratories in their houses.  Very early in the history of North.  America lectures on medical subjects  were given and the science established on a systematic basis. Before  there were any medical schools, the  young student "learned bv apprenticeship, unless he had money enough to  go to one of the great schools on thc  continent or in London or Edinburgh.  Out of 3,500 men practising in thc  .Colonies'a,t the outbreak of the Revolutionary War, it is said not more  than 400 had received degrees.  In 1875 no-medical school in the  United States required even'a three-  years' courso; while in 1800 the gtan-  dard had risen to four years, compulsory course, in 141 schools���������������������������a sufficient commentary in itself of the  enormous progress the science has  made.  The opposition 'which prevailed at  first to admitting women to the profession has gradually passed away,  and women have taken a definite place  among physicians. This opposition  gave rise to such intense fceline in  some medical schools that open riots  I'.u-nnm-u :is ;m it.wu.-iim iu inr followed the admission of the first  eleventh century.    The decline of the women students.    Thc women physi-  iiu "inverted vein." Now this void  space has the shape of ft fish that  luovefa head foromost. . . . The bi-  planar aspect of a fish's body is thus  ihe-piolongtul -result.of_ this modelling.  "..Mr. Houssay has reproduced iu a  biinple but remarkable- oxperimeiit, this  phenomenon of modelling. He lum used  an elongated, elastic rubber bag filled  wilh a phiBtic lipuid and closed with a  solid bhuttor..- The bag, while niuving  iu the water, shutter forward, takes,  finely the shape of thv inverted vein.'  It tfatteuf. out in front in a horizontal  plane and behind in a vcrtic*! piano,  "The origin of lim fins must alno be  attributed to the modeling action of the  water. At 3 certain f-pot*d, Ihe form of  the inverted vein ia prolonged at its  rtdges into two thin plate-*, ono in front  in the horizontal plane, the other in the  rear in a vertical plane. For u greater  speed, the resistance of the irator cuts  these two planes up into lobes, representing   the   tins   "The cetacuae alto give us an example of thc adaption to a liquid environment. These are mammals that  have returned to' aquatic -life/, aftor  having led a terrestrial ���������������������������'���������������������������existence... The  water has. pressed, defonut'd and modelled them, but the adaptation has been  less perfect, because of the previous  existence of a rigid bony frame; So  tho stability of these animals is not so  good; their body ha������������������ a tendency to turn  about its axis. The cetaeeao correct  this automatically by the aid of their  brachial pallets aud their caudal and  dorsal fins, These movements tend to  causo a counter-rotation whieh determines h diasymetric pressure of water  011 the skull and makes it asymetric."  'If-thin thoory is corroct, the writer  goes on to say. thc effect* of "modeling" fthould ltVop'oa until retustance is  at a minimum. Dr. ItouKeay teats thin-  by making wooden med������������������l������������������ and meafiur-  Biliousness  Torpid Liver, Sour  Stomach, Indigestion,Sick Headache  ��������������������������� all cured by a  regular morning  glass oi  Effervescent  25c and 60c. At dealers.  67  ing the resistance off������������������rcd to their motion through the water. Contrary bo  his hypothesis, tbo fish-model met witfc  more rcsihtaneo than the others. ThU  he believed to be clue to tho absence-  of nns; and apparently ho was right',  since, ttIkm fum were added to tho models, they rutarded the other shapes, but  did not affect tho fish-form, so that th������������������  latter now moved more easily than th>)  others. Having thus studied what h������������������  considered the typical fish-foim, Dr.  Houssay next proceeded to investigate  the effect of variation from this typ������������������.-  -His conclusion* are as follows:  . "1. The most stable form'is fhe short  form.  "2. All forms ef Ash are made absolutely Btablo at ill speedi by-the ail  of their fins. In the short forms,' tli#-  reiaxation or extension of the paired  fins is suflicient; in elongated forms tb������������������  pectoral fins must be stretcked.  "3. The conical form, at least whoi  it is not short, cm not be balance!  completely at certain speeds, by any  method comparable to whaf, takes pine*  in nature.  '���������������������������'ft occurs at once t������������������.the mind that  .all this will apply to the constructiot  of dirigible balloons. These now inovw '  in the air in the fashion of unbalance!  models, for ������������������very one knows that they  pit eh formidably. . . . From the abov������������������  experiments it would appear that 11>#  ideal air-ship would be a short halloo*  rifted with-fins calculated to ,st;ibilid<������������������ -���������������������������'-  it in the air/  "Since publishing these- preliminary  results. Dr. Houssay ha������������������ continued, h*  experiments, and his pupils, with whom  he works, say that he has,obtained iu-  tcrestins results, yet unpublished. Tit  now moves Iiis models with the heavy -  side up. and he has found reason ....  for the arrangement of-the-tail soun-  times in two eipial lobes as in ordinary  fishes, and sonicfimes in unequal lobei.  He has also .measured by more than'HfW?'  curves on a registering-cylinder .the  strength of livinp fishes, and all these  results form' a harmonious whole-^-* -,  complete and well-demonstrated tha-  ory."  ' '���������������������������-----'.-.  "-.-"-  CIRCUIT-OP  ENGLAND  BY' AERO-7-'  " PLANE    '    /     .-   - /.-  The  conditions  wers  announced   last J  week   of   Iho    international* aeronlaiw     :'  race around  Great Britain which-'.is  t#--  occur between   .Jiily   22nd   aud   August  ;1lh.   inclusive.    Any   aviator 'having   ������������������   ^  pilot's  'license    of    the    International   \-  Aeronautic  federation _i������������������  eligible  upoi   -,  payment of a -fcoOO entrance fee befoc*-' "  June   1st.    The   course   is   dividod   infe������������������  five  stages,  of  which  the   first���������������������������Brook-  lauds   to   ffendon   (20   miles)���������������������������will   b#  used  to (est  the sped of the nuiciiijiei    ,  The fastest aeroplane will start first ii'- "  the race proper, thc first etagu of whicfc  (3-!P>   miles)   extends   from   Heiidbn' to  Edinburgh;  the second from Edinburgh  to  Bristol   (^.S.'i  miles);  the third  from.  Bristol   to   Brighton   (2H   inilos).   ah!  the   last   from   Brighton  to  Brook Ian <b*'    .  (-10 miles)..-   There will be three or fmir  controls at large cities in  euch of  th������������������-  long stages, and competitors will bo allowed  to  stop anywhere and  make  r������������������-.  pairs  or  replacements  if  forecd  to  i/i  so.  THE  MODERN  VIEW   OF  LITE  ~Ch"i WT<ffi=^rc==T������������������gxTd ������������������3==������������������h'==' <Jcmnfra?1====  brances,'' first to their parents anfl  afterwards to society and themsolve*.  The place ie too strait for them. Undoubtedly this estimate of tlii) heritasjc  and gift that eomoth ert the Lord. m>  different from the old parontal joy an!  pride in a large family, ������������������b connected i������������������  part with a real difficulty In launching  children upon the world, in part wifch  falso   idoas    of  the   quantity    of1 thiis  world's   goods    and   pieaimrfB   without. -  which life is rot worth liviag." "If i*  curious that, in losing its power of being mngnificont, tho prtfrant age hw  also loaf the power of being eimple. tt  is KiimptnouB without tfjdendour and  luxurious without being sUtoly". _ Tht*  duty of "keeping up one's position ia  life" has become old-fashioned, hut the  right to have a good timo in thin worM  is rngarded by an evor-iucroasing number of people in all elnsses ha ono of  the postultttcw of existence.  HOME   HINTS  Clotluw pegH arc oftcs spoiled by becoming too dry. Soak them in water  once a month and they will laHt for  years.  A useful garden apron may bo made  out of the skirt of a waterproof cloak.  This will be mo������������������t usofnl when watering  the garden.  Good���������������������������'���������������������������cjrgc have dull skell*. Komein-  htr this Tfifli choosing the:j for tho  table.  A good nowing-machin* tfil, which T  always uso, is equal parte of parafitn  and salad oil.  A Medical Neod Suppllod.���������������������������When a  medicine ie found that uei only act*  upon the stomach, but is eo compesa!  that cortain injrr������������������<HentB ������������������f it pass u������������������-  alt^rdd througi th������������������ stomach to Had action in tho bowels, then there is-avail-,  able a-purgative and a cleanser of gre������������������t  effectiveness. Parm������������������le������������������'a Vegctal������������������l������������������  Pills are of this character and are tke  best of all pills. During the years that;  thoy have been in tu������������������ they have established theme������������������lre������������������ ri m ���������������������������ther pill k*8  deaft, rtNDKRKY   PRKSS  AND   WALKKR'S  WRKKLY  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  .Many new ideas in the arrangement of plaits and folds  we constantly appearing. A wide inverted plait at the back  $f the skirt instead of the straight panel left open from  ���������������������������bout the knees i.s seen iu both cloth and silk skirts. The  ���������������������������hiits with this plait are as straight as ever, but with this  fulness the ugly linoB are done away with. The panel skirts  are not smart unless the panel is of oven width its eutire  length. The old theory of n panel narrowing markedly toward the waist lino is out of date and now it is rather'a  desirable feature of a skirt to make tho wearer look quite  straight and flat.  There are uo absolutely plain skirts this year. Thero  ������������������re overskirts and tunics, folds of the material or wide,  straight flounces, aud on party frocks there are bands of lace  Did occasionally festoons of flowers holding the sheer chiffon  ���������������������������r net. The combining of two or more different texture* in  ���������������������������he one gown necessarily mcaiiB that the skirt cannot be  really plain, for the draped material has always to be finished off in some way, either with lace or ribbon or a band of  keinhfitching.- Folds of satin adorn all gowns fiom the  plainest to the most elaborate and deck every material, linen  me well as chiffon and silk.  This dainty, cool, blue and white foulard,  illustrated here, has separate, waist and skirt,  both opening at the side front, ' i  }] &'y%\  hi  Combinations of different colors are as  popular as combinations of unlike materials.  Dark blue voile is frequently draped-over  rosy pink satin, while brown over1" soft blue  and gray over yellow are a few of the contrasts that are smart. Embroidery is fashionable for older persons, but a school girl's  gown -should be embellished '.with- simple  bands und folds of satin or with insertions  of lace or net or perhaps with a simple design in beading, but heavy hand embroidery  i������������������ out of place upon her frock.  Fichus are once again a marked feature of  the  newest  French   gowns.    The  new  fichus  nre made of sheerest lawn or  mousseline de  soie and are very narrow and bordered with  a little frill of laco.    They are the fichus of  the first part of the nineteenth century and  not the wider Martha Washington'fichu, and  they seem more a simple trimming on a bodice than  an actual, part of-the waist itself.  On   gowns  fashioned  of  gauze������������������,6r  the  finer  silk voiles a-fichn may be of the same material as the rest of the gown, but when the  "dress' is of heavier texture a  different  material  naturally  must be use.'   As yet the fichu has'not been widely adopted,  but there is every likelihood of its forming a distinctive-part  ef the "summer gowns.i " - "     -'- -  *    ���������������������������    *,  ';   Surplice, lines are alBO in evidence on the simplest froeks,  air well' as "for party gowns. , Tho'material is, a deep V be-  -Beath a yoke of lace or chiffon, is always becoming, while if  I-   this design' gives too plain an effect for a'slender-figure a  "li fall  of dace over the  surplice, either on  one, side-or  both  ,'/'_ tides, will "at once render the" style a becoming one, Wherever  possible on-the new bodice there seems to .be'a. touch of  \ \ sheer, lace or ruchiug.' Cream  colored  maline is"a favorite  J"  lace," aiid since"this lace-is fairV.expensive'-it can be coni-  l^-biiiedrwith silk" net of the Bame'juht-ahd mesh,--thus''greatly  "reducing the'eost of the trimming.\Maline lace isJespeciaUy  '-��������������������������� pretty* since 'of -'simple] design, for trimming'the eostuino*  '7 of/the school girl.  , ' - * . y-r    * - - #_  ' ~v Cluny lace .hr secn> on some of the-net'tunics: covering  ���������������������������sdergowns of satin, and if used in small quantity, this'Cluny  Vie .not-, put of keeping. Baby-Irish* in narrow^insertions'for  i yoke", "collar and cuffs is as popular'as ever, but plain net had  '-...better sbe'employed than machine made Irish. '-'"" ' '<-',  -", . ���������������������������    ������������������   ������������������ ' i ���������������������������  ,      ',    f -*   i  '-' -Tho". different "grade's of > cotton .voiles "aeorn to_, be,"tbe  ''/favorite-materials for young girls' frocks, this spring..These  1 veiles will also be seen, in great numbers among the rummer  -"gowns, for'th'e material, is delightfully-light iu,-weight"aud  'will wash as well as any cotton fabric." 1.-7 white ^this voile.  ., is cspecially''prettyj while it is attractive,"in all the pale as  well'as thc"darker eolors. "Summer gowusare made up without linings, but aftrirnoon dresses of ,voilc for this time of  year'are given foundations of-softest silk or-satin. 7Many  gowns' are also draped in voile instead or the less durable  marquisette or chiffon. For separate waists the very cheap-  set qualities of cotton Yoile make up extremely well and will  be found to last much "longer, than shoer-liugreie bodices.      ���������������������������>  *���������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������  A thros-pieoo- costume in rajah or voilo combined with  foulard makes a serviceable dress always. It is well, if the  gown is really bnilt on simple lines, 'for waist and skirt to  ��������������������������� be separate, so that the gown may at one time appear as a  pretty shirt waist dress and again, worn with a lige/ie  ' bodice, be a convenient suit for the cooler days. There are  many new designs among foulard silks which are attractive-  |==iy==yWrh^ulf=Wll=lr=fifl=Who stays "lato iiT~Ehe city or is to  spend her summer in travel must surely bo provided with  a gown of this delightfully cool material, which wears splendidly and looks well under all circumstances.  Stripes are more in vogue than either polka dots or figured  patterns. There is a bright blue foulard with a hairline  stripe of whito which is extremely pretty, and there are  numerous foulards of varied stripes all of which are suffi-  sicntly youthful. There ure many check and striped silks  iu bright colorings which make cnarmingly pretty afternoon  dressef- and aro especially to be recommended as foundations  _for voile or'TnarqnisPtte.'.'^^ 11 '   '7 This marquisette which is so popular ib a quite delightful  material, since it is overy bit as soft aud sheer as chiffon,  yet wears admirably. It*is to be had in every shade from  delicate coral pink to brilliant cerise���������������������������thc fashionable red  oV the moment.  Marquisette and voile nre also combined with cloth. One  nnurt little throe-pieco costume was fashioned with the gown  of voile trimmed with bauds of cloth, of which the jacket  wns also formed. Foulard trimmed with bands of silk, with  a jacket of ihe silk trimmed with rovers, cuffs and lining of  foulard,. was a favorite combination last year, and is as  much in favor as before in the afternoon costumes for the  school and college undergraduate-. Tho jackets are all quite  short, cut with the fashionable square,lines, and are not  trimmed nor braided ns are the same style of'jacket for older  persons. These littlo coats open far down in front and show  wide revers, with -generally a sailor collar in back. The  sleeves nre long in the majority of models.  The fashions of tho moment seem to be especially designed for young girls, for to none other are tho straight narrow  skirts, the high round waist lines, the full frill about the  throat and also the bright colors so becoming as to the girl  graduate.  The girls who make their own lingerie are generally  those who hav8 au innate love for pretty things and yet who  havo not sufficient money to buy the hand-made lingerie that  invariably commands a considerable price at tho shops.  Rather than wear that which is inferior in quality, uncertain  in fit and sewn by machine, they make what they require  themselves, frequently finding delight in the work.  It i.s not a difficult matter for a young girl to make her  own underclothing, although the vague idea of doing so may  seem disturbing. The first requisite is the desire to have  dainty and pretty things; and the primary move in its fulfilment is to obtain a good pattern for each garment that 1b  made. Sometimes desirable patterns are secured by cutting  sp and making paper copies of old underwear that has proved  satisfactory; again, they may be had by adapting, patterns  that are bought to the individual figure. To have a set of  good 'patterns���������������������������no--.matter from what source they are obtain-  td���������������������������is of the greatest-iwibln-assistance-to the young'girl  bout'on making her otto lingerie. \  Many girls follow the fad of having their lingerie made  in Doi/ie uAclu&ne style. Mureuiei, Mey trim each piece  with'the name kiud of lace. ��������������������������� Thi*������������������ practice is, in tiuih, a  clover piece of economy. The lace that is used can be bought  by the quantity at wholesale shopb, and when it begin* to  wear out in places it can be mended with that of the tame  kind which is on Hand. It then shows no deviation from the  original design. 'Iwo partly woni garments can often be  made ovci into one that appeal s almost new when this  schomo is followed of always ubing the same materials and  making them up in the identical way.  It seems feasible for girls who make their owu lingerie to  choose a simple attractive style for everyday wear, aud then  to follow ir to the exclusion of all ������������������abeis. For lingerie that  is wron on dress occasions lace can be more abundantly used,  as so much consideration need not be given to tho wear and  toar of the wash tub. Dress underwear tan indeod be made  almost as fanciful and raried as possible and yet romain iu  good taste.  For genora] wear one young girl has made herself combinations of corset cover and short petticoat, and separate  drawers to complete the set. The pieces are of an exceedingly smart cut and made of huo muslin renowned for it������������������ wearing qualities. The point of distinction about this sot of  lingerie is the somewhat unisual scallop which outlines its  flounces and follows tho lines of the neek. lt is composed  of thrco points with a space between the triplets. It was  designed by tho miss who later marked it on the muslin, and  embroidered it in her spare moments. This combination is  put together at the waist with beading and about the low  square neck eyelets have been worked that permit of tho  passing through of a ribbon. Indeod, this set of lingerie  has proved so serviceable and so dainty that the young girl  who m.*,cle it declares that she wishes for no other stylo for  everyday wear. '  'When silo is visiting er dressed to go out in the evening  she wears a chemise instead of the combination. It is trimmed with real lace and embroidery, both being simplo and  chaste in design. She''has proved to her satisfaction that  real lace wears so much better than imitation that to employ  it is a veritable economy. The real lace yokes'* of her  chemises usually remain intact after the under parts have  bocome worn past redemption. It is then possible to use  these yokes over again in uew garments.      '  Still another miss who mak������������������s her own lingerie fonnd the  pattern that she desired for a nightgown in,a newspaper. It  proved to be extremely simple to make, slipping on over the  head, and yet when completed, it appeared very smart. Tn  docorating this gown she pate,most of tbe trimming on the  sleeves, making them,very efeetire. The Y-shaped neek she  treated-with a simple line ef beading edged with narrow lace.  A truly elaborate nigbtgown bas been made, by a girl*who  had the opportunity to copy one that her aunt,brought from  Paris. The original was made of flae linen'and trimmed  with real lace. In Paris it eoet $15. while in- this country  it would be valued at about $25. The miss who made the  copy expended $6 for materials and put "them together, so  cleverly, that it required a sharp eye to deteet the difference  botweoh the original aid tbe copy. ,    '   *   , 7      t  '_ Tbe woman of moderate means must needs be possessed  of calm judgment this season or sbe: will be led intosnch an  'expenditure for "dress as will seriously interfere with-her  peace of mind and, incidentally, her bank account. Materials  are more than' usually attractive, and "clothes are certainly  both distinctive and original, but in their .veryvorigiaality  and distinctiveness lies tbe danger that must^be-avoided.'  Fortunately there is every opportunity afforded also for  the clever" manager te ������������������be '/.well turned out" ;with^comparatively-little expense/for there "never was a season when "old  gowns" could .89 easily be made. bvcr.jsatisfactdriiy/.'A.s/a  rulej^makjng- over gowns is, air orpefiment^that\sometimes  -proves more )costly7tban buying new ones,-and,, indeed, it is  well always totcalculate closely-what the'price,will.be^before  beginning-recklessly'to do-over any/old gown. j. Street cos-  tumesare not'to-be included'in the renovation, scheme; the  skirts.can-be,altered.on the'lines"of the late winter fashions  and "the' coats can-be-shortened' and the .costume." wilL-easily  pass "muster, especially, if n ew_. revers and'-fresh. linings are  added, with thc coat and 'skirt' thoroughly -cleaned and well  pressed.    - / y ���������������������������      -   -        *"    **   - ;    -  . Silk, gowns^ if veiled: in marquisette^chiffon "or sonic on c<  of the new transparent'fabrics'will look" like new'even w.icn  they have been given up-as hopeless.    A great'deal-'depend*-  upon coloring .this season���������������������������all the better for'the renovation  is this���������������������������and. palest gray-or pink silk that has quiteh-lost it*-  freshness, if veiled in the shades ,"of cerise/chiffon  will look  absolutely 'new. '���������������������������AU depends upon the originalgowh; .if il  is a good "shape and fits well.'then .there is  'no difficulty in. veiling it, but it'must'be  perfect in those "respects.-   Gray and crimson,   blue  and   mauve  and  always,', blaek  oyer- any   color   will   prove   satisfactory;  while the band  of black satin  facing the  -underskirt and the high black satin gird!?  ���������������������������will give a delightfully smart effect.  , *    *    *  The foulard coat suit illustrated hen-  is especially attractive for warm diys aud  clima_tes. Use any plaited skirt and simple coat patterns aud make the broad revers and cuffs removable, a������������������> they will be_  good���������������������������foi^speciai^occ"asiotrsr:^1,lfe"=Ttfaigli"r  nkirfc bands contain a coupla of incon-  spicioiis, flat, unstitched, inverted plaits  to get necessary fullness. Thi? is ihe  method now used in all bandingw that are  not on the bias.  ���������������������������    ���������������������������    ���������������������������  That poet that claimed hair as woman's  crowning beauty proliably ucver reflected  that she might be wearing some one else's  crown. Could ho have paid the briefest  of visifii to thp_niodeni hair_drcssiiig_])ar-_  lor7"ho" woiild'bave boon convinced, though  still keenly oliva lo its fitness.  While it may be truthfully said that  false hair is becoming less n necessity than  under the edict of the tnarcello coiffure, or odd dozen puffs,  it; was a genuine shock for womankind to learn that the  cutting of the Chinese queue has as much a financial hh a  progressive motive. The recent, importation of foreign hair  ought to convince us that the wily Oriental also has an eye  to profit. And so the justification of husbands. Assuredly  the most modish hair dressers repeat that if any woman  would only have her hair properly cared for, all artificiality  would be eliminated. The short-cropped masculine pate  necessarily receives the attention of light and air it demands.  But, considering the billows of rat������������������, braids and puffs under  which tlio feminiho scalp is buried, it is small wonder that  we rotain as much hair as wo do.  This spring tbe renaissanc������������������ to simplicity becomos more  apparent every day. In fact, no absolutely newer form of  dressing tho coiffure can be found than the simply parted  and low-coiled twist. Many profor the part to one side,  which gives a certain boyishness that in the young girl is  charming; but for any matron of optional age nothing more  gracefully dignified eould bo imagined than this old motherly  middle part.  #    *    ������������������  A gTeat Boftness is given any face by the waving hair,  which may be dono at home or more effectually at the hair  A CEMENT COLOSSUS  Possibly if the French sculptor Bar-  rholdi were contemplating now tbe  erection of his, huge statue ,of Liberty  in .New York Ilarbor he would build it  of cement instead of using thin beaten  copper fastened to a steel framework.  Cement, so widely used now for all  sorts of construction ��������������������������� build imgs,  bridges, retaining-wnlls, etc.,���������������������������may  even be turned to account as a plastic  material for the artist. Statuary of  some plastic substance has been in evidence at world's fairs for some time,  and now Lorado Taft is constructing  on the bluffs of the Bock River in Illinois, a huge cement statue of Black  Hawk, the famous Indian chief, nearly  fifty feet in height, exclusive of pedestal. The methods used by (he sculptor  aro interesting, as possibly forecasting  future'construction of other colossi of  this new material. They, aro described  in the Technical World Mag>ui.ie  (Chicago, March) by Roderick Peuttie,  from whose article we quote us follows:  "As is bis custom, the first figure  Mr. Taft designed was but eight inches  high; tho next two feet; the third six  feet. This figure was set in a frame  which forms a part of a pointing machine, and by means of a system devised Dy Mr, Taft and his assistant,'  Mr. John Gottlieb Prasuhn, it has been  possible to enlarge this figure seven  times, and to preserve accurately every  feature of the finely finished, six-foot  model. .  -"The builders,-of this huge statue  had no precedent, by which to work,  and the "successful development of Mr.  Taft's.idea is the result of the ingenuity and mathematics of Mr..Prasuhn.  "First a central tower of wood was  built, and upon-this and from it was  developed aru edifice which indicated  the form of tbe figure. Small sticks  were naiked over this at elose intervals  and numbered. These' showed wherever there was to be a curve or a variation; 'and the' extent', of that variation.  A sketch of the framework in tbis condition,' with each point numbered,* was  then made on paper, and every proportion wae tested with -plumb-line and  square. When all corresponded to the  working model.. .the whole surface was  covered with chicken wire.^, Mr.' Prasuhn began .at tbe neck, and'wrapt this  around and around the figure','and then'  modeled jt carefully/fastenings it .with  two-pointed tacKs. to the ^framework.  Next he draped it in 200 yards'of burlap, fastening this to the < frame, with  nails, and once, more ' modeling,- it all.  The burlap wis then sprayed with plaster! water to stiffen^it;-- so that the  heavy " plaster mold^- -which" I presently  "was to.'be put on^should-not-intrude  through the wire "and: clay;, water was  sprayed over the thin-coat of-plaster to  separate'it from' the.plaster "mold.'rt.". ."  J-���������������������������".Tb������������������-next- thing,:was to, prepare,^or  the heavy .concrete''work.;.Four.-heavy,  steel, beams/each, thirty -feet-in��������������������������� length,  were .placed on-cribbing timbers.-aud  bolted ^together. 7Scaffolding/ was".then  raised,land a" mold, of - common'*, plaster  and ribre was, put-on-b'y hand.-Around  this' scaffolding were" finally"'put .hoops  of copper i wire to prevent, spreading,"  while-within the statue "was erected a  network -of strutting s and,. cross-beams  to guard against crushing'.".' , . ^-, /   -'  1 When the plaster mold^was'completed  it was -painted- inside with sizing to  keep the "plaster/from f absorbing the  water in the cement. "At the bottom <of  a T4-foot excavation made;in the" solid  rock"; beneath-' the statue'-24 ' rods/o"f  6teel were" lanchored." Into ' this-pit  cement was-poured,-making a foundation for. the visible pedestal, which was  six feet in 'height/; On'this was erected a tower, of steel rods and galvanized  wire. _A_steel domo!at the "top. served  as support' for. the "statue's head' and  shoulders.    To quote further:  -������������������_i-  " The'difficulties wore many, and not  the least of these .was the securing- of  the water, of which. ,mauy thousand  gallons were required. A small' Erick-  son air-engine'was pressed into_ .usejajod  Wa'dg^f0=1 ift^wlftW^from Uie river 200  feet below, but as the power of this  engine was not equal to the domand  that would be placed upon ii when the  work of mixing the cement began, a  reservoir was constructed and the water  stored. A steam-mixer capablo of preparing a cubic yard of cement every  six minutes was then installed. This  had a hopper which held six barrels of  cement for each  dumping, and a con-  '���������������������������i'i'i011? Jjnc_of_mcn_'_with7 barrels -wns  required.    Cement sots in about thirty  In Three Accidents  It would seem that_ Zam-Buk, tbe  famous healing balm we-hcar so highly  spoken of everywhere, is particularly  useful in the family circle. A report  sent by Mrs. E. Davey, 766 Ellice ave,  Winnipeg, will illustrate this. Sh* '  says: "a\fy little boy, of three, white  playing fell from a high verandah te  the giound, cutting hie forehead badly,  liibtead of calling a doctor who woulsl  undoubtedly have put iu a number oi c  stitches, J bathed the wound well, and  applied Zam-Buk. The little fellow,  all hough suffering keenly, soon had rev-  lief from his pain. In tbe course of  tin eo weeks, bv applying Zam-Bak  daily, Ihe wound was nicely healed.  '-'Since then I have also used Zain-  Buk    for    a   boil  whieh.,came  ou   my    '  cheek, and which proved  very painful  and   looked   unsightly.    Zam-Buk   soon  drew  the boil  to a  head and it "the*  quickly banished it.  . "Another time my baby was scalded  on  her left thigh and calf of leg witb   '  boiling water.    Directly it was done I,  thought  to   use  Zam-Buk  and   spreading  some   on   lint   I   wrapped " up , the T/  baby's limb.    Next morning she rested 7,'  much    easier    and    I'applied  a  fresh   '/  bandage    with    Zam-Buk. 1 kept this-..'  treatment up daily, and was .rewarded -  by seeing a  great  improvement   eacbf s  time I dressed  the wound.,-   In  a  veryC1-  short space of time* the scalds" wore' all ?'-  nicely-healed. , -      < .      .'   '-".-,'.  '"[' cannot recommend'this  wonder-*-../  ful  healing .preparation too /lighly, foiil"  family uee, and-I have euch'great fait! 7/  in its healing powers tbat my-house i������������������ :   ,  never without a box."     -. :- -_ -  For all skin injnriee and disease*,' <  piles," eczema, -salt rkeum and -face-,/  sores, Zam-Buk is absolutely unequalled.-,  50c. box all druggists and stores, ,o?/>-  post free froin;Zain-Bnk Co., ToronW ..  for price.. Try Zam-Buk ' Soap' tool ������������������" ',  Only 25c.-tablet.   ���������������������������.-"'-     ;'    ,     ~'y\ y  1 .fiV  :_- ' <r\  yi  yT  CURED HIS RHEUMATISM' -?/  Yarmouth,   JST.S.,  June  2, <���������������������������]908.���������������������������"I*  have  been  bothered .with- Rheurnatisa/-  for the past year and have taken* a good  many kinds of, medicine' and"'found ta^'i  relief for it.   ,~    '''.',      ':  ":7."i'-*- '  "One-day a friend "advised, me, to.try. ^  Gin Pills, so I did, and after taking o'm   ���������������������������  box of them, I felt like a,new,man.-/7>'";y*  ."I thought I:would write,-you a/few5,  lines to let you*know how^thaukful/I ���������������������������_,  feeI'sfor the relief "they.'gave -me/,anj "  would advise airsufferere^from^Rheunia/.      (  tism to get Gin Pills.. "/--'- ������������������;,-" ",yyy>'r \'-\%^:  t      >  Drug & Chemical Co. (DeptvR.l\):rTbV7;, '"V'^3  onto.  'All   dealers :hare 'Gin TPilla fa* ^fj*0������������������\  --        ���������������������������     ���������������������������       >~ .''/Wm.7Conty.'t  -V;.. u^  Sample ,free Mf'-you ".write"' National)^/,,-f*  50c.-a box���������������������������6 'boxes.for/$2.50  '/ Jr-'fu-^lC  yyri y."y^w~' vaj������������������*^������������������  Here's*  ,/-That: .  ANYONE  DYOLA  f>-AlUH������������������*������������������H  it  C���������������������������4em4  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������ti������������������t **���������������������������:;���������������������������-'���������������������������  TtoJOHNSO**.  UKMAADmOM  CO.. U���������������������������  W9T  WK* IY-UImm  C������������������t������������������L.S'!k me fhs4 ft  the SANK   Orm.    I  WRONG Oy������������������fart*������������������  ITI  W������������������*  c5'  y,    wj  <2i$  ff't.'  u?  quickly stops coudhs. cures colds, heale ^  ���������������������������he throat nndjunris���������������������������"���������������������������      ���������������������������    ������������������������������������������������������ 2fi.ci>nu._  minutes, and to avoid unovonness, con  tinuous work was demanded. Twenty-  four hours finds cement in a condition  to support ils-clf, and a collapsible  frame of nteel was therefore devised,  which could be lifted up in sections as  the concrete hardened. The amount of  cement used was about 3f>0 barrels, and  no less than 120 wagon-loads of sand  were required to mix the cement for  the pedestal alone.  "7'ho molds for tlio shoulders and  head wero lifted into place, and the  cement was poured in tho top of the  head   until   tho  upper  portion   of   thc  figure was one solid casting..'   "The statue has been erected not  only to celebrate Black Hawk, but also  to leave a souvenir of Eagle's Nest  Camp, where for j'ears a group of artists, ' sculptors, writers, and musicians  have passed their Bummers. This is  above Ganymede Spring, which the  Amorican authoress, Margaret Fuller,  named on her visit to the West. Beneath tho cedars nt the crost of the  cliff which arises above it, she wrote  , ,--,.,       ��������������������������� .,-,,,-. 'Ganvmedo to His Eagle,' as the tablet  dresser's.    The low  Greeian  coil at tho back is  very good'nt tn0 spring bears witness."  just now, and tho simple twist of natural cluster of self-made  curls is very soft when worn low at the nape of the nock.  The high French dressing belongs more to the evening  gown and, though even this scarcely admits of any false  fillings out, it is of more elaborate design. Every effect of  thc hair this season must bo considered in the lines of the  face, whose happiost expression il is the object of tho coiffure to amplifv. Tbe Jong, narrow face demands full soft  dressing about the tomplea. The flat, low forehead-.is.heightened by a pompadour of medium size which,-style or novstylo.  tho wearer should not discard. The classic Grecian profile  is lovely with the parted hair drawn smoothly ...back from the  foi-ohe;i'V even drawn over the oars to further th oovel lines  of the faee. .';''! < !7'7  FOOTBAJUfj IN TURKEY  It  is,  or was until  recently, a  difficult matter    to    bo    a  Turkey.      One    Eochab  sportsman   in  Bey  tried   it.  SMoh's Cure  quickly  atopa coughs,   curra  colds,   heal*  th* thf"4 ���������������������������������������������d limit*,       ���������������������������   ������������������   ���������������������������      2d ovat*.  with a result weird enough to serve at  a basis for a detective story, or a comU  opera. , -7  The 'young   Turk   had   organized   ������������������.  football   team   among  his " friends,   to- '  gether  with   somo  Greeks  and   Americans, and began practising.    Not very-  long after, in the middle of the nightt  police camo ,to  his house and  carries-  him -ofT-to -Scutari;-thoro-~he"wa8~sub-_  initted   to  a   long  interrogation, as  U<  the club and thc traino of football.  The authorities were convinced that,  they hnd found a groat plot, and'that  special messenger was sent for the ball,  the club must bo a secret society. A  and that was duly examined and found  to bo an infernal machine. The rules,  of tho gnme were considered to bo another pieco of damning cvidonce, and''  still worse were the sweaters and colors  of the club.  After long deliberation, the culprifc  was sent to the higher police authorities in' Stamboul, who went through ������������������  second long examination, and came to  the conclusion that the empire had been  saved from disintegration by the early  discovery of a great plot. They despatched tho whole matter to bo inquired into at tho Sultan's palace at  Yildiz, and a special commission took  tho matter in hand.  After much careful thought and examination of the evidence of the crime,  it was decided that there might be nothing in it, but that it must not b*  committed again.  Pills for Nervous Troubles.���������������������������The stomach is the centre of the nervous system, and when tlio stomach suspends  healthy action thc result is manifest in  disturbances of tho nerves. If allowed  to persist, nervous debility, a dangerous  ailment, may onsuo. "-'he'first consideration is to restore the stomach to'proper action, and (here is no readier reu'edj  for this/than Parmelee's Veget'abls  Pills. ,-.Thousands can attest the virtue  Ar flifSc pills in curing nervous disot-  ders. 1 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 8", 1911  o-f o-fo f of o +0+0+0 +0+o+o +o  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  CITY OP ENDERBY  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS  COURT OF REVISION  WHEREAS it is the intention of  the Municipal Council of the Corpor-1  ation of the City of Enderby to construct certain works oi Local Improvement on Cliff street, Maud st.,  and Mill street, and to assess specially a portion of the final cost of  thc 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,  18tb 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 amrl aeainst 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.  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  See our  Saturday-  Bargains  COMPANY  The Leading Store .  Watch  Our  Windows  to is a  SatisMn i  ^List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard,Mara,B.C.  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDELL  Hss. WADDLLL, Proprietors" _  Eggs for Hatcliing 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 507  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; $G.OO for 50.  If from any one pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  PARTRIDGE WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet 'matings, or if preferred from one pen, $2.50 per 15;  $4.50 per 30.  Please   Note:   We   retired from the  past season's   shows    with our birds  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  ,������������������&    -5*t,  y?i?>,-.  NOTICE  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Ihave added"a standard line  of these .goods and am prepared7 to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  PUPL1C NOTICE is hereby given lhat, under  the authority contained in section 131 of the  "Land Act," a regulation was approved by tho  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing the minimum sale prices of first- and bceond-class lands  at $10 and S5 per acre respectively.  This regulation further provided that the prices  fixed therein should apply to all lands with respect to which thc applications- to purchase were  given favourable consideration after the date of  baid lobulation, namely April 3rd, 1911.  Further notice is now given that by virtue of :i  regulation approved by the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council on the 10th of May, 1911, that thc regulation dated the 3id April, 1911. be held not to apply to applications to purchase vacant Crown  lands which were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lauds on or before thc said April  3rd, 191'., and with respect to which the required  deposit of fifty cents per acre had been received by  said Commissioners on or before thc said April  3rd, 1911. o  ROBT. A. HENW1CK,   "  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, Ii. C, Wli oJ May, 1SU. mylS  ENDERBY  Visits Enderby two weeks^ every  month. ' Highest quality portrait  work. Satisfaction guaranteed. Make  an appointment NOW.  (������������������������������������������������������������������������ M*������������������W*ft������������������l  undefeated in any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc. |  Address-       ^^ p^ty fm,    Mtity \  eer Park Fruit Land  E N D E R B Y      ���������������������������  -" -  No Irrigation Required  These "lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and arc especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been,in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cmed for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at $150  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS  Arriving daily: oqr new and fresh  stock of Seeds grown under contract  by the best growers in all parts oi"  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,  Hoc Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods an:l Con-  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  Tho M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, H. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mgr.  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   18C5.  Capital paid up      $4,000,000  Reserve fund   .-- y      2,400,000  Assets  over   ~..i~.'..~.~~. .7 ."..;....."....V.:.."."....". ."...: .'." " 50,000,000  Over 200 Branches in Canada.  A  GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.  S. W. HARDY,  Manager Enderby Branch.  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, everv *sJ������������������,#S5*  other line of clothing.     Get the "best ^jO^-���������������������������^  ���������������������������from stock or   made to your order  in the latest styles and cloths.  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 yoirin 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,   Sliirts,  Hosiery, Braces, Collars and Tics  ���������������������������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.  Saturday Specials:  IN DRY GOODS-20^ per-cent,  off  all Children's Dresses. ] These are-in  Prints, Ginghams, Linens and White Muslins, ranging-* in price from $2".50  to 50c.   Saturday, 20 per cent." off. H .Ti   '"        - r  -    '  .  One dozen Ladies' Muslin and Chambsay Dressing Jackets, regular  $1.25; Saturday, $1.00. - ,  EXTRA SPECIAL FOR MEN-30 pair. Men's Harvester Boots just  arrived; made of Muleskin, soft and pliable: "you know how muleskin  wears."   Saturday,'$2.40 pair. , '  Poison Mercantile Co. EnBd 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.  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  Wanted :  A few 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, ju������������������l ea������������������t of Enderby School  FOR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR FARMS  FOR ORCHARDS  FOR HOMES  In any part of the Northern Okanagan Valley north of Vernon,  apply to  HARVEY   &   RODIE  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands.       Agents for Nursery Stock.  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  Special terms on these pianos bring them within the reach of all  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.  f Sodas, Candies, Confectionery, Tobaccos, Cigars and Snuff  TOM O. SHAY, Proprietor  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals; breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  '������������������������������������������������������' ��������������������������� (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, l'fx  H. MURPHY  ietor  Enderby

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