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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 20, 1911

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Array pllfif   ��������������������������� 7  >r;N..  -,i������������������..  #  /!;';'v -   ,      S\  Enderby, B. C,  April 20, .1911  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 8; Whole No. 164   7   1  Lest we forget���������������������������the flowers*  Good    Friday   was    garden day in  Enderby.  Painters are biisy on the front of  the Bell block.  Celebration committee meeting Friday evening, 8 o'clock.  The interior of-the Enderby station  is being given a paint bath.  The Fulton block is under cover  and thc carpenters are laying the  floor.  New acreage on the Gunter place  is being brought under the plow this  season.-  The band boys will give an open-air  "concert from "the   bandstand    Friday  , evening at 8 o'clock.  Mr.  Geo.    R. - Sharpe has had the  front    of ' his   butcher   shop    newly  .   -painted and grained'.  Mr. Roy Wheeler leaves on his trip  to the   Coronation   next week,.to_be  absent several weeks"��������������������������� ' .  -^    Mr. F. H. "Barnes    is- putting his  addition on   the- market as soon" as  the"lots "are surveyed." .  7 ,Mr.--and    Mrs.   McKee, of Alberta,"  ^are looking oyer .the district "withr the  ���������������������������'"- object "of locating- here.V-   ,7 -- -, =���������������������������"- -.  , J7 Mr.\J. G.' Archibald.is.'pushing' the  - workf of, clearing"'-his,Carlin orchard  J. property, recently -purchased. .-_ 7 '-������������������ '<  ':\Mr.,P.' H.Murphy   {s planting another two' ��������������������������� acres ��������������������������� of- orchard' on the  'old Elsori orchard: property: ., . /, .  -.    ' Mr.;Robt. -Waddell   had the, misfortune to,lose one of his" most valuable  brood mares the past week.- .   -  A tea will be", given by the ladies "of  :-. St." Georges   ohurrh, ' on the 26th,  in  the Parish room,-from 3:30 to 5 p:.m.  NEWS TOWN AND DISTRICT TOLD IN FEW LINES  I  ,'Mr.'  Chas.'   W:   Little' is planting  '    several   hundred    more   trees in his'  Eldefnell orchard at Mara this" week.  -Messrs. Williams;^ Steel, -of Arm-  - strong, were in town Monday'on business in connection .with the Armstrong hotel.  -'   Mr. Martin Burrell has sold'his or-  - ctiards and nursery.at Grand Forks'  to the Grand Forks Fruit and Nursery Company.   Mr_._A._Fulton.has .purchased a-team-  of spanking young drivers,1 and made  good use of them for the city's benefit last polling day.  The Slocan Record says that Mrs.  J. C. Bolander is seriously ill, and  her daughter from; Spokane is in attendance at her bedside.  Mr.   J.  E. Bogert   is    clearing the  higher benches.on. his home property  and" is "finding" "more-"excellent" "land  ���������������������������   than that on the bottom.  Auctioneer Francis had a very successful sale of stock and rigs in thc  disposition of the Matthews' private  livery business, last Saturday.  The Enderby billiard and pool  room seems to be a very attractive  card for the young men whose evenings are not otherwise taken up.  Enderby stores will close for the  regular summer half holiday, commencing Wednesday, May 3rd and  continuing until the end of Septemib������������������r  Much complaint is heard at the  condition of the Mabel Lake Valley  road. No attempt has(as yet been  made to level off the roadway after  the usual spring cutting up.  As an evidence of what can be done  on a hay ranch in this district, it is  only necessary to point to thc success  which has crowned the efforts of Mr.  Jas. Bell, Mara's hay king.  If it's ,ties you want, we have  them. Prices 25c to $1.00. J. W.  Evans & Son.  Wanted���������������������������Small office or desk room. I  Address: Enquirer, Enderby Press.  Napoleon Simard has picked out a  choice building site on the' Barnes'  tract, in the shade of the pines near  the upper canyon road, and has "a  house well under way.  Mike Huppel has added a heavier  stage, coach, to his stage line from  Enderby to Huppel. He is now able  to accommodate a great many more  passengers than he has yet been able  to handle; also more express.  Mr. John Foggo writes from Castle-  gar, B. C, that he has joined the  staff of The Yale" ' Columbia Lumber  Company and' is stationed at that  point, ��������������������������� looking after the interests of  The Edgewood Lumber Company.  Constable Bailey reports that he  placed ^.ife buoys on both ends of the  bridge this week, and he suggests the'  advisability of "all making themselves  acquainted with the whereabouts" of  the life savers and how to get at  them in a hurry.  , Eight hundred dollars worth of  clover seed and ' fertilizer, .were 'sold  through the Enderby-Mara Farmers'  Institute" since the season ^opened.":It  should-be noted,: too, .that ttie whole-'  sale-price'-of both timothy and clover  hasj-gone "up = 2 cents a pound.//- /  '-'Mr. and Mrs/Murdock, of Princeton  were visitors of /Mr. and Mrs." F.' Py-.  man " the 'first- of* the week.-, "-Mr.  Murdock was greatly pleased with the  town*-of .Enderby ".and the district'surrounding it.' B.e\ thought we had an  ideal district^ for mixed, or intensified  farming.     '. .    '    -  .."Owing ' to ' the" non-arrival of the  hood-screen for the lumber company's  burner, the mill. was started on. the  season's cut with the burner" unfinished. When thc screen arrives the  mill, will be shut down* for a-day or  two to permit the permanent placing  of the screen.   ' ���������������������������"  / Mr.- Albert Tomkinson, of Edge-  | water, Colo., who has been visiting  his brother Arthur since December,  set out ^ for home Wednesday.1 Mr.  Tomkinson formed a very strong  liking for Enderby district, and "will  return here as soon as he can arrange  his business,in Colorado to do so.'  Mr. A. Lauderback and wife, recent  arrivals from    Spokane, have rented  the residence of Mr. Walter Robinson  and will reside there until the Barnes:  addition lots   are on the market.   It  is Mr. LauderbackV intention' then to  build'a home.   Mr. Lauderback is^an  experienced    painter,    a'nd . hopes to"  make his permanent home here.  ,  Tuesday '  afternoon   little ' Margie  'Bell gave a party, in honor of her departing friend little Alma Matthews.  These wee   tots   have   grown up to-'  gether",   and   have   been "chums" in  many ���������������������������of the children's entertainments  given to, Enderby,' much to-the pleasure of all, and,\though but little ones  their' presence will", be-much missed. -  '   Mr._ F. R.'E. DeHart came,up'from  Kelowna' Wednesday,   evening - in -con:  nection'with "the'developments,to 'be'  started   this .-jweek../on-,.his Fortune  Meadow, farm: - - It /is Mr.-DeHart's  intention, to plant-60 "acres of orchard  .this "spring. 'l-VThe".xplanting will-be  done by Mr. Tom Hill, who has been  on-the ground, since Thursday' last.- ,  K. of P. Hall -will again be opened'  to the public.     Next Friday evening,  April 28th,' the .Enderby Tennis Club  will hold its annual/dance, commencing at, 8:30 p.- m.' The popular Armstrong archestra has been engaged''to  furnish'the.music, and the Club management feels    justified  in promising  that this   will    be   a very enjoyable  affair.  Remember Mrs. Burnet's auction on  Tuesday, April 27th, at 1.30 p. m.'  Wednesday alternoon the Ladies'  Aid of the Presbyterian church, gave  a farewell party to Mrs. A. Matthews  on the eve of "her leaving for their  new home at Victoria, presenting her  with the strongest token of their.esteem and at the same time their regret at having to ��������������������������� lose her from the  Aid.  Marcellus Junior, the famous foal-  getter .of the Stepney, is attracting  more than usual attention this season ,by all horsemen lovers of the  Clyde. His,foals of last season, exhibited at the Stepney, are the most  perfect animals ever seen in this section. ���������������������������- "'   ' ,  -A debate on Home Rule was held at  the- Young' People's meeting Tuesday  evening, in the Methodist church. Mr.  Bell and Rev/Mr.  J Connor'spoke in  the affirmative and, Mr.  Banton and  Mr; Hall in the negative.     Mr. Teece,  Mr. Jaqu'est and Mr. Pyman.wcre the  judges,,and' decided In" favor  of the  anti-Homerulers.-'    .-     ' r 7-7'���������������������������- ..  ;-Mr." and/'Mrs'.;" B.    jy." Bovett.and  child- returned, toy Enderby last\Sat-  urda_y>v, afteryan:-��������������������������� absence ,of: several'  months.!-X.Mr. -Bovett'Visvone/of the"  best' plumbers "and "tin and/sheet ironworkers ever- engaged- in the\district,v  and he.' comeV ' back ��������������������������� to_ Enderby "to  take charge .of." that- branch - of - Mr. "A.  Fulton's'establishment. '       /.  ..  Al apples at...this' time of, year "are  not common.-. But Enderby'can produce them.' fMr.. G.-R. Lawes delivered lis a box of Baltimore Reds this  week-which are , a'sight to f.ast the  eyes/ipon." The "fruit is/sound, "juicy,  highly-colored and of delicious flavor.  Such fruit, on a classy-market would  bring fabulous figures' at this .time of  year.- : ��������������������������� -.*_-_  Ellis' Elastic" Rib Summer' Underwear.- . Come, and see it "before, you  buy.     J. W. Evans     &     Son.   .   ��������������������������� -  y -. <-���������������������������'  <���������������������������*< -? ---.  inmiiiiw  WALKER'S   WEEKLY  "^���������������������������w^'k*^K??2SSSSS^--^-^  "In order to be poor in theOkanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money."  II.     M.     W   A.  Jt   K   K   R  ONE   MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  ^*<z?*<z  be of no greater service to humanity  than his has been here.  Thero is something- marvelous'about  this character, and you will pardon  us if we become a bit personal. It is  worth" our-while" to" study7 it."Per-  haps you know a greater service to  humanity than thc moulding of human lives, by example, into greater  usefulness and perfection T would  not say. But this I know: The simplicity of Nature which seems to have  been a living part in thc life of this  aged pioneer has made him a man of  service among men and children���������������������������and  God's gentleman in it all. Thc impress left by this life upon the many  be  erased, nor will his influence for good  ever be forgotten when the history of  this favored Valley is written.  Mr. Fortune   has been the superintendent  of  the  Presbyterian   Sunday  day companions, at Vernon and  Armstrong. Fewer and fewer they  become as the years roll on. By-and-  by, they will be fewer, By-and-by,  they all_wJU begone. But tlie work  of "suclfmotTas Mr. Fortune will forever   live because because, he   has  loved   these   little   folks ; "and it is  not a slight thing when they, who are  so fresh from God, love you."  ooo  au  ^���������������������������toHESE words of Dickens have  ��������������������������� 11    always~"co"me"before" me~"wlicri  ^mY studying thc life of Mr. A. L,  Fortune, Enderby's esteemed pioneer:  "I love these little folks; and, it is  not a slight' thing when they, who  are so fresh from God, love you."  They were thrown upon the canvas  particularly clear last Sunday morning when Rev. Mr. Campbell, at the  close of the Easter service in the  Presbyterian   church    recited    briefly  the faithful   work    performed so un-  ���������������������������-*    - ������������������i-���������������������������. ���������������������������v. ���������������������������  selfishly by Mr. Fortune in the years  characters    reared   here,    cannot  of his   residence   here.   A third of a *'  century ago, before there was a white  child in the District, and when white  women were few and far between, and  the pioneer pilots of thei gospel came  but periodically into the Valley, and  were then   only   as    on board ships  that pass in the night, and the pilot's  bridge was usually the burro's back,  ���������������������������away   back   there   in   the   earlies,  when the helping   hand was slow to  be extended���������������������������Mr.   Fortune began his  work with the children of the Indians  and from   that   day   to this he has  never ceased,   nor   will he until that  call comes, beckoning him to a field him.   Now   and   then he still makes     Mr. Geo. Davis   has established an  perhaps higher, but, where fidelity can journeys to the homes of his pioneer J up-to-date barber,shop at Kelowna.  E often    have    wondered why  some enterprising youth���������������������������boy  or girl���������������������������of   Enderby has not  realized and taken advantage of the  opportunity   presented here of working up a lucrative business all his or  her own.       Enderby    is the first incorporated town on the S. & O. after  leaving tho mainline of the C, P. R.  It is beautifully situated,  and sweet  peas and   roses    grow   to   perfection  school in Enderby   for thirty years.   here' and flower abundantly.     If one  ���������������������������   -  ���������������������������     ���������������������������       - i,01"   tw������������������    enterprising   youths   would  make a business of growing these favorite flowers, and meeting the morning and evening trains with a 'basket  of bouquets for sale, it not only  would be found to be very profitable  as a business, but would prove also  a most important advertisement for  the town.  And he has been a great deal more  than that. His home has been the  seed house, for most of the good that  has been sown in the district. His  society has been, and is to-day,  sought by all who aspire to bring out  the best in life. He is to-day upward  of eighty years of age; is still active  in the work to which his heart calls  him.   Now   and    then he still makes  All accounts "owing to Mr. A. L'i ,  Matthews have been left'in the handsV  of Mr. Robt. . Johnstone, who isau7jj.  thorized' to. receive all. moneys "and3 ���������������������������'���������������������������'  receipt ' therefor. - If any account '���������������������������"'  owed by Mr. Matthews has "been over-"!'"  looked, kindly present'-to .Mr. John-^ 77  stone, through whomfrsettlement will ������������������^-  be made.  , " .' 7' \   ���������������������������  Mr. and Mrs; A.' L. Matthews and 7  children left for Victoria Wednesday 7;/  evening, where'they.will'in future.re-,'  side. Mr." Matthews* has a splendid  opening in" the ^realty business,' and/,;  has every promise of developing' into". -  a property magnet of nb/2'small 'char- 'j  acter. In the long years they 'have' V-i  resided . in' Enderby', Mi\ "'���������������������������and*' Mrs'. \ "  Matthews have drawn to them a, host -7".  of friends;,who will be pleased to hear) -.,..,,-,-,  ot^the good fortune th'at'ls,.theirs',andjc';,'f:-^  will Wish1 them a ^ continuance'1 of iO-'V-ii-  " Mr. A7 A'.-Faulkner returned-to Bn-yJ-T?^-  derby on , Saturday, and "on -Tuesday*' 9^'V^S  Mrs., Faulkner a^d-the-yourigerVchil-'^*''-r-:>/^  dren returned    ' " "     '    "' ^-"*"- -������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  Faulkner  pqrtu  as.-good   Mr:<Faulkner, has' severed'!WsVcontfec^"'-^^  tioW;with^  Dany - and will:,, operate} "independent': of ^^^?  any, '.'company; ���������������������������> makngXirEnderby ? his^il^^  in.ome.._.������������������__,v.-,��������������������������� -:��������������������������� ;:-:-Ul -^^���������������������������,.,v.;-^.~vrW^!  '. Manager-Skyrme;' ofT the ; Stepney?Zk-$,V?  Ranch, reports ��������������������������� the"brightest "possible::'77"v^J  promises,./or* a: rich j harvest ithis^seaVi/^iri  son. -'In addition v to\.theiusuar,cr6ps';7f7^;c/*l  grown ton' the, ranch[ there will' be ad-"/'"' ''"^  ded'to the ."developing. '������������������orchard an-'' ,  other 1,500 trees, - .which are now on'/!  the ground ancf ^will; be*, planted. as-/":/7  quickly; as. possible. '.This' will' com--".'//;:-  plete the 75-acre orchard the,Jpresent '7",\f"':  owners' intend to cultivate,..and will/-' "/l  be,"-when' coming into'bearing, 'a ��������������������������� very/-": 7"=  attractive "commercial asset tol the //7jr  Upper Okanagan."''-'' '" "." ^,; 7//,.' "-';,-^'/-!  V'Easter services at the churches" lasti///:  Sabbath were" celebrated in the'or-* // /  dinary way. The. decorations were'... . 1  very pretty, and "the "music e'xeep-" -'; '',���������������������������"  tionally good." In the' morning,-a ' /-;  children=s?choir-^led^the=music=in^the ���������������������������'���������������������������'��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������" ���������������������������" ���������������������������:  Presbyterian church, and sang very '  sweetly several Easter selections. The ���������������������������  duet by Miss Hattie Johnson and  Miss Edith Matthews was particularly noteworthy. Mr. A. L. Fortune  was on the platform with Mr. Campbell, and at the close of the service  the latter paid a touching tribute to  Mr. Fortune's good'work and faith---": /-"1"I  fulness, Mr. Fortune replying in his  usual good form.  Mr. F. H. Prince and brido returned  from their short wedding trip on Saturday and    immediately took possession of their comfortable little home  adjoining that of Mr. and Mrs. F. S.  Stevens.     On  Monday Mr.  and  Mrs.  Geo. H. Prince and daughter, accompanied by    Miss    Bogart,  all of  St.  Paul, Minn.,    arrived after a voyage  from Honolulu,    and remained a few  days,   the    guests    of   Mr. and Mrs.  Prince,   Jr.   They brought with them  rich gifts   to    the   bride and groom.  Presents    continue    to drop in daily  from all parts of the wester    states  including    magnificent  Oriental rugs,  chests if silverware,  Japanese curios,  etc., showing that the esteem locally  felt for the   young   couple is but an  example of   that   felt    in   all parts  where they are known.        '   '  For Sale���������������������������Al nursery stock from  the Oregon Nursery. Good varities;  good condition. J. C. English, Enderby.  Horse, buggy and single harness for  sale; cheap.     A. Fulton. ~*^.^"*--i^*^-w.������������������^^***^l������������������*^*w-V^.������������������W������������������������������������;to^^  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Her Skin Was Yellow  -''I had only to try Dr. Hamilton's  Pills to appreciate their merit," writes  Miss   Annie  S.   Bryce,   of   Woodstock.  'My system was out of order. My blood  was. weak and thin. I had a nasty,  murky, complexion.' My skin was hard  and dry. The first box of Dr. Ha'nil-  ton'a Pills .mado a complete chang?. I  felt better at once. Healthy color came  into my f;ice. In about three weeks I  wae cured." Dr. Hamilton's Pills effect  an easy cure. Try these good pilis, 25c.  per box, or five boxes for $1.00, .it all  dealers.  TRAGEDY  'She'll..be married tonight! And I'll bt  there to see  Tlie fun and the tears and the joy;  3>he'd be hurt, to be sure, were [ ubseii'  ���������������������������for she  Was my playmate, when I was a bo'\  My playmate! Ah, yes, and the chum ot  my youth,  Aud   my  ideal,   as  years   took   thei.'  flight���������������������������      ,  The oue girl of all that I cared for, ii  truth���������������������������  Asd  she's  going  to   be   married   to  wight!  Dons  flhe dream  how it's  hurting  nn  heart to be there?  Can she guess all thc anguish I'll feeH  8bo Esay look in my eyes���������������������������will she know  vn'O she care  Ifor the pain that my face may reveal?  Tv's������������������  she  not  if  I "  affright  At   tlac   solemn  doom?  shudder  in   suddei  words,   sealing   mv  Ah,  ivho can  holli  77ii!. she piiy mo?  Per, tonight  ,9fao'll  be   married.     And   I''am   tlu  grooni! "  THE story is told in Barry O'Brien's  book on John Bright how, on one  occasion, Sidney Smith, while looking, critically at the unfinished portrait  of a celebrated Non-couformist divine,  said to the artist, "Do you not think  you could throw into the face a strong-  or expression of hostility to the Established Church?"  * *    #  rpiIIS was heard in an overcrowdod  JL elevated train: "Say, Dick," said  the young man whose football tactics had won him a strap in the rush.  "Say, Dick, I've been riding in on the  'Ii' every morning except Sundays and  holidays for two years, and 1 've never  given up a seat to a lady yet."  '���������������������������'You're a polite ono," sneered Dick.  "Nothing of tho kind," retorted the  young man. "I've nevor had a seat to  givo up."  * *      *  OP sporting offers made by thc large  eaters of old, that made to Charles  Gustavus of Sweden when he was  besieging Prague is worthy of recall. A  peasant offered for the Icing's amusement to devour a large hog then and  there. General Kocnigsniark. so runs  the tale, suggested that one with such  an appetite ought to bo bin-nod as a sorcerer, on which tho peasant said to Iho  king: "Sir, if your majesty will make  that old gentleman take of/his spurs, I  will eat him before i begin the pig."  * #    *  F. YOAKUM, chairman of the executive board of the 'Frisco system of railroads, ou one occasion  tc task a young man iu his em-  who had announced his intention  of marrying. The you ill in question  was drawing a small salary, and Yoakum remonstrated wilh him on the general ground that he could not afford to  marry, and that his wife would have to  suffer  great  privations.  ''Oh,;' said thc young man. ''I guess  I've got as much right to starve a woman to'death as any other mau has."  Corns, Corns,   Corns  Tender corns, painful corns, soft  corns, bleeding coma, every kind of  corns that other remedies fail to cure���������������������������  that's a good many���������������������������-yield quickly to  Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor. Used  forty years in many lands. Largest sale  in the world. Putnam's Painless Corn  Extractor. The name, you see, tells its  story. It removes corns and does it  painlessly, but here is a pointer: be  sure you get Putnam's. Sold by druggists, price 25c.  cian was called to tho telephone. "Say,  M'istah Doctah," said a voice. "I'He  douc lost mah dessert-spoon an' there  sho' aint anodor in de house. "What am  I gwine to do, ploase?" "Oh, take a  little on a half-dollar," answered the  doctor, and ho hung up the receiver.  The physician was hurriedly called that  night t& thc residence of his patient,  llo found the darkey rocking to and fro  in a chair, abject despair depicted ou  her face. "Fo' de lawd, doctah," she  wailed. "I cudden't find a half-dollah  aud done took a whole one wiv mah  medicin'. New dat misery keeps on  gettin' wnssor an' wusser, an' what  am wusser yet, dat dollar wahn't mah  dollar, nohow."  B  took  ploy  SPENT FOUR HUNDRED DOLLARS  "i have been a enronlc :ufferer from  Uaivu-rli iu the nose and throat for over  "���������������������������ejgbti yen-5. - I_"ju:->k"I. havo spent four  huadred dollars trying ic go*"- -a'i'������������������.{,. f  \&Y& spent but six dollars on ��������������������������� _A-  TABTCJJ.OZOiSriV aud have been completely cured, and in fact have been well  for .some rime. Catarrhozoue is tho only  mediuiue I havo been able to find that  would uot only give temporary reliof,  bub T/iil always cure permanently. Yours  3i������������������cerely,'  "(Signed)   William   Kagon.  "Brockville, Out."  KcJ.uHe any. substitute for Catarrh-  ozone, 25c, oOc an ii .1)1.00 sizes, at all  dealers.  \jn'IIILE one thing essential to a cul-  i V     hired lawyer is a thorough knowledge of Latin, it'is not necessary that he should parade his classical  knowledge,   for   he   might   be   "taken  down a peg," as was the young lawyer  who  displayed  his  learning  before  an  Arkansas jury.    His  opponent replied:  "Gentlemen  of  the jury,  the  youug  lawyer   who   just   addressed   you   has  roamed with Romulus, canted with Can-  fcharides, ripped with Euripides, soeked  with Socrates, but what does lie know  about the laws of Arkansas?"   -  n *     *    * - ^  'FHE late Senator Pettus, of Alabama,  L. was a devotee of "draw poker. He  did not. care whether/ he won or  lost. All he wanted to do was to sit at  a"table, draw cards, and'bet his money.  Oue .evening he arrived at Tate.Spring,  in East Tennessee, and began his huut  for a game. At last he located one, and  confided to "a friend that he was going to  spend the "night in the game.  "But," objected the-friend, "that's  a crooked game. Those fellows will rob  you."  "Well, I'm going to play  said Pettus.   " What else can I do  the only game iu town."  ���������������������������myway,  ? rt's  Here's a Home Dye  ���������������������������    That  ANYONE  Can Use.  .HOME DYEING has  aiivays  been more or  l&u> Of a difficult undertaking:- Not bo whan  you uu  DYOLA  'ALLKIN05-  Send for Sample  _Gar<J_a_nd Stoty_  Booklet ������������������  The JOHNSON-  HJOHAtUiSON  Ct>., Limited,  Montreal. Cnn,  JUST THINK OF IT !  WiiJi DY-.O-LA you can colqr either Wool,  Cbttcyj, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly with  the SAME Dye. No chance of using- tho  WRONG Dye for the Goods yon have to color.  BUBB DODDIiYG-TON" was very lethargic. Palling asleep one day af-"  ter dinner with Sir Richard Temple  and Lord Cobham, the latter reproached Doddingtou with nis drowsiness, Doddingtou deuied having been asleep, and  to prove he had not offered to repeat all  Lord Cobham had been saying. Cobham  challenged him to do so. Doddingtou repeated a story, and Lord Cobham owned  ho had been telling it.  "Well," said Doddingtou, "and yet  I did not hear a word of it, but I went  to sleep because I knew that about this  time of the day you would tell that  .story.'' ____ _____ .  MY VARICOSE VEINS  WERE CURED completely by  ftBSORBlNEJR  ft'iyj    IVJl.    pit ill,   SI-UI.M.Mf.lJ),   MASS.  -/���������������������������.I Mill ilo Hit) sumo for y!m in a DlqiiRAiit itwinnftr;  -lb;,' iuc ii;ll:iiiini:itl(>i>. Inn pain. Iii'.-u anil restoro ttnim  i v. n������������������rmul i-ouiiJttr.ni -, iimIucm Goitre. 'Imnorji, Wens,  .'it'.'.y.'il-'Uiifiiiiiiith- DepoHiiH. Synovitis, Vnm-oKoli', fly-  n������������������' Aii, .Siir.-miK ot llioni'iflcli'fl oc liiRiiiicnlx. J I'M I"''ut8,  i-l ���������������������������if.wA, wound*, fii.-, (iom only Si.oo-4 ut... Sioo-l'J.o*.  ���������������������������t.itiu ;\l vuur itiiih'Klsta or dollvi-reil. liootc 2K Vivo.  H. r YOUriQ, P. D. F., 21P Temple St., Springfield, Mass,  '���������������������������     1,1'Jl.l.VS, Mil., Jtlmlrcnl, Cimnilbin .IbciiN.     "  ilu. t7.rnl.JiH hj  N.Mt'll.f   Wlhf. k W"V������������������.VJ! CO., Uluntogi  dlMliUlOMI. Illil'll  k  (IIKtIIUAJi CO, Winnipeg & ������������������������������������1.  ���������������������������vr. twil IlKMH-.KhON illlOS  CO.. Ltd.- Vancourcr.  CURED   IN   OWE   MONTH  if iuitv woman who has Kidiioy or  Bladder trouble, could go to Davisville,  Out, and lalk to .Mrs. A. .Simpson, limy  would do just as she did���������������������������take Gin I'ill.s  and mire thcinscKes.  "l-'or II or l.j years I had Kidney or  Bladder lioublo. sui'fpring at linn-H in-  tei'.j>o pain. I doctored continually but  nothing gave me permanent reliei' until  I  wan persuaded tf. try ('in  IMIN.  " Within a couple ot' ilay  grout  reliei', and  after  vtivs completely cureil.  "Airs.  ..Write- National Drug  (Dcpt.  .U.l'.)  Toronto,  50 con ts  dolors  takiiu  received  one box  I PEBRPOINT MORGAN, at one ���������������������������������������������  el . the dinners marking the recent  session of the church congress iu  Cincinatti, deplored tho too common separation of religion and business. "Too  many employers," Mr. Morgan said,  "are like John Nicholson. Nicholson  advertised for a porter, ami ono of the  applicants said to him, "I think I'd  .suit, sir.   I have a recommendation hero  from ..my. clergyman   that 7 ..'Thut  recommendation,' John Nicholson interrupted, 'is all very good as far us it  goes. Aa T shan't need you on Sundays,  however, I'd prefer a referenco from  Homebody who can vouch for you during tlio week.' "  T one town in his district Congressman Colo of Ohio in his campaign was to divide his time wilh  a local spellbinder. The local man spoke  first, and was try have kept going for  half an hour, but he made it an hour and  a half. When he got through he made  an apology for encroaching on Cole's  time, "it reminds me," Cole said, a.s  lie faced his audience, "of what 1 once  hoard in a courtroom. Tho defendant  had been found guilty of a criminal  charge. The judge scntouced him to  (ifteen vears. '"Have you anything to  sav?" demanded the court of the prisoner. "Nothing but this,' was the reply, "f think your'ro mighty liberal  with another man  A  'a timo.' "  A. Simpson.''  & Chemical Co.,  for free sample.  ts a box.    0 boxes for $2,:">0 at all  fecJ^l4SU������������������JjSfiJ=SS������������������i  tion.  RGKO servant in a fashionable West Philadelphia home  suffers greatly with indiges-  Recently her mistress insisted that the family doctor bo called  iu to prescribe for her. The physician  advised a dessert-spoonful of a certain  powdor which he provided to be taken  after each meal.    Next day the pliysi-  Wnrts aro unsightly .blemishes, and  corns are painful growths. Holloway's  Corn Cure will removo them.  EMPEROR   MENELIK    EMPLOYS  PRESS AGEN'jLS  BARONESS MATTL-LOWENKIOUZ  has in prcsis a volume of lottery by  the late Count Frederick Kulmor  from Abyssinia, which shed a new light  upon Emperor Menelik aud his wife,  the dark-skinned and imperious Empress "Taitu.    The Count's notes say:  "Taitu was eight times married before she was twenty-five years old. And  oue of her several husbands outside Menelik is still living in tlie province of  Tigre. Menelik was No. 9, and she has  been married to him about twenty-six  years.  "Her chief crimes are: forestalling  the price ox food, American fashion,  aud removing people- she doesn't like  by poison. In is largely due lo her own.  scandalous life that Adis-Abeba is the  most immoral capital the world over.  "Emperor Menelik" (continues the  writer) "has been wise enough to engage-brilliant press agents iu'all parts  of the world who sing his praise, but  is far from being the noble black man  he is painted. During my long residence in his country, I never learned  of a single act of his that does not  denote extreme egotism. It's Menelik  first, Menelik again, and Menelik the  third time. If there is a possible conflict between thc Emperor and his people or countrj-, the latter invariably  takes the. back seat. "White men doing  him service ,hc rewards by grants that  do not cost him anything, and winch he  cannot utilize himself.  "Abyssinia   is  swarming  with   frold-  brick   manufacturers ��������������������������� and   dealers   who  bribe   Menelik   direct,   or  through  the  Empress, to grant them concessions for  mines, forests, transportation, etc. When  his  majesty has  affixed  his great seal  to the piece of parchment, off they go  to  Europe to either sell  stock  or the  concession   itself.      These   concessions,  however,   are  Jiardly  worth   the  paper  they arc 'written  on, for Menelik does  not  recognize any-promise given  to a  white man.   He takes their money, yes.  and gives orders, but on his own part  never parts with a copper.   Thus he ordered - the   Greek   engineer,   Marks,   ti  build a high  road  from his capital  U  Alen, to cost $'12,000.   Marks never goi  a cent for his trouble.    Marquordt, th<  "imperial     mining     director-general,'  was  kicked  over the frontier  by  hiu  when  he asked  for his money.    Tliesi  are only a few cases that came undo  my own  observation."  King's premiums to thoroughbred stallions of a second rate calibre. The work  of awarding the prizes will begin at  tho annual show of the Hunters Improvement Society at.Islington in March  and will continue all through the season. Owners will have to apply for  the premiums and in all cases the soundness of the stallion will have to be  taken iuto consideration, and will have  to be vouched for by a veterinary surgeon. Another part of the sehome is  that owners who do uot care to apply  for premiums can have their horses  registered, and this will be a guarantee  of soundness.  One of tho best known men in connection with the improvement of tho  breeds of horsos of all kinds is Lord  Coventry. Ho has been master of tho  royal buckhoundu for a number of years,  is a member of the Jockey Club, nnd  has had the distinction of winning tho  Liverpool Grand National in two successive yeurs. Along with these qualifications ho has been an eminently practical agriculturist, and ou the question  of. horse breeding he makes some suggestions as follows:  "If you want to bo successful in  breeding you must breed from young  animals. '.My own idea ia that if wo  waut to inereaso thc number of useful  horses in the country we ought to proceed on the lines which the Royal  Commission has followed for so many  years, aud provide a larger muubor of  thoroughbred stallions than has hitherto been poasible, considering the limited sum which has been placed at their  disposal. But thoy set out on tho right  lines in supplying thoroughbred stallions, sound in every way, for the use  of the farmers at a low fee. 1 would  increase the grant very largely and provide moro thoroughbred stallions, which  should receive a certificate of soundness  before they are passed, and I would allow those srallious to cover farmers'  mares free.  "I think if we provided free service  the mares would always bo forthcoming,  f do not mean marcs which would produce a high class hunter, but those  whieh would breed useful animals,  suitable for army purposes, and in connection with this subject I have always  recommended farmers to breod from  their light, active curt marcs if the  services of a thoroughbred horse could  be procured. " Cart mares would work  on the farms until within a few days  of foaling, and therefore would entail  littlo or no extra cost to the farmers.  "I. have scon the best results from  breeding iu this way, for many excellent hunters havo been got by thoroughbred horses out of care mores, and  I have known these sold for large  sums of inoncv, aud, curionslv, in nianv  tt / 7 *  J *.'  Thc "greater the irritation in - thc  throat the more distressing the cough  becomes. Coughing is the effort ef Nature to expel .this irritating substance  from the air passages. -. Bickle's Anti-  Coiisumptive Syrup will heal the in-  ilained parts, which exude mucous,' and  restore them to a healthy state, tlie  cough disappearing under the curative  effects of the,medicine. It is pleasant  to the taste, and the price, 25.cents, is  within the reach of all.  Cured in BiamsYille, Out.  "After a long experience with differ  ont pain remedies, I am convinced thai  none are 'equal to Nerviline. I yaf  taken with a cold in my chest, whicfc  later developed into a sort of chronic  bronchitis. Every time I cougked il  seemed to rack and tear my whale  chest. I was also subject to a groat  stiffness in my joints, especially aj������������������������������������.ut  the knees and shouldors, and oxporiciic  ed much pain in my muscles. To core  my chest troubles I first rubbed on  'Nerviline' copiously for two days, ami  then put a Nerviline Porous Plastor ovei  the sore region. I got quick relief. R������������������b  bing tho sore muscles and aching jw'uU  with Nervilino did more than nil other  treatments combined. -���������������������������By tho aid of  Norviline and those wonderful Ncrviliae  Porous Plasters almost any acko, and  certainly any kind of inflammatory coia  can bo cured.  (Signed) "Mrs. W. J. Sharpe,  " BeamsviUe.''  All druggists sell Norviline in SiJc aari  50c bottles.   Get it today.  cases they have shown a great nmewt  of quality which one-would not b*?c  expected; but tho difficulty of bridling in this way is that it. is mn\y aha  first cross which succeeds. If yow hkink  to improve upon the breod by taring  a foal from a filly bred as 1 (Lwrifee  very likely you will bo disappointed.  "The first cross ia tho host. C am  very much opposed to the hitroduuticNi  of what thoy call half-bred knitting  sires, because I think it is sure U d������������������  much more harm than good to fctio  breed, i'or the reason that in brecd������������������������������������g;,  whether it lias to do with the brooding of cattle, horses, or skeep, ii> ii  necessary to have a pure afcra'iii ������������������f  blood on one side. I doprooatc vemty  much the introduction of hackney 1������������������1������������������������������������hI,  which has ���������������������������dono an immense <io������������������l of  harm to the breeding of useful h������������������wAw  in this country, not only in I'/ngland, but  in Wales also.  "But oven when farmors have g*l a  service   from   a   thoroughbred atnllio*  ���������������������������froe 1 could not advise tli'era to bueeli  useful   horses   in' preference   fc������������������   stfnVe  horses,   because   from   tho   latter   {-Juef  get an early return for their mouey, *������������������'d  that   is   the   great   object   to   auhiorc."  They can sell their fouls'at six mosifc*  old.    Some  farmers that I know- k������������������v������������������  sold  their  foals,  or 'suckers,'  aa fcfcaf-  aro sometimes called���������������������������tkos������������������ just t*to������������������������������������''J  from the dam���������������������������at 30 or.40 guineas, ami'  that  pays  very  well,  aud   it   probaWy  represents the price of a horse sold U  the army at  three years of ago.    A.m4  let me  say  that  it is  wondorfnJ ' irk**"  the   breeding   of   shire   korses   .<rhr.-������������������M  still   hold   its   own   in   tkese   d������������������jr������������������   ���������������������������/-  motor cars.    I was very anxious whoa  motors were so largely introduced, lut  now I have  no  fear  tkat we  will  tt-.  ways have horsos in the-towns.    Twmrt-  is no reason why the breeding of. IreiVy  horses should,go back at all;'.'.-- "_v??>_"-.  ealckljr ���������������������������top* ve������������������_lhfl( ni��������������������������� adkli.  Um tluoal mmt immim.     ���������������������������_ ��������������������������� ���������������������������     M  THE WAITER  Little  tips  of  silver  Dropped into his hand,  Mako this for the waiter  A mighty pleasant land.  ������������������    t    #  MISSING RHYMES FOUND  .B.ilLJ_onea=.was_an=elderly=bachelor,==  And he hadn't even a satchel or  Valise; bo ho stole one���������������������������sad, sad, step I  Por that was the way ho lost his rep.  THE AVERAGE  Tho average man proposes once  The average woman takes him.  If he won't propose (Lord only knows  Just how 'tis done) she makes him.  LACK JCIIIGHTsS  ENGLAND has made a grant of  I $200,000 to the development commission, tho sum to be devoted  purely to tho encouragement of the  breeding of light horses. England has  always been prolific in its supply of  the heavy animal, mid of the light, for  that matter, but of late years Great  Britain has had to take a back seat  to other countries in the classes and  production of the light animal. Por a  number of years foreigners have been  making raids on tho British studs with  the result that they have captured the  cream of the stallions and broodmares.  This process of denudation has had its  result, and meantime the Government  looked on and did little or nothing to  encourage the light horse breeds. Each  year there used to be a grant of $25,000  whieh was distributed here and there  in King's premiums at the different  shows, and this did well enough until  the buyers and breeders from the. European countries began to acquire the best  of the stock.  This now grant of $200,000 will be distributed during the year in tho way of  It used to be that thc dirtiest and hardest work  ��������������������������� woman had to do about the house was,     -^^^  psHehiug the ������������������toyeu ^$^^  "Black Knight" Stove Polish hat made it ao  work and no muss at all.  "Black Knight" Is a smooth paste, that is, spread  easHy with a cl������������������tn or brush aud shines like a black  diamond>after a few gentle rubs.  It cleans as U polishes���������������������������keeps the stores fresh ^____^^  and bright, with almost as little trouble as   *"^=|5  polishing orie'a chocs. "*  _ioc._buys.������������������_bi|r_can-of_'.,B)ack-Knicht.l!-  2*  -at yoar dealer's, or sent postpaid oa  receipt of price.  I f. P. MUST C*. LIMITED. HAMILTON. Ont* Makers ol the Ismsns "2 la I" Skse Pslh*.  IE   WAFERS  art puaraiicottf ta mnUJa no morphine, cphon ee athtr pomoimus rfms*.   Ytt V*r mmsf i  ralia.   S5 Mats a box ������������������t mil druggiittt',  NATIONAL  n������������������PG   A   CUEMICAI.  CO. OF  CANADA, LlMfRD  quickly  stops ca^dhs,   cores cold.*.  heaU  iixm throat and lua4a.      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      BO conta*  mwmssKSsmast  THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackeff Plaster Boarci  The Empire Brands of Wall Piaster  Manufacbarod only by        ........  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man.  1  t I  '1  il  7<3 y,'Ai  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  As the Lightning Speaks  (By Xeno W. Putuara, in the Trail Magazine)  TW������������������ points to starboard!"  The   Cyclone   shook   her   sttnt  sides   liko   :i   dripping hog,  then  shxived kcr nose spitefully iuto the next  i>eu ahead before she lifted.  "Heavens!, This is a night!" Tem-  pjlettm, wireless operator, crowded his  ft������������������������������������o against the glass and tried to peer  f&rcjigh the spray into the blackness  btyo������������������������������������\ "What is the old man made  of, anyway! That young fellow is true  shad and straight us a ship's mast.  Beftru '.I'd drive a girl of niiuo into tho  tetth' nf a Htf/rni like this I'd let her  iimrry whom sho pleased. She will, anyway; that is, if the Presco's ribs aro  as Rfcotft ae her couunander's nerve. But  tfiey seed to bo tonight, for she has a  sfaind-ia for somo hard pounding along  thks toast.   Lock at that!"  "That" was only a mountain among  moving ant-hills, a giant of the storm.  Ifc made the Cyclone stagger, though,  when it struck her aslant, and heeled  hw btlf upon lier side before tho man  - ii-s the wheel brought her back to "her  jcvl> again; then the laboring screws  raced )ike a pair of frightened school-  bosB ae she presently slid over the crest  anil turned fchcui heavenward.  Again the call rang out, with some  inipaittxnce: "Two points to larboard!"  Hho Cyclone was drifting with the shore  eurreat and tho oil-cloaked figure mut-  tenad au oath as .tlio helm was shifted  ������������������md they raced ahead iu chase of the  retmant lovers.  "Before I'd do that," grumbled the  ���������������������������pemter again, looking down from his  pereb, "I'd sure give them ah!"   .  There was a warning quiver in the  rew������������������i>fc������������������" and Templeton's interest centred at once upon his own work, the  itorm forgotten. Someone from those  aiiles of raging water and darkness was  calling tiie Cyclone. In an instant hie  fingers - became hammers, throwing ,  snoijss into the night.  lestiny, the ocean bottom. We struck  nere half an' hour ago; the light was  rut. It's all up with us. Keep Cyc-  ���������������������������one off!"  Again tho Cyclone reeled back as  i giant wave delivered a crushing blow  if racing water against her, and a rush  if salt spray burst over the operator's  aead as though it meant to suffocate  aim. He whirled toward the open door  ind faced the captain, ont of breath  ind dripping. Then the door slid to  its place again.  "Who wore you talking to in this  storm V growled the commanding of-  tic or, catching up thc tape. "Who have  you picked up?"  Tetnpioton was already hammering  out his message to tho night.  "Have yon no boats? Can you last  cill we reach yon?"  "No!" came the answer. "We're  going to pieces now; can't last ten minutes.    Drop us and find Cyclone."  " ifou're lying! " answered Templeton  jooly. "This is thc Cyclone, anu we  snow that tlie Presco has good boats,  fou're taking advantage of tho storm  with that yam to keep us back and  ^ivc us thc slip.'.' '  "Then for God's sake keep off from  Headland Light!" came the frantic  sail. "We're telling the truth. Keep  iway! Tho lantern is down. Do you  _jet us?"  "Where are your boats?" persisted  Templeton, half wavering in his cwn  cnind.  "They loft as*oon as we struck.  They were all good. I think they'll  fide the storm." .   ,  "And the girl���������������������������the rest of the  jrewf"  "With the boats. They put .her in  by force, though she fought like a tiger  co stay."  "Then you must be Proctor, or she  sago to tne bridge that sont the captain flying down the hatchway with an  avalanche of personally delivered orders.   Then he called back:  "We're coming, and we're coming to  save you both!''  Again the Cyclone struggled and wallowed deep in the bosom of an attacking wave, but finally righted, breathing  hard through her twin stacks, and sending a great cloud of unoonsumed coal-  dust skyward. With an oath Temple-  ton gathered up his disturbed equilibrium and caught the message in its  midst:  " up, even after I go down.   Wo  have a motor boat on board; the one  she and J came oil in yostorday���������������������������I'll  put her iu that when tlie worst comes.  Jt may last till you meet her. Anyway,  'twill be another chance. Worst is, I'll  have to tie her in. Zukos! but she's  loyal. 'Twill be hard to make her go.  1 can't, except by force."   ���������������������������  "Go with her, idiot! Presco! Presco! Proctor! Per God's sake, man, if  you've got a boat along, uso it for both  of you. Don't send thc girl alone like  that.'''  "T couldn't help her any by going,  and it's only safo i'or one, in this storm.  There's a chance it might carry her  through. Anyway, ] must stay here  and keep our headlight pointed to guide  you toward her, as long as I have one.  There goes our name-plate and about  thirty "feet of good back-door. It's  good-bye now, I guess. Keep a sharp  lookout for Kittio.    I'll start the boat  off toward you, if 1 can. Quick as  you pick ner up koep off to larboard.  .The reefs?are as thick as shark's teeth  here ���������������������������'  Templeton   cut   him   off- impatiently,  with the roar of his own message.  "We can   see  yonr  headlight.    Arelsistant.   The great shaft quivered from  you good for fifteen minutes?"  "No.o Wc can't, stand more than a  wave or two hoav. I'll have to launch  thc girl, if I can, and keep the dynamos  running to guide you. Tell Capt. Richards lm sorry foT the trouble I've  made him. He always treated me like  a man. Ask Kittle, some day, to forgive me for- using force with her at the  last. It hurts, old fellow, more than anything else; but it's the only way. Goodbye"  boat, an unbending Hgurehead silhouet-  ed in the glare of the Cyclone's searchlight, but alert to every detail of his  surroundings. With flapping coat and  head thrust forward, peering out to that  beacon across the water, he glanced  down occasionally with triumphant concern at the spray dashing past on thc  storm-ridden waves. He knew that the  fury of the sea was dashing itself  out in helpless rage against thoso gracefully curved sides; that the spray which  sprang at him fell short of its mark;  that, instead of being hurled along by  the storm he was outstripping it and  lessening the number of billows, one  by one, whicn lay between him and the  wreck���������������������������thc number that would break  against tne helpless Presco before he  reached her. And he gloried in his  knowledge.  Every instant was bringing the Cyclone nearer to the most desperate experience of her career. Thore was something bracing in the fact. He had driven these two, his children, before him  through the storm with vengeance iu  his heart into this very danger, is'ow  that their necessity was extreme, tho  thought that he was rushing to share  it with them, to drag them away from  it, lo defy thc worst that the sea could  do, filled his heart with a great tenderness���������������������������and a purpose that could not be  shaken. ,  At the furnaces below thc stokers  toiled with battleship energy. They  knew the story; and with faces streaming, their muscular bodies nearly stripped and covered with curious maps  formed oy rivers of perspiration forcing its way through the coal dust,'they  poured in . coal until thc vwhiic-hot  grates were nearly choked.  ln the engine room the strain was in  -       0  captain, and three writhing serpents  shot acrose the Presco's broken deck  as the wave-crest swept her fzom the  anchoring roebs and crushed hor intc  driftwood.  The lines went true, for they wero  flung by sailors' hands to comrades in  peril, and as they were hauled in by  the same unfaltering hands, the great  wave caught the Cyclone's'keel ani began' to drive her bodily upon the rocks  the Presco had just quitted.  "Pull speed ahead!" roared the eap-  tain, as the Cyclone lifted to the very  crest of the wave.  Por one instant the seemingly doomed vessel, driven by its own power and  the force of the sea, seemed determined  to ram a passage through tie sclii  rock. Then the mountain of sea swept  majestically across the obsta*le, and,  carrying tlie ship high in air upon its'  bosom, slid it easily over the reef; the  stout keel barely scraping the barrier  in passing.  Templeton, looking down frcro kis  perch above, glanced at his wateh and  mutlcred under his breath  "Bully for the old man!  bully for the old n~an!"  By fletrge,  end to end as it took the red-hot energy  in at one end and gave it out at tho  other, where the screws were wrestling  with the sea7 Occasionally a heavy  crash fell with the force of a railway  train against the straining sides of the  ship; made them tremble and spring in  for a moment, but could not break their  strength. Death ' lurked all around  them, too, and was held back by only  ;i fpw inches of human-made restraint.  I Under tneir feet���������������������������how close no one, had  Stake and Date.  American Derby, Readville, Aug. HO   Utt������������������k������������������7������������������, 2.19 trot, Columbus,  Sept. 26   (tartar Oak, 2.09 trot, Readville,  Sept.  8   Kmsmite, 2.14 trot, Syracuse, Sept. 14   PnwKure, 2.12 trot, Grand Rapids, July 20   HwfiemaH Fut., 3 years, Detroit, Aug. 1 .'   'Homvman Put., 2 years," Detroit, Aug. 2   .Umnm Breeders' Fut., Rendvillo, Aug. 31   *'H������������������������������������so'ltevie\Y Put., :5 yrs��������������������������� Columbus, Sept. 29.".  H������������������mc Retiew Put,, 2 yrtt., Oolumbus, bept. 29. .  -Borne World, 3 yrs.-, Syracuse, Sept.' 14. .. .\ ...  ; Bcster-Ooluiulms, 2.16 trot, Columbus, Sept. 20.  Kentatky Pat.,' 8"yrs., Lexington, Oct. 4:   Kcntaeky Fut..,,2"yrs., Lexington, Oct. 5   -MtaWMhusctts, 2.14 trot, Keadville.Scpt. 3   tfaftrtu, 3 yrs., Krupire City, Aug.'2!l   __M. an* M., 2.24 trot, Detroit,"Aug. 3 . . ."   '.Chi*. 2.14 trot, Cleveland, Aug. 11 :.:   ,' 8i*IC*B, 3 yrs., -Lexington, Oct. 10   ���������������������������-  Staek I'arm Fnt.,-3 yrs., Columbus, Sept. 21......  :   IrMBylvariia, 2.12 trot, Lexington, Oct. 10 ....  ri    2.11'trtt, Kalamazoo, July 27   1     2.J������������������ towt, Buffalo, Aug. 17   ���������������������������--2.W t������������������������������������t, Indianapolis, Sept. 14   i\������������������������������������������������������i������������������au Derby, RendviHe, Aug. 30   flkiunfcer of Commerce, 2.13 pace, Detroit, Aug. 2. .  ftaadtnek, 2.0<> paec, Grand Rapids, July 21   Voiee Brooders' Put., 3 yrs., Rendvillo, Aug. 31 . .  Uuim Koriew Fnt., u.yrs.. Columbus, Sept. 29. ... .  Wmrso W������������������rld,-3 yrs., Syracuse, Sept. 14   Kc**ocky Cut., 3 yrs., Lexington, Oct. 10   King, 2.05 pace, Coliirabus, Sept. 20  ,I TROTTING  Pint  ..Bob  uouglas   (6,140  ft.)  . .Joan .���������������������������,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  . .General II.  ..;  .7   ...  . .Billy Burke   . .Dudie   Archdale       . .Emiiy Ellen   . .Necia ^   :. Colorado    "   . .Native Belle  ....   ....-,  . .Miss Stokes. ...   ....   .  . .Colorado .: '.-.-, .,-.'..-.   .  . .Jonn  ". ...   -.  .'   .  . .Grace". :-.- .'. ".  . .Justice.Brooke .-..'... -.  .'..Hailworthy ;... .-  . .-..   .  .; Colorado. .   .;. -.   ..Dudie   Arch'dale   ...":   .  . .Dudio   Archdale ...-'..'   .  . .Grace  . .-. -.  . .Colorado' ,....,    ......  . . Joan '.   .-.. .   .  . .Dudie Archdale  -   . .'Hailworthy   .. ,V   .. Senator Hale .-  .  Second Third  .Oxford Boy (5,590). .Ali������������������e Roosevelt  (C,065).  Time  Dudie Archdale.  .Gatnar   .Hailworthy   .F.lsa 7 ;.  .Chatty Direct.. .  .Azoff   .Lady-Green.."'..  .P.mily Ellen.  . Jnatioe  Brooke.  .Linily Ellen   .Dudie Archdale.  .Colorado.-..: i>.:  . Mainleaf."   .Dudie ^Archdale.  .Emily Ellen   . Ario Leyburn. . .  .Billy Burke   .Native  Belle.. . .  .Emily Elton.  .Dudie Archdale. ,  .Gatnar   .Joan -.':   .Baron Penn. . . /..  'PACING r   . .  , .Ailcen Wilson. (0,150 ft.). .King Cole (0.11C)  ..The  Abbe  ..Walter "W ���������������������������  . .Directum Regent  . . Leftwich. .   ....  . .Baroness Eva..!.'  .'.Twinkling Dan.,  ".Ross K...  .Evelyn W.  . . Baron   Whips. . .  . .Nell Gentry   . .Twinkling   , .Directum.Regent.  .Loftwioh."   .Major Mallow.  .Baron "Penn  . .Alice Roosevelt  .  ..Joan      . .Bervaldo .-.   .. '.  .'.Eva Bellini      .. Miss Stokes .. .  .. Eva Bellini .. ~y  . .Grace .. ..".-. .  .'.Bonnie Hill .V . .  . . Eva Bellini.'. '. , ,  .'. Capt. George .. .  . .Emily- Ellen:.-" .-  . . Silent Brigade . .  ..Willy "..-.:-.. .  . .Native Belle. ./ .  .. Henry H. :.''.. .  ;. Bervaldo ".. ..'".,  .Luln  Arion   ..   . .  , . Grace  :   ..Willy  ..'   . .Alice Roosevelt \  . .Dudie Archdale ,  . .My-Gift .. ,.T .'.  .Northern Spy (6,015)  .Brnnham Baugh'n . .  .Walter Hal .. .: . .  . Lef twioh "..  :   "2.07%'  "2.08>/2  '    2.29  2.06V1  .2.07%  2.09  2.08%  2.08    ���������������������������  2.09  v   ..  *2.09%  2.09%-  *2.08>4  '2  .08%  2:09%  .2.08%  2.09%  2 >12 V*  . 2.12 %  2:10%  2.14y4  *2.13i,i  *2.14%  ,-2.00-   -  ���������������������������2.07%  ,    . _  2.09%  ���������������������������2.07%  2.13%  *2  .09%  ' 2.14%-  *2.09i4'  *2.11%  2.1314-  2.08'A  '-.-"     ,r   '"   -  ...  .' -  *2.or>%  ' 2.06>4  2.06%  :2.09y4-  *2.08. ���������������������������  "2.10  +o  09%  2.11%  -:-2.oo%'  ''i-       7    ���������������������������  2.00%  "2.07V������������������  2.09'   .  ....  ���������������������������'.  2.07%  2.07%  ���������������������������.- ^_  r   i  -2709%  2.08%'  ' 2.08%'  /  *2.00%:  *2.07%  2.09%  -  '-2.08Vt.  ,  2.09%  "*���������������������������'                        **  j.  2.08%  2.05%  J  '-'2.05%  2.07%,  '2.06%.  -,  '2.07%  *2.06%  .*2.06%.  2  06%  2.07 V*  *2.07%  *2.12%  *2  08  *2.10%  *2.12  2.12%  2  14 '  r.   *2.05  Mnfic Leaf, 2.15 pace, Buffalo, Aug. IC The Abbe   .. .'.    Brnnham Baugh'n.  Malw������������������������������������, :> yra., Empire City, Aug. 20 Leftwich ' Nell Gontry   8to*k Fiitiu Fut, 8 yrs.f Columbus, Sept. 21 Nell Gentry Baroness Evelyn.. .  8Sr*u*RB0, 2.12 paco, Syracuse, Sept. 12 The Abbe      Lady Isle ,  'HimesKi-4. 2.06 pace, Lexington, Oct. 4 Evelyn W.   ,. . ;    Earl Jr   2>I8 fi������������������������������������e, Kalamazoo, July 28 . .'. - May- Day '..;.- Brnnham Baugh'n.  2.Wpnee. Indianapolis, Sept. 13 : . .���������������������������:> Doc-tor W Frod F '   ; - * Winning heats.   - , .  . .Leftwich  .. ���������������������������   . . Baroness   Evelyn   ..    ..'���������������������������..  . . Ella   Ambulator   \ .    .".' . .  ..May  Day   .. -      2.07  . .Tommy T      '  "  .Joe H   ..Evelyn W.   ..   . . ' ' ..  ..W. A   . .Lady of Honor  . .   ,"   ..Reno  Patch   ....    . .     2.06%  ,  2'.27%"' -    .   , ���������������������������  2.05%   *2.04%   *2.05%   *2.07%  2.05 2.09%   *2.04%   *2.06%  2.09%   *2.15%   *2.13%  2.13% .   2.10%.   2.14  *2.12% "  2.09%   *2.13%  2.14%   *2.16%  *2.15%   *2:iOM  ".03%     2.03%     2.04%  ���������������������������      -  MULTIPLEX TELEPHONY  MORE  than   one  telephone  message  may  now  be  sent  at tke same  time over a single wjto,' without .  interference, by an invention of Major'   -  George 0. Squicr, of the United Statee  Signal   Corps.       Practically  th<i .name '���������������������������  thing  has been  done  with   telegraphy  for years, although four messages is We  '-- -  maximum so far sent with commereiaT "  success.    SquicrJs method, we are.-fcold  in   an   editorial  in   The'' Electrical  He-*   7  view and Western Electrician, is bas������������������d- - "���������������������������  on the superposition of currents of'iif" -���������������������������  fcrent   frequencies,   with   thc   use- of  properly tuned transformer's for isrfat- ' >  ing these at the'receiving end. Curiomiy. -  enough,  tbe rates of vibration 'chosen  are so- high that they cannot/ be heard    -  directly.    The sounds heard at the re-   -  ceiver are due not to these rapid vibrations themselves but to the Variation in  what is called the "effective value'> of J --''  the currents, which changes with and- '���������������������������-  ible frequency.   "We read:'        ''    '    . ,.   ...  "According to announcements made, -, ��������������������������� -  not  only- may  a number of telephone ';  conversations be thus .carried on upon,' ,"."'  the same Hue, but it is possible to~8end7  at the- same time telegraph messages,'"-''"'���������������������������'-.  that, is   to. say, ���������������������������messages-' which ,are .-'7:7  transmitted-with" the ordinary key and . '/,  received upon the- ordinary sounder..Tbe' \  principle of separation is here the same.. ,' '  as with the tclephone''messages7" ''  "    '", 7  ."The method" involved in this new-   ;"'  invention-is so .simple that, like many.'=/.. .-  others, after-it'is-once explained one-'. $*���������������������������  wonders why'it has.not been utilized W_,''���������������������������-../,  tore.   The operations are'BiiniJar to tte';:7,t  famous .experiments   of- Helmhaltz . inv7,7;.-  analyzing sound waves into their var-'7 '7-7  ious constituents by the use of_~appai,a-;-"'?v;  tus which was'thned'.tc'pick :out-'tfce7?/"--'' ,'-  various component's of a complex'soHnd7;77"7f.^;^^  The secret of the sucec6S_here lidsVin^lC^i^^?^!  using for'.the -various coinponeHts^em-r~--''7?.-7-^?;ii^  ������������������i������������������x>���������������������������,i- #���������������������������*���������������������������,;,,'.;,;���������������������������;������������������������������������������������������- ���������������������������.i.-;���������������������������i.--a*__-4.1. ' ���������������������������:l"i"-*-l~t.^-sfierssisftgs;  ','V_.  'vv'jd j-jfi I  ~~r'l J~* <~f^l    j  '������������������*--> t:  7' t& V. ~  .08'-  2.12 2.12  2.10% 2.09%  - 2.05V, 2.0(5%  *2.04% ^2.04%  2.04% 2.0-1%  . 2.07% *2.10%  2.08%  2.05 %  .2.05  2.05 V,  *2.12%  .05%  .10%-  "���������������������������>yelone!    Cyclone!" came the call  r  \gstim", -in   frantic   haste.    "Call Cyc-  "Flow in  blazes do they know the  Oyipl������������������������������������������������������ is here?" growled thc operator,  ^aiurWBg^iis^koyp'-'-unless^it^s^tlie^Pres-  00} and if it is they're tryink to triek  m.    I'll  just fool them."    He  called  bnmk:  "Wh* are  you? What  is  wanted?"  "Cyelone!   Answer,   Cyclone!"  kept  coning out of the blackness.  ~f'*C������������������ufound you, answer yourself 1"  T������������������i\.Jt& Templeton, in a rage. "Who  ai>������������������ ynn, or shut up!"  A smashing blow against the Cyo-  lon*^ sturdy ribs-keeled her far over  ~a������������������* t.b"rew"tlic"yoiiiig"operator sprawling  ' against tho opposite wall in the midst  of fehfl rjnittering answer; but ho gathcr-  o������������������l lrti������������������mcli' up promptly and swung into  K������������������h )������������������lnee in time to catch:  r<Wv\l Oyclonc to steer clear of IIcad-  l������������������u������������������l Light. Tho lautorn is down. Find  CrjAtHie.    Keep her away."  '"'Aha! So tliat's tlie game to give us  the rfip," growled thc operator. "And  a jnretiy meagre one it is. If I should  \nH\ tho old man how they're lying to  him he'd bo for firing cannon after  frficm���������������������������aud sorve them right." Then he  foaked  out:  " Why don't you find hor, idiot, and  ceH her yourself?"  *'I tell you, we've struck!" came  bae-k the answer. "We're hard on the  tc������������������f and going to pieces. We have been  eaftiHg Cyclone, but can't get her and  we oa-n't last much longer. Find Cyc-  !"��������������������������������������������������������������� and warn her back."  A wave of sudden uncertainty swept  ���������������������������vouldn't have wanted  to stay.    Why  lid n't vou go?"  "They're  safe, I think.    They can  weather it to the bay all right and will  surely be seen in the morning."  =^-To=hell-witli=-tbe=boats!=Wkv-did-  ov*r Templeton.    "Who you are, any-  wny?" he called.  "The Presco; destination anywhere;  The Oil for the Athlete.���������������������������In rubbing  <l������������������wi), the athlete can fiud nothing finer  fcha:n Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. ft ren-  deie the muscles and siuews pliable,  takes the soreness o������������������t of them and  strengthens them for strains that may  he put upon them. It stands pre-eminent Smr this purpose, and athletes who  tot rears have boon nsine it can testify  U *b value aa a lubricant.  /ou stay?"  "And  leave  Capt. Richards to ram  into this death-trap same as we did?  \Tot on yov.r life!"  " 'Twoujd servo him right!" roared  ���������������������������ho operator, glancing defiantly at his  saptain.   "Maybo it would ram a little  sense into his skull."  "I'd like to be there punching yours  ror that.-  Say, comrade, don't just now.  It hurts, you know, lie's her farhi.r  -md-tilings"are 11 't   exactly-a"summer  picnic   on   this   rock,   though   it's   all  right,   Toll thc captain I hated to treat  aim as I did; but 1 wanted the girl."  "And now you've lost her, but we're  'omiiig alter you. Keep on calling us.  J'rosco! Answer, Presco! Proctor! Are  yon there?"  Templeton looked at his captain with  a feeling of sudden horror, and then  hammered out calls until his fingers  ached; but tho night gave back no  answer.  "Let me know at once if you pick  him up again," ordered .the captain,  grufily. Then ho rushed to- the bridge  and poured a volley of orders into the  inferno where the engines labored, that  caused tho good ship to tremble morn  from tho strain of her flying shafts  than from the hammering she was getting by the waves.  "Cyclone! Cyclone!" Templeton  caught up the story out of the night  again, quivering with human interest,  aud prepared tj transcribe it for his  chief. "Quick, Lyclone! we're breaking up. For God's sake, save us. if you  can;  the girl is here!"  Tbe girl! What do you mean?"  The captain's daughter. Understand? I ordered them to take her in  the boat by force and then came up  here to warn the Cyclone. I suppose  they tried a little. She must have  fought like a demou, and they left her,  Sho did not let me see her until a moment ago.    Cornel    Come, if you can."  Templeton hurled   a   desperate   mes-  (c rp  .   Templeton  turned and spoke a few  words with  the captain, now standing  at his side.   Then he threw himself upon his key as though he meant to drive  it bodily through the storm.  =-^Wai t,=-Er esco !=������������������roctor 1 ���������������������������-3?his=iB.  from Capt. Richards.    He says:' 'Tell  them two children of mine to stick together, whatever comes.   Toll them that  it. will take us fifteen minutes yet to  reach thei'' and that we're going to do  it in ,.ust half thc time or blow up the  Cyclone!    Do you got me?   Answer."  "Ves, ] get you, but I'm not Proetor.  This is from Kittic.   Jack has gone below to hunt me out and launch me, I  suppose, and I have given him the grand  dodge. ��������������������������� I J.0 did not- know that -I- understand the code or knew what he was  saying to you.    I do, and I stay here,  right on this job.   Tell daddy good-bye  for mo, and oh,  T want to thank him  for  his splendid   courage���������������������������a  littlo  bit  of which [ think he has given to me.  Tell him I am not afraid; not since .Tack  found him and warned him oil' tho reef.  Tt would  have been, awful  to have lo)  him   strike   these  rocks.    1 'm  so  glad  we stayed and found him.    Tell daddy  ���������������������������there goes our mastl    Goo "  The spray piled high in blinding  drifts upon thc Cyclone's decks as she  wallowed along from trough to trough.  Templeton tried repeatedly to communicate with the sinking ship again, but  received no answer. Again and again  he bellowed into space, but the resonator was silent, the only symbol of life  ahead being the glow of a distant beacon down near the water's: edge.  Captain Richards had left the bridge.  With legs apart and hand on the rail  he  stood  in  the  extreme prow  of tho  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminat ���������������������������  will drive worms from the system witl  out injury to the child, because its ar  tion, while fully effective, is mild.  Shihh&Gure  quickly ������������������lopa coarfha,  coves cold.i������������������ beoli  th* thf "������������������*���������������������������<! hu>4*������������������      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      33 c������������������ata  any means of knowing in that awful  run���������������������������hung jagged rocks- and sharp-  edged ledges, under tho Cyclone's keel  and threatening to rip it open from  stem to'stern at a touch; stiJl thc dar-  iig^oat^apurvte^forwartl^by^thp^jvill  of that intrepid man in the oilskin  coat, dashed fearlessly toward thc light  ahead.  The waters hissed around tho Cyclone's prow, then scurried along her  sides in sullen auger^at their failure to  retard hor. They piled up in great hills  ajid sprang upon her from above, determined to overwhelm hor with thoir  weight. She arose majestically out of  each exultant, swirl and hurled them  back- --in���������������������������playful��������������������������� unconcern,-hcr- own  speed undisturbed by their prowess.  Thc Cyclone was riding the waves now,  instead of climbing them, and she  managed to outstrip them two lo one.  Already tho dismantled lighthouse  arose, grim and sombre, out of the raging waters, in the glare of the searchlight. Tho light on the wreck was gone;  however, a portion of the hull could  still bo seen lifting and falling with  each passiug billow, but still clinging  forlornly to its place.  H was a channel of constant menace,  thatopassage ahead, with its plentiful  carpet of reefs; but the Cyclone poked  her nose into it without faltering, as  though in haste to meet her fate. Tier  deck crew, drawn up by the rail, with  lifeline coiled ready to cast, gave not  a thought to thc swinging boats upon'  which their own lives might soon depend. Their every thought was centered on tho two figures clinging to the  wreck, toward which they were so rapidly drifting.  Suddenly the shuddering under their  feet was stilled.   Tho engines had stopped, as though this bold invader of the  deep,   brought   face   to   face   with   its-  dread enemy, was awed into silence. A  mighty   wave,  a   giant  among  its  follows, as tuougl) awaiting the opportuni  ty, darted upon them, measuring theii  strength and taunting   them   with   its-  own'overwhelming power as it approach  od them for an instant, as though de  evline where tt strike.  "Cast  yonr   lines*"   thundered   the  these  d  so  ful7vibrations'ras~to" disguise";them .,t������������������'  yoad' recognition.'-' '-'��������������������������� '--.': ' Vf.'-1-  "' 7' Aceoramg'" to-.-Mr/'Frank L.'Peray, y;f-^y^jyi^  tliis.is not-the,.first.time that,more^than-'r'V7;^777^.  one telephone- ~m"essage'''h'as"r been vsent*,^"-"~'y- r^'CX?  over', a- single' circuit., According to .the ~H' 7; '������������������,' -7,77-4  claims *of jVTt.' Perry^such a.fwt'jiras ���������������������������-: ''"'*?."-yffi  performed in - Chieago_.over two ywirs-_-"7'J77'7'";_7f  ago-, but without a knowledge df7the..7:7'7'7'i;Ar:  method" used by-Jlr. Perry it is impts- .'-.7 V.V~JVt  sible to make any:comparison' between 777>"'.';-_ 'jly;  his  accomplishment, and  that' achieved    ,' "*': "' "''!  in the Washington laboratory.- '    ������������������������������������������������������     ' -7   - -"-^."/f,  "Major-.Squier is to-be complimented not only upon his evolution-tf wlrat  promises to.bo"a very useful invention,  but also upon his action in giving the  best results of his time and labor to  the public'.   While many persons regard  this as tlie only proper thing "to do in  the case of one who is in the publie ser:  vice, it is not always that such oblioa-  tions are recognized, so that the public  receives the benefit."  Boots hardened with "the wet shoulc.  be lightly rubbed with vaseline to mak'  them pliable again.  When peeling apples, put-them int<  eold water to prevent their beeominf  discolored before being cooked.  WORKED WONDERS  "IN THIS CASE  RHEUMATISM AND WEAK HEART.  CURED BY DODD'S KIDNEY  PILLS  The Doctor Helped Mrs. Stophen Roy,  But There Was No Complete Cure Till  She Tried Dodd's Kidney Pills  R&ek Mills, Grey Co., Ont.���������������������������(Special)  ���������������������������"I   must   say   Dodd's  Kidney   Pills  worked wonder.? in my case," says Mrs.  Stephen Roy of this place.   "I suffered  with Inflammatory Rheumatism  in  my  right arm. and though  T tried several  remedies thc swelling increased and was  very painful.   My hands and Jimbs wore  also badly swollen.  "I got a doctor and he helped me,  but the swelling never entirely left. He  said it was because my heart was weak.  Then I-decided to try Dodd's Kidney  Pills and. :is T said before, they worked  wonders."  Rheumatism of any kind is caused by  disordered Kidneys failing to strain the  uric acid out of .the blood. Dodd's Kidney Pills cure it by curing the Kidneys.  They also euro the weak heart by mak  ing pure blood and lessening that  organ's work of propelling the blood  through the body.  Dodd's Kidney Pills only cure tic  Kidneys, but they always do that. And  with healthy Kidneys you can't haro  Rheumatism. Lnmbniro,' Heart Disease.  Drvpny or Bright ;s Disease.  76 . I *.tSH*l fc**-*--.^ WlCf '  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, April 20, 1911  ������������������> ������������������&&S>������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������$>^^  ENDERBY PRESS)  Published every  Thursday at Ender.by, B.C. at  $2 per.year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inoh per month.  Lowal Notices: 12c a line fust insertion; 8c a line  each subseijuent insertion.  Rending Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  I  APRIL 20,  1911  PRESSING FORWARD  DELAYING DEVELOPMENT  We are   ready  SPRING  AND  made expressly  finest   imported  to take orders for  SUMMER  SUITS  ior you from the  fabrics���������������������������cut    to  your measure and TAILORED in  tbe most approved style. It represents a revolutionary achievement in the art of  ancLwe'are prepared to guarantee  the most positive satisfaction with  every order. ' Come and look  through the range of samples and  get our ideas of STYLE. Once  you try our system of Custom  Tailoring you will never be satisfied with anv other kind.  FIT GUARANTEED. If unsatisfactory in any way we keep the  suit and you are not out a cent. #  Also a- full line of    Special Pat- ' ' ���������������������������-  .terns and Styles in stock.  ������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$>������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������<$������������������������������������ ������������������������������������r������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  e*  ii  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  VI ���������������������������  ������������������@^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<S������������������������������������������������������<^^  THE SQUARE GEAR AND THE  SQUARE DEAL  IS   CONSTRUCTED  MECHANICALLY CORRECT,  AND IS THEREFORE  DIFFERENT FROM AND BETTER   THAN     ANY    OTHER     CREAM  SEPARATOR.  MECHANICALLY  CORRECT means putting the power on the machine  bv perperlv graded steps or gears. When a very-LARGE   WHEEL turns a  very SMALL    ONE, it is a violation     of   MECHANICAL     RULES,   and  means wear, breakage and TROUBLE, but is done to   SAVE THE COST  of the extra    wheels, or steps.     The CANADIANS     who   originated    thev  MAGNET were EDUCATED  MECHANICS,   and    would    NOT   apply   the  make-shift, worm-gear drive adopted by makers  who  prefer cheapness in construction to durability   Use. linR--shoY-ij-that--tb(1-^=Av^>i:iri-^oai!=.cli������������������ve^socin-=  wears, the bowl wabbles, and then considerable  butter-fat goes into the skim milk at each separation. The square gear does NOT WEAR; the  MAGNET skims as closely after twelve years' use  as   the first day.  Examine the MAGNET stand; it is solid, strong  and rigid, constructed to hold the gears WITHOUT VIBRATTON or possibility of ACCIDENT  TO  ANY  ONE.  SQUARE    GEAR     DRIVE   is   used,   the    only  drive   approved of for ,i FAST-RUNNING machine,  like"a  cream separator.  The SHAPE of the MAGNET bowl is different  from others, being LONGER, enabling tho insertion of the famous ONE-PIECE SKIMMER, so  constructed as to take out all tlie butter-fat but  but a> trace, nt the same time DRAWS OUT all  DIRT AND FOREIGN MATTER, and hold thc  same to be   washed off.       This    skimmer delivers  No time is being lost in carrying  out the expressed will of the ratepayers in the matter of road-making  machinery. Within thc past few days  the Mayor and City Clerk, on behalf  of the city, have placed an order tor  a rock-crusher and 12-ton road roller  with the Waterouse people, all to be  delivered on the streets of Enderby  not later than the 15th of May. The  Waterouse company has stated that  the machinery will be here by the 5th  of May. Allowing for the usual delays, it is quite safe to say that by  May 15th we shall see the machinery  on the streets, and at work.  The necessary petition for the work  to be done on Cliff street will no  doubt be presented at .the next meeting of the City Council, and steps  will at once be taken to proceed with  the work.  It is hoped to have the debentures  voted to raise the money to carry on'  the work sold by the 1st of June, and  this will give us all the best summer  months to carry on. the work.  It would be most gratifying to all  if the work can be carried out as  planned by the Mayor and his lieutenants, and unless some unavoidable  delay is occasioned by accident or  unforscen difficulty, we are confident  that it will be.   -  - The assurrance which has been  given that the Trinity Vally road  will be opened this fall, and the settlers of that district given direct  connection with Enderby, is another  important step in the direction of the  town's fuller development. It will  but remain for our business people, to  awaken to the great possibilities of  the newly opened section and attract  the business this way. This we know  they will do.  Mr. S. Teece has also taken the initial step in a transaction which will  mean great things for Enderby. The  purchase by him of the 75 acres of  valuable land on the north .limits of  the town, and the cutting of this, together with the 130 acres already  owned by him, up into one, five and  ten-acre lots, will make homes for  a rgreat many gardeners and intensified farmers looking for land close to  It was with pleasure that we published last week the petition being  circulated by the people of Glenemma  and the district lying north to Mabel  Lake, asking the Department to open  to settlement the government land in  this district, which has been withheld from settlement for half a  decade. It is outrageous that thc  bona fide settlers should be kept off  these lands all these years, for apparently no reason whatever. A year  ago the Government sent in surveyors to go over the land in this section held for the settler, and to decide how much of it was fit for fruit  culture, and how much for general  agricultural . purposes. The hill and  bench lands to an altitude of 1000  feet, were reserved for fruit land, and  these lands were to be opened for settlement in 40-acre blocks. The low  lands, too heavy and damp for fruit,  were to be opened in the customary  160-acre blocks. It was promised, or  it was stated, that the lands would  soon,to be opened to settlement, and  many settlers squatted upon lands  to be there when the opening.day arrived.  That day has not yet been announced,, and no information can be  obtained from any source as to when  it will be. Write to Kamloops, and  the reply will be something like this:  "When the Government lands are to  be opened for settlement, the fact  will be announced through the press."  Write to Ottawa, and you will be referred to Kanrloops. .    .  This see-sawing , goes on. from  month to   month    and year to year.  We a, ways have believed that the  public lands were for the people, but  we know now that we have labored  under a delusion. The men now at  the head of affairs seem to think the  public lands are for some special purpose not yet divulged, but certainly  not for the ordinary settler's family.  The thing has been going on so long  that the people have grown tired of  it, and, if we are to judge from the  petition published in these columns  last week, the people want an ex-,  planation.  The development of the country has  been retarded   several   years-'by this  policy of indifference in the Land  Department of the Dominion. So far  as, British Columbia is concerned, it  would appear to be the intention of  the Dominion Land Office to do nothing to assist the settler, or to aid in  the development of the province.  It is just possible the petition in  question will receive some consideration. If it does, and the lands are  thrown open to settlement, there will  be two or three hundred bona fide  settlers located upon homes in the  Mabel Lake-Trinity Valley district  early this summer, in addition to the  number now there as squatters.  Certainly, if the Dominion Land  Office (.officials do not do something  to bring about a better condition of  affairs the settlers will have ample  cause to complain of party favoriteism, which even now is openly laid  at the door of the land department.  m-rwKwvoi  j V'-^^vv^fc^ir^  .^,<;������������������&������������������  RESERVE  because, being harder  arc   used; will not  '^M  42t~V^_j  PURE CREAM.  BRONZE BEARINGS are used in tlie MAGNET  than steel, they do not wear out.  GLASS-HARD  STEEL BALLS, extra large   size,  wear or break.  The brake (MAGNET PATENT) circles the bowl, stops the machine in  eight seconds; does not injure it. The bowl is supported at both ends, and  cannot wobble or get out of balance (MAGNET PATENT.) All other  separator bowls are run an one end, thc vibration of which leaves butter-  fat in the skim milk.  Every point in the MAGNET is a strong point; no weak spots.  A cent postal card will give you a full demonstration of the MAGNET  in your own dairy.     No obligation to buy.  J.   ill.   V/lVAINt, .AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  town. This should be a Mecca for  poultrymen. There is no reason why  Enderby should not become a second  Petal uma in the chicken business,  where the daily egg output is measures by carloads instead of cases.  And the cutting up of these tracts into small acreages will give opportunity to scores of families to locate  and get into profitable home employment.  Thc splendid work being done by  Mr. Geo. R. Lawes in clearing his hill  property and giving access to it by  roads is another step in thc general  forward movement. It will mean at  an early date these hills clotted with  homes and orchards.  eux>ir������������������XJCxnKTau)arui!jx������������������j������������������������������������^nrr*^xo������������������i������������������ua>ni  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.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  vacant CrownAlands not already under reserve, situated within the boundaries of the Land Recording Districts of Cariboo and Lillooet, and  the Kamloops Division of- Yale Land  Recording District, are reserved from  any alienation under the "Land Act"  except by pre-emption.   '  ROBT. A.  RENWICK,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,   Victoria, B.  C, April 3rd, 1911. al3-mll  i I%Iv/lLO  Quoted by The Columbia Flouring  Mills Co. Ltd. to-day to consumers. Track Enderby or  delivered to any part of Enderby City:  MOFFET'S BEST Flour #1.70 per 49-lb. sack  Three Star  1.60  Drifted Snow Flour  1.70        "       "  TwoSiar Flour  1.55   Wheat Sheaf  1.30  Graham Flour  1.55  Whole Wheat Flour  1.60        "   -    "  Rolled Oat6,  Whentlets,  Oatmeal and Cornme.il  for tabl������������������ use at right prices.  Four Star Chop Sl.flO per SO-lb sk, $32 per ton  Three Star Chop...  .. 1.25  41  "       31.00 " '  .. 1.36  100  27.00 ".  Shorts   .. 1.30  '*  "      26.00 "  n  28.00 "  Good Wheat   .. 2.15  125  100  31.00  "  Oati   .. 1.65  31.00  "  Oat Chop . -.   .. 1.00  CO  90'  70  33.00  "  .. 1.50  .. 1.15  33.00 "  Whole Corn   ... 1.75  100  "      35.00  "  .. 1.80  SC.00  '-'  Choice recleaned Seed Oata.  .?2.00porl001bs  . 2.25  Terms, net cash, with order.  Prices subject to change without notice. ���������������������������  Tlie CoWia Flouring Mills Co. Ltd.  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED SEEDS  Arriving daily: our new and fresh  stock of Seeds grown under contract  by the best growers''in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will give the  best results. :One trial will convince  you. , Also a full line of Gavden Requisites, Implements"of all kinds,  Bee Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods and Corir  keys Remedies. Press the button,  we will do the rest.  Catalogue Free.  The M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mjrr. ���������������������������  1x4 No.3 Cedar Beaded Ceiling, $15.00  " 4 Flooring & Dp Siding, IO.00  " 3 Bevelled Siding,   -    -    15.00  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General WanaKer.   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal.' London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT KS ^v������������������th  Branches in Okanapan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Suratnerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRIGK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in 3. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far.-the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  /  -li  m  it  The Enderby Brick & Tile Go.  Enderby ^  *-������������������*  ST. VITUS DANCE  A Striking Example of Its Cure bj  ihe Tonic Treatment, -   ���������������������������  St. Vitus dance is the commonest  fo^na ol! nervous trouble which af-  > iiicts children, because of tho gr-eat  demands   made,   on   tho -body by  ' growth and development, and there  is the added strain caused by study.  ��������������������������� lt is when these .demands become  60 great that they impoverish the  ( blood, and thc nerves fail to receive  'their full  supply   of  nourishment,  that  the    nervous    debility   which  Heads to St. .Vitus dance.  The remarkable   success   of Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills in curing St.  "Vitus dance should lead parents to  give their.children this great blood-  building medicine at the first signs  of the approach of the disease. Palo r, lisUosencss," , inattention, restlessness   and   irritability   are   all  symptoms which early sliow that the  blood and nerves are failing to meat  the demands made upon them. Mr3.  'A.  Winters,  Virdon,   Man.,   says:  "'"When my little girl was six years  Iold she was attacked".with scarlatina, which wasjfol loved by St. VI-  jtus dance.   .Her limbs would jerk  land   twitch.    Her   speech  became  affected, and at last she bccam������������������-30  bad that she could scarcely walk,  ���������������������������and we    hardly dared    trust  her  'alone. - She was under thc care of a  doctor," but-in    spite    of this.was  steadily    growing    worse,  and we  '.feared that we.would lost her.   As  rDr. Williams' Pink Pills had cured  -l   her older sister of anaemia I de:  ,    cided to try them again.    After the  :use of a few boxes,  to our great  j������������������y>   we  found, they  were   helping  her,  and  in  the course of   a few  1    ! weeks moj'o hor   power of speech  . fully,returned, and sho could walk  -and go-about as1 woll as any child,  jarid she Has', been .well  and   heal-  "���������������������������4liy since..  When .illness comes to  ''any one    of our (,fo.mily  now,  we  '���������������������������never call ~in-a doctor, but simply  luse Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills,  and  "jthey jiover disappoint us."  ^.!    Bold   by all medicine dealers or  '"by mail  at 50 cents  a box  or six  .boxes for $2.50. from. The Dr. Wil-  .-;Hams'- Medicine -.Co., - Brockville,  "-.Ont".     ;- .'. -     .-  ������������������ ^-������������������--%^% ^Sk%^ '0^%^^%/%/fc ������������������  HAWAII'S, BIG VOLCANO.  \ Curious Relics of^Lava It Has Left In  -',.." -   the'Forests.   - ^    y  IIa\vaii possesses one of the greatest  J natural-wonders of the present day  7woild���������������������������ajive volcano as liigu'as Vesu-  'Yins-iind twice, its~diatneter.    "��������������������������� y  I    Kilauea,  on' the Island-of Hawaii,  ���������������������������' stands thirty miles from thc sea in a'  mountain - range  in _ which  are three  ( dead, volcanoes and one partially alive.  .' This last, called Mauua LoaVfrom time  ' to, time sends,streams of lava down  - its slopes.   Iu 1S81 three streams burst  \ forth.from the sides of this mountain,  and one of them carae within three-  quarters of a" mile^of Hilo, -the chief  ! city of the island.   There have been  j several  outbreaks of ^Kilauea. lnr the  ��������������������������� last hundred years.   In 3840 there was  j a-brilliant eruption of lava, the ligut  of which, it was said, could be seen a  tiuudred miles nway, while at the distance of forty miles oue could read  print at midnight.       - -  j , Where the lava flowed through the  i forest it has loft curious,relics in lava  ;archps, bridges and great vases. These  ^vases=were=formed^by=ilie-lnva=pi.Hug"  j Itself  about, some'lofty   tree  trunk.  i burning away the  wood within  and'  j killing the upper part of the tree,    in  the course of time seeds were deposited iu the open top, filled with decaying  bark,  until  now  there is a  gigantic  lava  vase, holding ferns and tlowcrs  .aud vines.���������������������������Exchange.  9 e^o/fe/fe-^/o/fe.-*--*^-*^ -������������������/%^%a  TASTY DESSERTS.  Iced Coffee.���������������������������To four cups of  clear, strong coffee add two cups  of scalde-d milk and one-half cup  sugar. Mix well, cool, and place  on or near the ice. To serve, pour  over shared ice in glasses.  "Watermelon    Punch.���������������������������Materials :  Two quarts watermelon,  sugar to  taste,  and    one-half   of a cup of  sherry.     Chop     the    cwatermelon  coarsely, then add sugar as desired.    Let stand one hour, then add  the sherry and freeze to the mushy  stage.   Make a bowl, using one-half  of the watermelon rind.    .With a  fancy cutter scallop it ar:und the  edge.      Chill    this    bowl.      When  ready to serve fill the bowl with  the frozen mixture and serve at the  table-in punch cups.  - Rhubarb Marmalade.���������������������������Slice   two  quarts   rhubarb,    sprinkle over   it  three pints of sugar, let stand over  night;  add  juice of twoorangesi  grated rind of'one, one cupful .of  chopped raisins;    boiP until thick>  pour into tumblers.  -Four   and   Four.���������������������������Four lemons,  four bananas,   four oranges,  four  cupfuls of   sugar, four   cupfuls  cf  water,  overripe bananas,  mashedi  juice of oranges   and lemons,  all  frozen together as frappe.  Fruit Conserve.���������������������������Two boxes red  raspberries, boil.and strain; two  boxes red'currants, boil and strain ;  two oranges, peel and all, chopped  fine; one-quarter pound blanched  almonds., chopped; one cup raeded  raisins, chopped; one cup sugar to  one' cup oJ pulp. Boil fifteen minutes. Put-in jelly glasses. Serve  with meat. s  EGGS.  J; A Coin Worth  MiIJionq.    j  I Somewhere in the wurld���������������������������possibly  among thc relics kept by some lover of  the great Napoleon���������������������������thero is a fortune,  perhaps unsuspected. Among the coins  Napoleon had minted were some millions of live franc pieces, and he determined to popularize these in an extraordinary way. - in one of the coins,  folded to a tiny size, was iuelosed a  note signed by Napoleon and promises tbe sum of 0,000,000 francs lo tlie  finder of that particular coin. Naturally everybody who changed a large  pieco demanded the new five franc  . coius in exchange and. as a rule, probed and dug' and sonudod the metal in  eager search for the hidden note. i)ut  the years went on, aud yet the note  did uot appear. Napoleon's plighted  w.ord is a sacred trust to the French  nation, and today' the government  stands ready to pay the debt, which,  with interest, is now worth many millions.���������������������������Loudon Answers.     --._--_  'After a ycung.rnon. k!?.R������������������a a pretty girl onco he gets tha Habit.  r ���������������������������     -���������������������������-       =  ".Eggs'an Gratin.���������������������������Cut hard boiled  eggs into rings, place- in a buttered  pudding' dish, and pour over it a  white-sauce. Season with grated  cheese, 'chopped parsley, and curry. " Cover with buttered crumbs  and bake until brown.  . .  ,Eggs a la-Benedictine.���������������������������On a,hot  plate-place a slice "of ^ crisp* toast  cut .rather thick;  on  the- toast a  very thin.slice of broiled .'ham; on  the'ham a poached", egg'. .Ppur 'oyer,  it all .-a,- cup -oihrlTollandaise" sauce;  a_nd:.crown it with, a .half .teaspooiw  ful- of,.finely.-,' cut truffles. ^ Add-a  table-spoonful jof tomato catsup-to"  make a narrow* bordei\around the  Bollandaisc sauce._ ~   i-y     _* -.- --.-  7 Omelet for Breakfast.-'��������������������������� "Three  eggs; "three desertspoons'of 'flour,  three' dessertspoons of - milk, one-  half teaspoon.-baking powder.:'Beat"  yolks 'of eggs light, add milk, then  flour, to which has been added the  baking powder;    stir   all    briskly.  Beat the whites of eggs to-a stiff  froth and fold ."in gently. ' Heat a  cast' iron frying pan,, ,then -butter.  it well. - Put' in omelet and watch  carefully until well browned; then,  with  a .pancake  turner,  turn and  brown on other side.   Can be placed in a hot oven instead of turning. -       " _ .  MEATS.  Delicious Veal���������������������������Get a.veal steak  about one-half an inch thick, and  cut_into._pieccs_just_large^_enough  mlckly crfopa coughs,  cares colds, hen!*  ha Uwont and land*       ���������������������������   ���������������������������   "      Ja ""  for one service. If parts of it seem  stringy fasten together with a sharp  toothpick. Dip. veal first in beaten  egg, then roll in seasoned breadcrumbs.' Have an iron spider piping hot, with about a quarter- of  an inch of hot fat in the bottom.  Fry the veal, quickly on both sides  until a light brown, then pour milk  in the spider till it comes almost to  the~top~ of"the"veal."Cover"tightly"  and place in slow oven for about  one hour. The-last fifteen minutes  remove lid, so the veal will be  crisp. Prepared in this way veal is  as tender and delicious as spring  chicken, and. may be cut with a  fork. One pound of veal will serve  four persons bountifully.  Baked Hash.���������������������������Peel raw potatoes  and slice them in" a baking dish,  putting a layer of leftovers of roast  beef between each layer of potatoes. Continue until beef roast  is used up, tl\cn pour over the gravy  from the roast.   Bake in oven.  Fried Chicken.���������������������������Dip in flour; fry  in hot lard as browii as you wish.  Put steamer over kettle 'of boiling  water, ^s each piece browns remove to steamer, cover tightly and  steam from one-half'to'three-quarters of an hour. * Whether you fry  ono or many chickens it will be  quicker and easier, and if frying  does not thoroughly cook it, thc  steaming will finish it, and they will  not be dry or hard, but juicy and  delicious.  Sausage.���������������������������Cook breakfast sausage  in   hot   water  ten  minutes  before  frying, and they will be more ten-  Icier,  mcI  arc sure  to  get cooked  23 cenij.   | clear through.  VALUABLE HINTS.  Add chopped dates to an ordinary  cornstarch pudding. lt is delicious.  When choosing beef press it with  the thumb, and'if it rises quickly,  it is.of good quality.  To stop bleeding of the nose a,  teaspoonful of turpentine should  be drawn into the nostrils.  Stubborn stains on* linen may be  removed by repeated applications  of salt and lemon juice.  A single drop of oil of linseed on  the tongue of a common steel trap  will be a first-class bait for rats.  A good thing for" sleeplessness  caused by derangement of the nervous system is a dish of baked onions.  To clean earthenware sinks, rub  tlio stained parts with a mixture of  powdered heartstone and paraffin.  When trying to iron out domestic wrinkles, have a care that'you  do not scorch out someone's good  nature.       ' - -"   "  To preserve brass bedsteads rub  them with a little sweet oil on "a  cloth, afterwards polish with a dry  leather."     ,t       ?  When washing fine flannel, add a  little powdered borax * to every  pailful- of water. This keeps thc  flannels soft". . ,'*'-'���������������������������  "When white spots" are^ made, onV  polished furniture" by thc spilling "of.  hot:or cold water,, apply' camphor'  at once'and it 'will' brings back: the  natural color:"'This,"-h'as?been tested and -found ;good./ -v-?,-^ 777��������������������������� -?���������������������������������������������,  :y"Millc: will keep, sweet longer in an  open' pan Hhan- in7a"'jug���������������������������a'point  to bo remembered'^ special)y'.in the  ��������������������������� summer.   J.    '-_-..   .  7 -j'.      y"  If tlie water, used for'.cleaning  windows is/'blued," they-will're-"  tain their brilliancy longer and polish more easily. -' ��������������������������� y ���������������������������>��������������������������� r  - To make one set ~ of\ buttons , answer for several .tailored wash  waists, sew buttons-on a separate  strip of white.linen and make button hole in both sides of- the ���������������������������_ shirtwaist fronts., ' "' - 7 I'- '  VWhen loaves are baked too brown,  do not cut off , the burnt crust,'  but", when cold, rub the loaf with  a "coarse grater." r " .'  . Stir cakes, gravies and gems or  muffins with a fork. It will make  them more smooth, as ifc does away  with all the lumps.  .A little white sealing wax, melted and applied to .the ends of stays  that have broken through casings,  will quickly relieve the trouble.  _The_stains_left_from_c_offee__may__bc  with largo loops of wired lace or  malino across the back.  DEAR FOOD IN FRANCE.  Working   Classes   Becoming Daily  More Embittered.  . One" of the .most'noticeable consequences of the increase in the cost  of living in Francs has been'to embitter the -relations between the  working classes^on. the one hand  and the employers and tradespeople  on the other.  The General Labor Federation is  organizing in Paris and the provinces a series of protest meetings  against dear living, and it is clear  that the-indignation of the French  worker against those'who are, making life harder for .him will result  in the strengthening of the forces  of Socialism and revolution. ;  - At a meeting held in Paris of--the  Union of Syndicates some of,the  speakers declared that recourse  would be had to violence unless  there was some improvement in the  state of'things. They referred to  the pillage of bakers' .shops, the'  pillage of wine' shops', and the boy-'  cotting of restaurants where prices  had been raised.    *-      :    - '  One of thc ..speaker's suggested  that workers should. demand., two  hours for luncheon instead of one,  so'' that they    might    go' home:to . _ .   meals." _��������������������������� Another^said _tlia\ if -the, the saloon across the way, sir.. ,^  ���������������������������    " * r>   -   - -  ''   *      *'  '  Government would suspend for' 48  hours only the duty on wheat, prices would fall to their normal level.. .  A resolution was passed finally.to.'."  thc effect that "violence will bo re- ���������������������������  sorted to if prices do not soon go .  down." '      ..       .   -  The raihvaymen sec, in the'dis-'  content of the working classes gea-,  erally, the encouragement to go for-1 ;  ward in  their  struggle for bettcr7  conditions-of life. - ~ y ��������������������������� ~Z.  The midincttes���������������������������or workgirls. em- /'  ployed in the dressmaking and mil- '-  linery trades���������������������������are holding' demoa- ���������������������������},  strations and threatening to strike-'  (in some cases they have already,'.  done so) because their wages are.  insufficient. -'    _,        .    ,<y-  In,other trades strikes are fre-,<���������������������������;  qucnt, and each day class feeling ..  becomes bitterer.        .'���������������������������'     ".    "���������������������������    *-;:.*���������������������������  -j*J)--* 17.   ,.  FOLLOWED BY.SILENCE...; :-*  been arrested  '. Judge���������������������������Have you  before?  Prisoner���������������������������ISTo",  sir.  Judge���������������������������Have^you    been" ;;in" th  court before ? \    '    _      - ,.'','   ^^  - Prisoner���������������������������No <-> _sir7  / .'? ;'--"->  Judge���������������������������Are you certain.?  -.���������������������������- y  Prisoner���������������������������I'am^sir  thil  -_T  '/  -/1^~  '���������������������������>  * ^  ->, '5^  <tr*  '     ���������������������������*  ������������������. ,?'.**  "t  *  ���������������������������^  ,'*-"**  #'"<���������������������������  i" -  , ;  ^ ������������������t*. s  - "���������������������������._  J>.  \* %'  '.J-Pi  "~  -Vv7������������������  ^  - t/ti  *r  "Wi  r  . -i'  V?s?  i3" thei turning-point.' to; economy.^;xv������������������^|^^1  -.'\ ���������������������������:  -. in'Veara rid'tear oft\vagohs."^Tryv.. ,.,* r,r ^.^i  -'a box".'Every d'cjiler>v������������������ywhere._i^a^sagi  |^   T.T- ���������������������������'"��������������������������� 1    '     ' " '-  The. Irhp.erial Oil Coy,ttd.7 v^_^^  s. -V ��������������������������� ^ ^yts^v- -*������������������ii  OntarJ* Aseuts: The Qaeea City OU Co.-. lMU-fi2fff������������������~^\  ���������������������������yjF'lyi-  removed from the most delicate  silk, woolen, or chiffon garment by  brushing "with pure glycerine. Then  brush with lukewarm 'water and  press on the wrong side. The glycerine absorbs tho coloring mat:  tcr.  Stains on the fruit and the hands,  too, when the fruit is peeled is  caused by contact, with, the open  air" Pc"el"air fruit~and "vegetables'  under water and.then remove them  to a covered' dish. Your fruit will  not bo discolored and your hands  will be fres.li from stains.  When the hole in knee of stockings is too big to. darn set in patch  from another similar stocking. Next  cut off stocking just at ankle, turn  upper a-roimd so that thc patch  will come back of the knee- when  on. Sew togetner again, open and  tack seams and the result is one  that will satisfy the' most particular mother. Be sure to stretch  material when sewing ankle seam.  Now is thc time when your cherished summer hat. is becoming  frayed and shabby.' If so. rip all  trimmings off ��������������������������� and brush the hat  thoroughly, lf.it is burned by thc  sun place in a pail of weak dye and  boil about ten minutes. (This will  not injure any straw.) Trim with  a tailored bow of Persian ribbon  and a large buckle covered with  ribbon and fashioned of cardboard.  If a dressier effect is desired, trim  .Exfradrd.MiY'i  -' ������������������������������������������������������fMSmslV;p0&  To purchase,a Hiffh-GradVvGas,Engine at wholesale prices'.y^bo  Fairbanks-Morse Engines to be sold at" once. ���������������������������* , _.    -   .     "'*-*_'  T2JS   ES!s?!l<2(7EIJ    We I,ave had  manufactured" and  have', ready, for^  Ififaa   BaSHwWfi- delivery in anticipation of this year's Grain Elevator:  "_"-'" "-    "    business jn'the West   ���������������������������.    -   _ ~'~y     "-.. ��������������������������� 7~. -  IOO��������������������������� 'S   Horse Power Engines  . vl7. "L  -"   I50��������������������������� 8 " -  IOO���������������������������IO'        M  SO���������������������������12 ",  Ov.-injj to the drought there will be little elevator building, and.rsther than ';  carry lli#n> over another year we will sell thorn at a great reduction as longfasj:  they' last as we haven't the room to carry them. ' Pi ices and Full Information"  on request. . ' ,-'..-'  'fyy'i $l';j$il  tw  r."\rsjal  >$-j-  .-i -t&it  quickly stops couihs.  cures colds,  h?als  (]��������������������������������������������� ikt9t,t *m4 luuiu        ���������������������������   ���������������������������'���������������������������       io ccd.s.  Pairbanks-iMorse Standard Horizontal Ganollne Rng-lne...  Fairbanks-Morse Gas Engines are used all over thc worJa, EIGHTY  THOU SAND ENGINES having been sold up to date. Tlie engines are tlie  result of years of experience on all problems connected with Gas Engines Practice. No Company in the world has spent as much money as Fairbanks-  Morse & Co. on experimental and development work in connection with every  type of Gas Engines.  Tlie many thousand in use to-day stand as a guarantee of the absolute  correctness of the principles involved, the high class of workmanship, careful  selection of materials, and the reliable and efficient service rendered by the  finished machine.  A record like this is based solely upon recognized merit.  YOUR  OPPORTUNITY. tear here.  The Canadian- Fairbanks Co. w.p.co.  Send.me complete information and prices for your Special Offer of 400  Fairbanks-Morse Gasoline Engines.    (Stale size required).  Name      Address   TB10 GanadHan Fairbanks Co., Limited  Fairbanks Scales���������������������������Fairbanks.Morse Gas Engines���������������������������Safes and Vaults.  Montreal,    Toronto,    St. John, N.B.,    Winnipeg,    Calgary,    Vancouvor.  *- -1    /    Ttr ������������������tr -tt.  ^=,r  ���������������������������? ^J-aSA-"Ji������������������--5;__||  ^1 /  ������������������*i~-V     *? ������������������I  _u      ^������������������    v-l'-J''"     -J S-    I  ������������������*. _^ _(_ ^g- i? a  ls\~y*%>   "iid*  I  I ���������������������������* tfrv \*tu~**/j ������������������,*���������������������������.  :\  li  <y  Thursday, April 20, 1911  THE ENDERBY PEESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  The Murder of  Francisco Ferrer  T sunrise on the morning of |  October 13th, 1909, at Rarce- j  lona, Francisco Ferrer was ;  shot, by order of a court-martial ap- j  pointed by the Spanish Government, j  The trial had been speedy and se-1  cret. The charge was the simple one  of treason.  Mo charge of violence or of leading  an insurrection was proved. It was  simply that Ferrer's published articles and speeches had incited to riot.  Thomas Jefferson fixed in our Constitution.tthat treason should not in  thc United States consist in anything  you might say or print, but solely in  what you might do.  In Spain, as in all monarchical  countries,, the idea of lese-majeste  prevails, and to criticise the king, in  either his office or his person, may  be punished by death. This is even  so in England, but happily thc English have a sense of. humor, and public opinion ��������������������������� would never allow there  this tyranny over the individual.  There is quite as much liberty of  speech in Great Britain as in the  United States, for Public Opinion  rules. And the concensus of public  .opinion in every civilized country,  even Russia, is one of horror at the  "death of Professor Ferrer.  Spain today stands indicted at:the  bar of Public Opinion, and her punishment is the execration, contempt  and pity of the thinking men of the  world. Even the Pope went into his  chamber and refused to touch food  on the day following Ferrer's death. I should    be    reverenced   only as they  THAT  RECIPROCITY EGG  lease rather than erect the stairway,  and he asked'the Board, in view of  this being the only public hall in the  town, suitable for" public entertainments, to hold the order in abeyance  until some future date.  It was so ordered.  Catch hold of hands and all pull  together, but don't clutch so tightly  as to hinder the work or stop the  game. All must have breathing  space.  rm  The Cuckoo in our nest  possess competence, love and pity,  and not because chance has thrown  them into this position of power. He  condemned   conscription, and the ap-  Count Tolstoy telegraphed a hundred  words of deepest pain and regret to  King Alphonso. Men of valor, sci:  entists, poets, decorated by the King  of Spain, sent back their stars. ' propriation of money for. war; and  Scholars by the score wrote to the : especially did he deprecate thc mak-  Academy of Science, at Madrid, ask- j ing of war by one nation on another  ing that... their names be stricken! beneath it in intelligence. He confront its rolls. ' rdemned the use of strong drink, and  When Ferrer was sentenced to die, i always and forever his appeal was for  he could not and did not believe that J economy, temperance,"- industry, beau  the order of execution would be car-  .ried out. '.- " --     -      -  .'   Ferrer-was essentially a-non-'resist-  ;ant,:. he was a man of peace;, his  weapons_ were ideas," and his shield  was., the armor of truth. His life was  lived-in the sunlight.   No charges of  --conspiracy were proved. The secret  conclave and the stealthy plot were  to him unthinkable.  - He lectured, he wrote, he established manual training schools. . He  established ninety-six schools for the  handicrafts, claiming that the youth  of Spain���������������������������boys and girls���������������������������should be  taught to be useful.  He was a rich man and he used his  wealth without stint in the cause of  the plain people. He said that idleness was a crime, and that our souls  could be saved only by human service, and not by prayer. He declined  to allow priests to introduce religion  into these schools. He believed in a  religion of service, not services.  He declared that kings and queens  ty and use.  ������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� Naturally in all these things he  criticised the Grand' Dukes���������������������������or the  hereditary reigning class���������������������������and he  smote thc prelates who lived" fat on  the labor of the people, offering, prizes that were not theirs to give, and  issuing threats they could not "execute. That is, tcsay, Ferrer supplied  the proofs of his own condemnation.  From the point of view of the  Clerics, this man deserved death.  So Ferrer smiled when they passed  sentence of death upon him. He  thought the world had gone far beyond that. He was sure they were  only to frighten him. t,  But outside the walls, his daughter  knew the temper of the Clerics. She  hastened to Rome, saw, the Pope in  person, and begged him to interfere  and save her father. The Pope, too,  felt sure that Spain would realize the  weight of Public Opinion and not go  back to a medieval procedure. So he  simply sent a mild telegram to King  GRAND CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14758  A   SURE   FOAL-GETTER  This horse has won three first champions and one Grand Champion (Seattle -A.Y.P.A.) prizes, over all classes.    Also first champion at Victoria, B..  "c7(i909.'j "   "" "  PEDIGREE���������������������������Marcellus Junior (14758): Bay with white   face; 4 white legs;  foaled, April 23, 1906.   Bred by  James    McGaw,    Stranraer,    Scotland.  property of Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  DAM���������������������������Mclnnie    (1GG12)    (14685); Nina(16G13)    (SG73);    Nance    (4700)   (573);  Lily.  SIRE���������������������������Marcellus (4653)  (1U10I; Lord  Stewart    (597G)    (10084);  Macgregor  (448G)   (1487);    Farmer  (305G)   (286) Garibaldi   318).  D f*\ ������������������  I "T" C    Lenve Stepney Ranch each Monday morninjr: Enderby  for noon; ]{. W.-icldnll's  fi V^ U   I   L    Hunch at ni������������������ht.   Return to Enderby Tuesday noon; Stepney  Hunch nt nUdit.  Leave Stepney Ranch Wednesday morning: noon at Armstrong.     Belgian Syndicate,  Vernon, noon  Thursday.   Return Armstrong Friday; back to Stepney Ranch Saturday.  Inspection of foalu at Stepney Ranch invited.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure;  money payable when mare is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to Stepney Ranch.  S. McCALLUAI, Groom.  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  Big Day at Enderby May 24th.   Come!  Alphonso, suggesting clemency. .The  daughter saw the King and he allayed her fears with hypocritical  promises'.  The day of execution came, and  Ferrer heard- the iron-shod feet of  soldiers coming to his cell. They ordered him to prepare for death.  For a moment nerves gave way,and  this gray-haired teacher of sixty collapsed. But it was only for a moment. He' refused,the services of the  priest in attendance. He even asked  them not to _ raise the crucifix-over  his head. He declined the -strong  drink, and said, "I die sober and" I  die sane. I ask' for no forgiveness,  and I make no apologies !"  He was led forth to the place, of  execution. His request that he might  face the firing line was refused.  ��������������������������� His eyes were - bandaged, and he  was turned to the wall, his back to  the soldiers. His last words were,  "Long live the Modern School !"  The order to fire was given, and  Ferrer fell. -  What was a man but a moment before was now . a mutilated and torn  mass of flesh, blood and bones, tumbled in a heap.  Did this dispose of Francisco Ferrer ? Oh, no, you cannot get rid of  a man of ideas by killing him. His  spirit -abides, and his soul goes  marching on.  Spain thought to kill Ferrer. What  she did was to   arouse   the world of  POLICE  COMMISSIONERS  Public Opinion on the divine right of  free speech.  The death of a man���������������������������any man���������������������������is a  little thing, but the effects of that  death, and the lesson of it, may be  burned into the hearts of millions,  may sear the pages of history, and  shake the thrones of tyrants until  they shall topple and be swallowed  up -by - the - sea.���������������������������Elbert Hubbard,-- in  The Fra.  t������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables;  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-  ^ dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  - ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  ' Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  We have taken over the Undertaking,and Picture Framing business of W.. T. Holtby, and are  prepared lo irive good service in these lines.  Corner George and CHIT Streets.  The Board of Police Commissioners  met Monday evening to hear the reason assigned by Mr. Geo. Bell for his  failure to comply with the order of  the Board to erect a back stairway  leading from the K. of P. hall. Mr.  Bell declared that It was his intention to erect a -back stairway at a  later date , to accommodate the patrons of the building, -but the said  stairway would'" hot be placed where  it-would-have to'be placed now to be  of benefit as.-a means-of exiti from  the K. 'of-P. hall. And as the lease  of the Knights of Pythias will expire  in December and will'not be renewed,  he stated "that he would prefer to  close the hall to all public entertainments   until'" the . expiration   of the  NOTICE  .  TENDERS will    be received by the  undersigned   up   to   the 22nd day of  April, 1911,   at 5 p..m., for the purchase of Block 27, Subdivision of Lot  No. 541, Group One, New Westminster  District," situated in the City of Vancouver, and being the site of the old  Provincial Court House.     Each tender must.be   enclosed in a registered  letter and must' be addressed to tlie  undersigned,     and    plainly    marked,  "Tenders   for   old    Vancouver Court  House Site," and must be accompanied by an accepted cheque for ten per  cent, of the first payment of-the purr  chase money..    Payment for the property will be   accepted in' instalments  of one-quarter of the, purchase money.  The first of    such   instalments to be  paid within thirty days after the acceptance ol the tender, and the other  three annually thereafter, with interest at the rate of G per"cent per an-,  num.       In    the   event of the person  whose tender is    accepted  failing to  complete the   first instalment within  thirty days of the notice of such acceptance, thc sale to him will be cancelled   and   his    ten per cent deposit  forfeited.       The ��������������������������� cheques   of the unsuccessful tenderers" will be returned. ���������������������������  The highest- or any tender- will not ���������������������������  necessarily " be - accepted.      No" com-. .  missions of any kind will; be allowed.  . WILLIAM R.  ROSS.-  ��������������������������� ."-_ 7-Minister .of-Lands.. ;y  Department of .'Lands," Victoria," B." 7  C, March 7th,"l911.": "'?.-/'- .".'   ::;  .7  *    LUMBER FOR SALE  All kinds "of-rough-and dressed lura:  ber for sale.     At the mill. ' "-.. -  , R. DAVISON, Deep Creek .  ������������������  <u  ri  Q  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������8  -C ���������������������������kJ O  ��������������������������� ������������������> Q) r~\ -Cs*  u in  m  a  3-D.  W.Stj  ft"  H o  ������������������S|2  Ol  Qj  CO tD  u, y-r +j a,  P.W o rt  o.S  Q'~ *  Mm-"0  P*S  m  ft  u  3  b������������������' rt aj tn  Don't forget it  E  Invites Yon  : M  I  >\  I m  k<  Thursday, April 20, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Drop in and let us show you beautiful samples of Alabastine work.  FREE STENCILS  -etusshovr how to get beautiful Alabastine Stencils absolutely free. With  them you can accomplish any desired color  scheme ��������������������������� you can  make" your home  charming at - a  . moderate cost.  609  FOR THE HOUSE,  ���������������������������70R THE BARN  FOR THE WAGON  FOR THE BUGGY ,  FOR THE FURNITURE  (For ALL   Purposes)  Our Stock is large  and Prices are  Right  $40.00  $50.  i 00  ���������������������������K-:QQ.-  Boys'- and Girls' Cleveland Bikes,-    ;....-.. -. '_  .< :$40.00  Men's Cleveland. Bikes'^:. ���������������������������"��������������������������� '��������������������������� ��������������������������� ;,���������������������������"-'   '50.00  Men's Cleveland- Bikes,  cushion-;Frame    .'. '.....: :..;..���������������������������?....-   65.00  Men's Standard-Bikes. ..........7 7....-.:.....:.....^.....:....,........ .._...' ������������������-    50.00  We solicit your enquiries for prices" on alf lines of General Hardware,  and Builders'.Supplies, and Plumbing Goods, Furnaces, Etc.. 6   _  s  ware.ERCrby  Cooking Stoves  "     "V y  Coal and Wood  Heaters,  ���������������������������Ranges,==Etc._���������������������������  We have  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  F.T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin nnd Zinc Aiticleo Iteparcd  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  on^cuLat^alLtimes,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Importance of the Great American  Invasion Depicted by One Interested  A graphic presentation of facts respecting the wonderful influx of  Americans to the. fertile prairies of  the western provinces was given to  a Vancouver Province representative  a few days ago by Mr. Theodore M.  Knappen of Minneapolis. Mr. Knap-  pen has probably done more than any  other individual to divert immigration to Canada. An experienced  Journalist, he resigned the editorship  of the Minneapolis Journal a decade  ago to assume the position of secretary of the Western Canadian "Colonization Company, a corporation which  secured financial support from Dominion and prairie provincial governments. As a result of bis activities  hundreds of thousands of Americans  from the Middle States and Western  States' are now5 occupying lands in  Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Alberta  "The movement northward has only  started," said Mr. Knappen, in reviewing various features of the great  trek to the Canadian prairies. "It  will assume larger proportions each  succeeding year; British Columbia  has been apparently neglected, but  with reciprocity in sight every valley  from the-international boundary line  to the Peace River district will be  occupied by ranchers and fruit-growers within a comparatively short  time. .During the past ten years 330,-  000 citizens, of the United States have  made 'their home in the Canadian  West.- This represents at a modest  calculation 550,000 men,.women and  children. The influx this year will  surpass all previous records. The  total'will-be about 150,000. Canada  is securing the' very cream of' our  American farming population���������������������������strong  types, descendants of the pioneers  who crossed the Mississippi-to establish Anglo-Saxon civilization in a  howling wilderness in the early part  of the last- century. With'the'instincts of their forbears-they'are now-  straggling to ,'the uttermost1 confines  of civilization-in the'Peace,River districts.. It's'in the-blood, that's all:  -.'"Official - statistics "-"show--thatv at  least.nine.T.thousand; carloads .of settlers', effects willVpass through"'Minneapolis bound-"for "Canada1 during the  next. two ;' months. -Do, you realize'  the significance of-this" movement"? It  means " 45,000 ; newcomers,- bringing  with'them $20,000,000 worth of,-personal.-property, "or -$5000 for each  head., of a family. - In the" majority  of cases the American buys land, besides taking up a pre-emption.^ -With  the instincts' of his race he" wants  lots of room.   If he is a family man  he endeavors to secure a tract of 640  acres. Nothing less will satisfy him,  for he has in view the interests of  his children.  "The average American takes out  his 'papers' in Canada without delay.  To be frank his motives are not altogether unselfish. He is a born  politician and naturally wants to  have a voice in municipal and provincial affairs. He adapts himself to  new conditions and becomes a good  citizen."  IMPORTANT TO HORSEMEN  Victoria, Apr. 12, 1911.  Dear Editor: I beg to draw,, your  attention to the existence of the  Horscbreeders' Lien' Act, Chap. 21,  1911, which requires that :  "(1) Every person, firm or company standing or travelling any stallion for profit or gain in the province  of British Columbia shall cause the  name, description and pedigree of  such stallion to be enrolled in the  Department, and shall procure a certificate of such enrolment as hereinafter'provided :  "(2) The fee. for such enrolment  and certificate shall be five dollars.  "(3) Upon the transfer of "the ownership of 'any stallion enrolled under  this section, the certificate of enrolment may be transferred by the Minister, upon proof to his satisfaction  of such transfer and upon payment of  the fee of two dollars.  "(4) The owner of any_ stallion  standing - or travelling for profit or  gain shall' post ,up rand keep affixed  during the whole of the season copies  of the certificate of "such, .stallion,  issued under the next preceding section, ��������������������������� in ' an conspicuous place both  within and upon the outside'of the'  main door leading into every stable"  or building where the said stallion  stands regularly for public "service. ..  ' "I am enclosing'the original Act of  1907 and."the.amended Act'of-1911 and'  trust', that this matter may ' be made  public- in .'.order .that "all ."stallions  standing for service in' the-province  may,become "registered"in this depart-'  roent. <    -   -     .'----,-     .....,-. -,,. ...  -       ���������������������������-���������������������������.,.,- -j      ...   <   .'  '-'/Application for registration should'  be made -to the" Livestock, Commissioner,. ^Departments of. Agriculture,  Victoria," and should 6e accompanied  by a_'Postal.'Order   for"$5-to. cover  registration fees:'      7*   '.    ���������������������������,   _ _.        '.,  -     - Very, truly "yours,"'.-"- ,"-'"   - * '7  ' "        ���������������������������      M.: A., JULL,1      .,' ' 7  Live Stock Commissioner'.-  vey and Mr. Rodie, while in business  separately, found the requirements of  the work more than they could handle  alone, and believe that by combining  their offices'and properly dividing the  work they will be able to accomplish  more and in a better way. Mr.  Rodie recently came to Enderby from  Armstrong, and is still in close touch  with the' real estate market there.  PROFESSIONAL  WALTER ROBINSON  Notary Public  Conveyancer  Cliff St.,     next City Hall,      Enderby  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B'.C.  D  R. H._ W. KEITH,.  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12 - \  ~ Afternoon, 4 to 5"       -  ���������������������������'  Evening, 7 to 8  - Sunday, by app ointment  Offioe: Cor. Cliff and George Sts.    ..  ENDERBY'  w.  E. BANTON,;  Barrister, Solicitor,'  '.<_; *' "yy :  Notary Public, Conveyaneer, .v|  ,etc ���������������������������*   .'���������������������������  ':   \  :".:-iV  Offices, Bell-Block, Enderby,B.e.:;'^J  . HARVEY &-RODIE  OVER 86 YEARS-  EXPERIENCE  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  NOTICE is hereby given that the  partnership heretofore subsisting between us, the undersigned, as "Orton  & Hartry," in thc City of Enderby,  has been dissolved by mutual consent. All debts owing to the said  partnership are to be paid to Thomas  E. Orton, by whom the business will  be continued at Enderby aforesaid,  and all claims against the said partnership are to be presented to the  said Thomas E. Orton, by whom the  same will be settled in due course.  Dated at Enderby, B. C, this 22nd  day of March, 1911.  SAMUEL Px HARTRY  THOMAS E. ORTON.  He is not worthy of the honeycomb that shuns the hive because  the bees have stings.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly aacortnln our opinion free whether un  Invention is probably patentable.  Communica  tions strictly conflilontlul. HANDBOOK on 1'atonts  sent froe. OldestTi?oiicy for socurinir patents.  Patents taken through Mucin & Co. receive  special notice, without charge, In the  Scientific American.  A handsomely illustrated weekly. LarRest circulation of any scientific journal, 'ienns for  Cnnada, 83.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  nil newsdealers.  MUNN &Co.3eiBroadwa^NewYork  Branch Office, C25 V St.. Washington, D. C.  E  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE lull-sized Billiard Table  NOTICE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that, .'under the authority contained  in section 131 of the '!Land A.ct," a  regulation has been approved 'by the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing  the minimum sale prices of first- and  'second-class^ands^at^lG^and^G^per  acre, respectively.  This regulation further provides  that the prices fixed'therein shall apply to all lands with respect to which  the application to purchase is given  favourable consideration after this  date, notwithstanding the date of  such application or any delay that  may have occurred 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 thc prices fixed by thc 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 Lauds.  Department of Lands, Victoria, B.  C, April 3rd, 1911. al3-jn!5  To better, handle their business and  to be of -greater service to. land-seekers,-Mr. H. W. Harvey and Mr. T. E;  Rodie have formed a"partnership in  the realty "'business, , under the firm  name of Harvey & Rodie.     Mr. Har-  secret societies:  AiF.&AvM?  Enderby   Lodge "No. "<0'- -;  Regular _ 'meeting's .r'first7. '-'*{  Thursday, on or after* the.-y \  full moon at 8 p. m. in Odd- ���������������������������?-''  fellows   -Hall..-',-   Visiting 7..  brethren cordially cinvited.-.'IJ ;~5j  WALTER ROBINSON  ,   -     ' W. M.      - '"   ���������������������������  S. H. SPEERSr>"  "'   Secretary "���������������������������>���������������������������"���������������������������' ���������������������������������������������.  LO.v0v7E;  eC*bl  _      Eureka Lodge, NoT 60' .  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.'Y^'v-I  O.'F. hall, -Metcalf block, i Visiting, brothers' alt '  ways, welcome.  R. BLACKBURN. N. G.'-.J4'.'*-1  R. E. WHEELER. Sec'y,*.:'.^ '  W. DUNCAN, Treas.*- -;v7v  iENDERBY^-LODjGE^e,  l,:;*y .-r No.^K. &*$%&$$]  -Meets'every: Monday'"evening -���������������������������*������������������������������������  -in K.'of P. Hall.v.,Visita"r8-cor-'7_������������������;"!  .idially invited to attendrf "i.Vi5^a's5|  ".- * > ' wm.Yanderson;c.gB?#J I  *s C. E.STRICKLAND,'KlR-SP^'pS^  ' ,.?R: J. cqLTART.;MrF^vf^Witt  ���������������������������-K.of P~. Hall is'tlieonly Hall in Enderby^uiteble-pSI  for public entertainments. 4 -For rates," etc^ apply-S"%|  to-    /     R. F. JOHNSTONE. M.E.. Enderby.^g>| I  >,������������������������������������������������������ IN xTHE--CHURCHES^^;x-^#I|  .THE '-CHURCHES:^:  PHURCH.OF ENGLAND/St. George's Church^ ���������������������������&������������������[  V, Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m.711 a.'m.'yV'H  and 7.30 p.nv. - LATE celebration of rHoly.^Com-'fjf I  munion 4ih Sunday" in month at IX a.m.-'1 Sunday. -T^fll  School at 2:30 p.m.- N. Enderby Service'at3.15 P-V^ffJ  m��������������������������� 2nd Sunday in * months Hullcar���������������������������Serviceat 3 'i^-jl  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. ^Mara-Service at 3:30y,?JI  p. m'. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month.-"Regularmeet-"?^?iI  ing of Women's Auxiliary last Friday.in month at'-p^l  3 p.m. in St:, George's-Hall. -Rev. John ..Leech-:.-;"'  Porter. Vicar.'  10        -.'-.--    ',- ">  ,=������������������������������������������������������ *������������������*' -?.  "METHODIST. CHURCH-'-Sei-vice; Sunday .7:30'7-:"7  lrx p. m. ��������������������������� Junior Epworth League, .Tuesday^ prLv-'-Vl  m: Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p.'m. Sunday-,".:^!  School, 2:30 p. m.        '' ���������������������������*       v*q"'v' -n '"-.-���������������������������''  ' ���������������������������    ' CF. CONNOR, Pastor.���������������������������.'���������������������������.'"' 7  PRESBYTERIAN ' CHURCH-Sunday/ School.V  x     2:30 p.m.;   Church  service, 11 a. m. and.7:30^-71  p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.'irf.".  ���������������������������      ' -    -.-P.'CAMPBELL,-Pastor. V-  "DAPTIST  CHURCH-Sunday Sehool, 10 a.m.;������������������L...  XJ   service, 11 a.m.; orayer meeting,- Thursday,-.- : ���������������������������'  7:30 p. m , conducted by Mr; C. Piper. ->���������������������������-,' '.-.���������������������������..������������������������������������������������������t.\\'r.T\  Harvey & Rodie  NOTICE  Opp. Walker Press omce H,  BIGHAM, Prop.  Notice is hereby given that Messrs.  Gardom Bros., have admitted Mr. O.  A'. L. Payne into partnership with  them in their business -as financial,  real estate and insurance agents, carried on at 800������������������ Granville street, Vancouver, B. C, and the said business  will be hereafter carried on by  Gardom Bros. & Payne.  REGINALD GARDOM,  BASIL GARDOM,  CECIL    A.  L.  PAYNE.  Vancouver, March 20, 1911.  Real Estate and Insurance Agents    '��������������������������� -���������������������������',���������������������������"!""  Lands, farms, orchards,  homes,  town lots and investments. _ We-  have the largest list and the best knowledge of properties in the  Northern Okanagan Valley.  160 acres; 80 cleared; fine bearing orchard with young orchard and small fruits.  Good house and buildings.   Good water.   $40 peracre. ' ;    t _-_  80 acres; 2 miles from town; -five in cultivation; fifteen slashed.   Prize, $4,000.  160 acres; over 12 acres cleared; 8 acres in crop.   Price for cash, $2,000.  SEVEN & THREE-QUARTER ACRES; only 10 minutes' walk from town;  2������������������ acres ideal for fruit, balance excellent garden land: price, $1,200.00.  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Land  Agents for Nursery Stock.  A.gcnt for The National I������������������'irc InBurancc Co., of Hartford;   Thc Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY GRINDROD,  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru t Land Hay Land  Town Lots  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  RoyalInsurmnceCoof Liverpool (Life dept).  Thc London ft Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada."        '.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY si tn* tl u-. Mtimitf f'**iM������������������ ���������������������������*���������������������������  ff^^^y^R^a^.^^  ENDERBY ��������������������������� PRESS 'AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  The Innocent Murderers  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by Driffield & Company)  CHAPTER XV.���������������������������(continued)  The Journey in the Dark  A   moro  befogged,' bewildered   detec-  ti-ro never followed an escaping.couple  than   Sullivan,   and   ho  climbed   into  a  second  taxi  and  told   the chauffeur to  , g������������������t tbero, when: vor.it might be, before  the first one, . "Never'mind the speed  laws," ho shouted, '���������������������������'���������������������������you -simply go!"  The chauffeur.sped tip Fifth Avenue,  dodging carriages, automobiles and pedestrians with a nicety thai, would have  elicited Sullivan's boundless admiration  umdor other circumstances.  He gained oft Gordon's cub, and by  tSw; time Thirty-Fourth Street was  readied the detective had tho satisfaction of feeing thc collegian stand up  aud look back, fearful that he would  a������������������t bo able to escape.  "Keop right after them," said Sullivan.   "You've got them."  "Sure, if tho cops don't get me," replied the chauffeur.  Sullivan was held up by the traffic  regulations at Thirty-Fourth Street, and  Gordon gained considerable. But on being released at the crossing the detcc-  tire'e mau put on-more speed, and cut  down the distance between pursued and  pursuer at a rapid rate. When Gordon'fi machine reached Forty-Second  Street it turned in to the east.  "It's Grand Central, sure enough,"  aaid Sullivan. "Get them, old man, get  tmem, sure."  The cnauifeur couid not answer; he  was busily engaged in turning tbe corner without capsizing the machine. Ho  did it by a narrow margin, and dashed  down Forty-Second Street to the railroad station. Fast as ho had been, how-  ovor, when he reached the entrance on  Vanderbilt Avenue and Sullivan jumped out, throwing tho man a bill and telling hiin to keep the change, Gordou and  Ernesta had vanished. Tbe detective  rashed into the station, momentarily  baffled but by no means beaten. lie  saw Gordon just leaving the ticket window. Sullivan guessed what had occurred and was the next man at the  wicket.  "Bostonl    Quick!" he shouted, shoving a five dollar bill through.  "Y/ou.'vo got to run," said the ticket  seller,  Giving him the ticket, and Sullivan did.   He wa3 not a lightweight by  any means, but he fairly flew across tho  tessalatod floor of tho waiting-room toward the station platform.    As Gordon  pushed  Ernesta   through   the  swinging  ",. door, Sullivan followed,.dodging through  the doorway on the rebound of the door.  :.He��������������������������� was so near the.fleeting couple that  Gordon may have heard him.    At any  rate, he .turned, and as Sullivan came  flying  across   the   platform   the  young  '���������������������������' professor's  fist  shot  out,  catching tho  detective   full   in   the- face.    Sullivan  .   hMird  Ernesta's  scream   of horror,  he  felt the impact aud then went sprawling on the pavement.  Half a dozen porters rushed to his  aid, bnt he was up before they reached  him.  "I'm all right," be bellowed. "Don't  touch roe!'' ''  He rushed through the" gate, defying  tke efforts of the guard to examine his  tieket, and threw himself aboard the  platform- of the last car, as the train  pulled out. He rose to his feet, felt for  Iiis hat, and found that it was lost; he  put his baud to his mouth and drew it  - ������������������iway with a grimace of pain. Then he  turned the knob of the car doer and  went inside, battered and bruised, but  criHmphant and burning with wrath and  a eraving for vengeance.        ;-  "I'll settle with him for that!" he  muttered. "Yes, and I'll settle with  aim now!"  All the fighting blood of a long lino  of ancestors was boiling within Sullivan  I      is���������������������������he=sirode==-th.r.Gugh-tho-<'nrq -Rf a mi ing  narrow���������������������������the same vehicle in use tho  light before���������������������������and the spado. Snyder  *a\v something in a pile in the bottom  if the burrow, and shuddered.  " Is it���������������������������have you already taken the  >ody from the "ice-housef" he asked.  "No," growled Fischer, "dose are  j]anlu.ts to wrap it up in. Come, take  lold of dor handles! "  Willy-nilly, Snyder found himself  vhecliug the barrow over tho same path  o the ice-house. .Rice stalked ahead,  ;arrying the spado over his shoulder,  ^isher ��������������������������� walked ac one side, resolutely.  NTot one word was said until they reached the ice-house.    .  "Now," whispered Rice, "put il  down."  Snyder. dropped the handles of tho  wheelbarrow and followed Rice and Fischer inside the ice-house. It was dark.  Rather, it would have been but for that  awful light in thc corner where lay the  body of Professor Hopkins. Instead of  the refulgence having diminished in the  twenty-four hours the body had lain  there, it was apparent to their startled  eyes that it had increased. It .now  shone through the blue print paper, the  sawdust and the boards.  "ify, my!" exclaimed Rice. "It is  lucky we came. By tomorrow morning  it would even show in the daylight."  Swiftly they went to work, pulling  the boards away and scooping the sawdust from the bundle.. Then they dragged it out upon the floor and stripped  it of the blue print paper. They turned  their eyes away as they threw the blankets over it, and, though this covering  shut in the dreadful light more effectually than thc paper had done at its best,  they placed tho burden in the wheelbarrow without once looking at it. Over  it they laid moro blankets. Then Rice  said:  "Now, follow me."  Snyder would havo rebelled against  once more acting in the capacity of a  hearse horse, but he felt the mastery  of Fischer aud Rico, and meekly bent  to his task. Along the edge of the ice-  pond they went, across a ploughed field  and down a steep hill through some  woods, tho wheelbarrow bumping against  some tangled roots and sinking hub-  deep into furrows. - Fischer now and  then lent a hand in helping the perspiring Snyder to extricate the vehicle, but  rRice always walked ahead.  At length the road was-reached; the  road somewhere beyond tho town proper, where houses ceased and there were  thick trees on one side. On tlie other  there was a stone wall,-and behind this  a thick hedge.of hawthorn trees. Snyder shuddered as tho fragrance of these  fell upon his senses. He knew the scent.  It reminded him of thc cemetery. It  was tho cemetery, in fact, and that was  their destination  It was better travelling now, but Snyder made wretched time. His arms refused to hold thc barrow any longer,  and finally, ho was obliged to set, it  down.  "Gome on," said Hice, brusquely.  "I cannot," pleaded Snyder, "I am  too tired.'  the face of every passenger. Car after  jar he traversed, but no Gordon, no Ernesta! But he would find them. They  jould not hide from him. He tried tho  aext door. It did not open. A brakc-  iian said:  "Here, you can't go in there.   That'B  the mail car."  "Well,"  growled Sullivan,  "what's  ihead of it?"  "Thc engine," said tho brakernan.  ������������������������������������������������������The detective swayed, caught-for support at the guard mil, and, as the  orakeman led him back into thc car he  had just corn* from, he wont weakly,  irufdicd, outwitted!  CHAPTEE XVI.  The Journey in the Dark  *  Professor Snyder's wife was made of  lilli'M'iu iiiateri.il troui .Mrs. lloptuus,  md insisted always in taking intense  utores-t in anything connected with the  jollege or her husband's profession. Ft  (vas therefore no simple matter for him  to make a satisfactory excuse to leave  jomo on Tuesday evening. At length  le succeeded in convincing Mrs. Snyder  chat it,would be absolutely necessary  cor him to meet Professors Fischer and  Rico at the college in the neighborhood  )f lieu o'clock for the purpose cf in-  rosbigatiug some astronomical phouom-  sna that wore scheduled to mauifest  ih-cwselves at that hour.  Whether Mrs. Snyder believed her  lusband's extemporaneous story or uot  iocs not matter. Probably sho did, for  he had grown wonderfully experienced  ;n mondacity during the last forty-eight  lours, and whereas, a week previous, he  :ould not have told her such a bare-  .'need lie without blushing, ho now had  io difficulty in delivering it with a direct gaze and a nonchalant air.  Kico and Fischer were at the rendez-  rims before him, the former cool, the  latte-r nervous and petulant. Moreover,  tlrey  had already procured  the wheel-  "Den gif it to. me," said Fischer,  and slopped into Snyder's place between  the shafts. Then they resumed their  journey. Suddenly something dashed by  them from the woods on their left. It  was loo dark for them to distinguish  what it was, but it uttered a guttural  sound as it flew by, and waved its arms,  if they were arms. And it struck Snyder on the head with something it carried in one of its hands���������������������������if they were  hands���������������������������struck him full on the head,  crushing his hat down over his eyes.  There was a sound of splintering wood,  and then���������������������������then thero was nothing, exec; pAJ_hro_e_absolnl:ely panic-stricken hu  man beings,  They were loo frightened to run.  Their knees would not have supported  them. And for some time they could  not even speak. Riee found his iongne  nt last and whispered:  "What was ilf"  "Tt vent too fast!" said Fischer.  '' Ft must havo been an animal���������������������������a cow  or a horse," snid  Rice.  "No." said Snyder, "because it.  struck "mo." See, "my" hat _is" "knocked  down over my ears!''  " Impossible! " said Rico. "It could-  n 't have been a man, or it would have  r|)ol:on. It must have been ;i stray  cow."  faltered   Snyder,   "my   hat,  "lint,"   j ���������������������������  "It's t:ii) hit you," said Fischer.  "(Innie along.'-'  He stooped to take up tlie load again,  but even Rice was loo frightened to  resume the journey just then.  "No, wait." he commanded. "We.  must make sure."  And then one of those fortuitous  things occurred that are so improbable  a.s to prove that it is only the improbable that always happens. They heard  a faint. "Moo!" It was from a field  near at hand. A sigh of infinite relief  escaped from the breasts of'the three  simultaneously.  "Thank heaven, it was a cow!" said  Rico. His tone was actually cheery now  as he said, briskly:  "Gome on ].!_''���������������������������  They passed through the open gate  of the old cemetery. They went along  a road peopled on either side bv those  whom they had known and loved in the  years gone by. They passed monuments  over the graves of those at whose biers  they had shed tears. On, on, up, up,  till even tho athletic Fischer puffed under tho strenuosity of his task. Finally they reached tho crown of thc hill.  Behind them stretched the city of the  gathorod-in. In front of them was a  wall of cedars.    Directly at their feet  was a vault, covered with a mausoleum  of white stoue.  "This is the place," said Bice. "It  is my vault. There is nobody in it���������������������������  yet."  They lifted the blanketed bundle from  tho wheelbarrow and placed it inside  the tomb. There was no door to the  structure, which was not quite finished,  but tho oponiug was on the side away,  from the town and facing the Wall of  codars.  Thoy said no requiem, they spoke no  prayer; they did pray, however, but  silently, and their prayers were not for  tho man whom they laid away, but for  themselves.  Silently they made their way back  to the village. The wheelbarrow must  be disposed of. Fischer volunteered to  attend to that duty.  "You go back to your wives," he  said.   "I'll put this back."  So they left him at the,foot of the  hill that led up to the college grounds  by way of the ice-pond, and went to  their homes. Fischer made the rest of  the journey alone.  Mrs. Snyder had sat up for her husband.  "Well," sho asked, when he came in,  "did the-astronomical phenomena manifest themselves?"  "Slightly, my dear, slightly."  "Do you think tomorrow night will  be more favorable for them?"  "I canuot tell, my dear, I cannot  tell," said Snyder. Sincerely he hoped  that it0would not be.  But, as we know, the next night was  notable for the strangeness of the phenomenal Phenomena that exhibited  themselves in the heavens above the  crest of Cemetery Hill. And among  those who witnessed them from afar,  the unhappy trio were by all means the  most interested."  "My dear," asked Mrs. Snyder, when  after supper her attention was directed  to the strange glare in the sky. '.'My  dear, do you suppose that this is the  phenomenon you were looking for last  night?"  "I wouldn't care to say so, decisively," replied the' professor,, his words  coming with a great effort. "I cannot  tell. I���������������������������I think I will go and consult  with Professors Rice and'Fischer."  He stumbled from the house and went  in search of his-fellow conspirators. He  found Rice standing in the street, looking breathlessly out toward thc cemetery. -  "Rice," my God!" cried Snyder, falling against the other.  "Horrible!" Horrible! " said Rice.  "Snyder, 1 fear that we have made a  terrible "mistake! We have not acted  like - reasoning men. We have���������������������������great  heavens!' What have we done? What  impelled us,to act in that way?"  Fischer found them there. His swarthy face was drawn and tense with the  fear within him.  "Veil?" he asked, as he approached.  Then, as there was no answer, ajjaiu,  "Veil?"  "I don't know," muttered Eice.  Their agony was augmented by the appearance of acquaintances, who appealed to them for explanations of the unusual glow. They heard with shivers  of terror the occasional suggestions  that "Somebody ought lo go-over and  see what it is!" They feared���������������������������though  I hey had little reason to���������������������������that someone  would actually make the journey. Not  until very late did they go home, and  many times during the night they rose  from their beds and went to the window  to see if the light still shone. It did.  Nothing but the dawn dispelled it. With  the rising of the sun, their hopes temporarily rose, aud when they met at the  college they were in a better state of  mind-rn..i������������������migi/lur���������������������������their���������������������������nroriir-?unpnf���������������������������  Trans-Oceanic Aviation  T  which, they agreed, was now desperate.  (To l>������������������ eontisBrt)  a spirit of  silly waste,  fur in fash-  TKE NEW HAIR-RESTORER  ('' Extreme cold doubtlessly strengrh-  ���������������������������jns one's hair."���������������������������Sir Ernest Shaelde-  ton.)  If you want to grow a head of hyacin-  thine hairiness,  Rivaling the chovelure of Samson in  -   -- -his prime,- - ��������������������������� -   ���������������������������        -  Do  not slop in   England  in  contra rin ess:  Trying hair-restorers is a  of time.  Buy a coat that's lined with  ion magisterial.  Join an expedition that is going lo (ho  Pole���������������������������  \relic or Antarctic is completely immaterial���������������������������  The frenzies! locality on earth should  be your goal.  The  reasons  for your journey are  not  hidden in obscurity,  Frost is the specific for a baldish million aire:  The  circumpolar atmosphere  of  germicidal purity  Kills-   the   wicked   microbes  ri'at  are  '.'browsing on your hair.  But if you can't afford to be an Arctic  expedit.ioner���������������������������  And you'll need both time and money  if you're going to be that���������������������������  [t's consid"rably cheaper to remain as a  practitioner  Of tho  simple dodge of putting ice  each morning in your hat.  A grain merchant in Omaha, Neb.,  named John Trothers, advertized foi  "oats." ������������������������������������������������������ Tho word was printed as  "cats." He received some 5,000, and  it the time of the dispatch of the last  ���������������������������nail   was  still  getting  heavy  supplies  To thread a necklace, get some ea1  gut from a clockmaker and thread you  beads on it.   It will last for years.  >HE    recent    long   distance    flights,  demonstrating   the , improvements  that have been effectod in the construction  of  aeroplanes,  both   theoretically  and   mechanically,   have  revived,  says Engineering, the interest in some  ambitious schemes proposed to test the  capacity and  the outlook  of  aerial locomotion. -'Foremost among these is the  plan   to  cross the  Atlantic in  an  airship.    Such a  project had its origin iu  tlie fortilq brain of an American journalist, Mr. Joseph Brucker, aud his enthusiasm has so affected others that a  committee has been  formed, which, on  both technical and iinaiitinl grounds, is  capable of starting this project on thc  road to fulfilment.   Tho scheme has advanced to the point of placing contracts  with German firms of recognized standing,  who  are  prepared   to  provide  thc  necessary equipment, which will include  ���������������������������in addition to a dirigible balloon of  large   dimensions,   a   stout,   seaworthy  boat, to be attached to thc airship, and  to  be used  in case' of accident  to  the.  aorial  apparatus.    The    plan    evolves,  therefore,  not  only   the  carriage  of  a  certain number of passengers across the  Atlantic, but also of a vessel, in which  the journey   might   have   been   made.  While we commend the caution thus exhibited, it is evident that trans-occanie  flight, handicapped in this manner, will  make little progress.  The balloon itself is necessarily a  serious affair, but far less capacious  than a Zeppelin. It will be of elliptic  form, about 160 feet long and nearly  50 feet in diameter in the centre. To  obviate the difficulties arising from  solar radiation, the gas bag will be enclosed in an outer coverir-f of some  non-heat-conducting material, leaving  an air space' of 4 feet 6 inches between  this covering and the gas bag proper.  At the same time a ballonet of peculiar  construction, which is still a matter for  experiment, will be provided. In this  way it is assumed that the loes of gas  will be reduced to a minimum, and no  untoward circumstances arise from the  inevitable heating of the balloon covering. Immediately under the balloon  there is to be a platform capable of accommodating a crew ,who will have to  attend to the "steering, balancing, gas  control, etc.; and below this ngann, in  the place the car usually occupies, will  be a substantial boat, 30 feet long and  about 9 feet beam. -]n the hold of this  boat will be -carried a motor of some  40 horse-power, capable of revolving the  air propeller, or, if adverse circumstances supervene, the screw of the boat  when lowered into the water. This boat  also .carries a large tank of gasoline,  provisions, kitchen galley, etc. -     - -  Numerous ingenious devices have  been introduced, and that the scheme is  practicable for a certain distance may  possibly be admitted. But the step from  covering a few hundred miles on land  to one of some thousands over sea" is,a  formidable one. It maj' r-ot be too  much io say that thc risks increase with  thc square of the. distance traversed.  One would like to have .more assurance  on tho question of navigation, or the  accurate determination of position.  Ocean currents of a sslow-tnoving and  well-recognized typo, and of whose position the navigator is perfectly aware,  can work very disastrously on ships,  and it seems not impossible, but that in  tho swifter and unknown aerial currents  thore may lurk a souree of danger which  has been very inadequately apprehended. " One can imagine circumstances  iu which the compass would become useless, and sextant, observations more uncertain than on the unstable deck of a  ship. But the dangers threatened from  these sources are so obvious that we  may be sure they have been considered  and provided for by the members of the  committee of which we have spoken. .  The proper course for the airship to  Havana to New Orleans .... <Hfc  New Orleans to Now York.. I,3!ffi2  it, is estimated that thc journey asxtjoF  the ocean can be completed i������������������* fhra' ot  six days, but the airship will J������������������* jfr������������������-  vided with gasoline and oquipwaut "for  a much longer period.  Supposing the  experiment,  is M,nyod  to a successful issue,  it will be usSfc'd.  What does it prove? What  new twiy*  tiiic fact has boon gained?    Whxt jjuvo?  peets does itopeuup for improvod locomotion   or   more:' economical   mugtw   oi  transit-/    Wc  must  confer  Mia.1,  hew  ever daxzlingly the project, may ajar^u!  to the imagination, however tonvisuinj;  ly it displays tho power of science xuft  ingenuity, it will remain, wc b������������������ttero; a  barren    result.     Tho    promoter*    mast  naturally taice a more hopeful vie-vr.    It  is for them to put forward some twe������������������\pt-  ing by-products as an inducement., n" at  an excuse, for the expenditure ?.JBt5 iho  risk.    They urge that meteorology l7-^  be provided with more exact kii<nr]������������������#g(  of the behavior of the trade wi.������������������4if $tis  of the inolion of the upper atmosphere,  while   aeronautical    problems   vriB   ������������������so  studied  on  a  scale which  will  rremcye  the hindrances by which advance is tr������������������w  beset, and introduce processes thae vrill  revolutionize  the   ordinary   niolhodiB   of  travel.    Advocates of aviation  foresee  the  construction   of  airships  thai  \j,i"ll  have a  velocity  which, cotnbiaed  Tirajk  that of the trade wind,  will  ti-aivyjj.^rt  the hardj' aeronaut to Amorica  in  tihi>  short space of fifty hours.    We fini .if  difficult lo share theso roseate t'hmw m  least as  the result  of a single exjyi*ri-  ment.    What form aerial craft may bf  destined to assume in  the futmi-e ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  not be predicted, but as far afl ea������������������ fee  seen at present, high velocities are Rhs-  ited   to  the  heavier-than-air  machines.  By   constantly  increasing  the  velooifcy  the area of the supporting surfaea rtjiy  be   as   continuously   reduced,   and  fcfct  rule  may  point  to  thc  adoption  ������������������f  a  form  of helicopeter as  the racing ar<v  chine of tho future.    The possibilities-  of the dirigible balloon seem limited to"  being   thc.burden-boaring   machine   of  the future, capable of carrying consul  erable tonnage at a low speed.    In fcfci>- .  capacity a very useful career lies be#wr������������������-  it. -  0  most fiee fioir  Thei'L-fore tlie at  n  the spring, am'  =rujJuw"ira������������������"i^'Trn!T^nmtt7nr~TJi^ra^e-c"criF"  sideralion.     The   principle   that   determines the laying of a submarine cable  does   not   apply   here.       Tho   shortest  course, naturally confined to high latitudes, is not thc most suitable.   The one  factor to be considered is the prevailing  direction  of the wind,  and this, when  known,  will  decide  both  the  most  judicious  couv.*e and   fhe  season   or  the  year for the attempt.    The air-current  known as* the "trade wind," which carried  the  frail  bark "of  Columbus  to a  safe   haven   in  fhe  West   hidian  Isles,  will be selected to carry fho first airship  above the waves of ihe Atlantic Ocean.  The trade winds secure a tolerably uniform current of air in a zone varyin,;  little from 20 deg. north latitude. In the  winter and spring months a velocity of  from 14 to Hi miles an hour can be eov  (ideally anticipated, and thos.1 are nls"  the   months   that   are  disturbing cyclones,  tempt will be made i>.  ...^ .-,.....ht  the direction  of tho current from  easi  lo west decides that the aeronaut? shnl'  start   from   Europe   and   endeavor   tf  reach America.   Not only will the fore  and  direction  of this current prove o4  great   assistance,   but   in   the   zone   ii  which it obtains there is small variatioj  iu  thc daily temperature.    Since it i?  desirable to keep the gas at a consta-nt  temperature, this fact is also in favo-  of the route, etc., of the scheme. Tin  greatest- chance   of   success, therefore  points to a course which, starting fron  Ondiz, will pass by Madeira and Tenor  ifl'c.  and maintaining  a   generally   W  S. W. direction, wiU'cndcavor to mak������������������  Porto Rico.   Thence along the chain of  islands leading to Havana, this cours*  is easy.   On leaving Cuba, Ncav Orl earn  will be. the gaol, and finally across th'  States to New York.    The whole  pas  -age  involves a journey of more thai  7,000 miles, divided as follows:  Mile*  Cadiz toTenenffe      897  Teneriffe to Porto Kico .... 3.219  Porto Rico to Havana...... 1,124  WRECKING A BRIDGE BY ELE&  TRICITY  NE of the most ingenious ������������������seb to  which electricity was ever put wtw  in thc wrecking of a bridge aver  the Wabash in Indiana.  The bridge had been purchased by i,ht-  county authorities, who. intended, to- re-,  place it by a steel structure erected -an '���������������������������  the . old   piers . and"  abutments.     fflic .  owner agroed to remove thc bridge ir>  thirty   days.     Thc   task, proved   ma'erb  greater  than  had-been anticipated, bm.  it was successfully accomplished.  Tho chief difficulty lay in lko ak������������������Ki.  time agreed upon for thc removal of. 6J.H-  bridge. Several wreckers to whom tffeo  matter was submitted declared th*A ii,  would be impossible within thirty d^y7  to pull down the old bridge without,injury to the piers.  The structure might be blown.'up with  dynamite, but thc.explosion would aSso  destroy tho piers. Were it-fired,- t'ht-  heat would crack and injure thc rwisdu-  ry of the bridge. The thirty days ax  pired, and an extension of one week was-  granted. The .owner was at bis wtfs'  end, whon he chanced upon aa ehiste-i-  eian who proposed, not to blow np <&(���������������������������  bridge, but fo burn it apart.- His pro- -  posalwas gladly accepted. Each .s_ksj!  of the bridge was composed of fclwee  timbers each. " The twenty-seven sTfe  wore to bo cut simultaneously, so tfcM-  the span would "drop between the plerp ,  into the river. Tho cutting was i������������������ &o  accomplished by burning through th<?  .wood.^,itli.IoopB..of_iron.resistane������������������.������������������>gji_f-_  red-hot by the passage of tho elocfcri*  current.  Tho job was begun. Fifty-four rasslbt-  ance loops were heated to wreck e;������������������h  span, and the spans wore wrecked ������������������nt-  at a time. Sufficient current was ow<5������������������  to heat the iron -wires cherry-red. Tin-  roault was exactly the same with ������������������v������������������j?v  span. Between the turning on of ������������������V  current and thc fall of the sjKin an fc-our  and forty minutes elapsed. The-n M*  mass of timbers-fell into tbe water weH ���������������������������  inside the piers, so that thoy wore uninjured.  The cut made by the hot wire was  sharp and clean, and the wood was u������������������i  charred more than an inch from Sh*  place of fracture.  The Avholc operation took but a frow  hours. The current was first turned ������������������n  nt about five o'clock in tho moi-ming, fwrri  at two in the afternoon thc last s-pH-n  crashed down to the river-bed.  The metropolitan police of Tjonclrr.  look after 8,200 miles of rends nun  streets.  Save all old pieces of string, and k������������������i  loosely into squares foT disb-cl������������������>t*n-.  They 'cost nothing and wear splendid!*  A wet umbrella should never b>  placed ferule downwards to dry, n.r  should it be opened. Instead, shake f  well and stand it handle downwards v  drain.  A Pleasant Purgative. ��������������������������� Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are so compounded as to  operate on both the stomach and Hie  bowels, so that they act along the whok  alimentary and excretory passage. Thoy  are not drastic in their work, but mildly  purgative, and the pleasure-of taking  them is only equalled by the gratifying  effect they produce. -Compounded OBly  of vegetable substances the curative  qualities of wnich were fully tested,  they afford relief without chance of  injury.  %  4 BNDEBBY PEESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  H>(p  ���������������������������SOB  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  HOSTESSES expecting laTge numbers of their friends to  afternoon tea take care to surround themselves with a  sraiall group of young girls, whose business it is to help  t>h*n do tho honors. These functions, which are the initial  phjog&s into social gaiety on the part of many a jeune fille a  manor, arc naturally immensely enjoyed by the freshly  '<wiojici������������������alod schoolgirl. The bettor looking her young licu-  teksmts are the better pleased is the hostess who directs their  ing back to favor���������������������������is used for some of the aprons while others depend upon the embroidery for their decoration. Some-  -jmesnhc embroidered flower is supplemented with petals of  dno lace appliqued to it, the effect being very delicate and  pretty. Insertions of lace are likewise encrusted into the  *pron, and it is the general opinion that as much decoration  should bo worked into the scheme as possible.  Waists are still short, the skirts ditto, tunics are still worn  vith evening'dresses, and draped effects are still sought after  by the leading dressmakers. If one is forced to mention a  novelty, one might speak of the return to favor of the old  lace shawl. This is made up into little mantlets, ot else  worn by itself. Of course, the shawl has one great drawback���������������������������it is apt to age the wearer. There are many pretty  combinations, however, more especially with the old black  Chantilly lace shawls. Sometimes one sido only of the dress  is covered, with the lace laid on to show its design and  caught back to the train, being'hold there by cabachons of jet.  Imagine, for example, a little drees of pink mousseline de  soie, one side only of which is covered with a black Chantilly  shawl, the points of tho lace adroitly disposed to advantage  ghow up with wonderful effect upon the background of the  light colored mousseline de soio. The whole effect of the  dress, semi pink mousseline, semi laco, is quite charming and  original. Of course, it is^ chiefly as trimming that lace is  used upon dresses, and I noticed one very pretty dress made  of black charmeuse silk clinging tightly to thc_ figure^ and  cut quite simply. Its only adornment was a high, pointed  insertion on the side of the skirt of black Chantilly lace over  a flesfc-colored ground.  ��������������������������� *    *. *  It is certain that the corset is undergoing a transformation, and lias of late become more rational and healthier.  Y\ halebone cuirasses are made mo-re supple than in former  _____������������������__*_/*' >*;���������������������������'*** '<!%>������������������������������������������������������'  Embroidered Old Bom 811k Gown  operations,"andfas"the frocks iu which they appear "are  of  ���������������������������Sy secondary importaneo to thj fresh young charms of their  waters, who preside over toapot aud cream jug, the chatelaine has a word to say about them in advance.  Por tho purpose of striking nu original note the "tea-  -liaar'ore'' haH been invented. This is a quaint and charming  asfcessory, which, however businesslike it may sound, is  .������������������ei?tainly not calculated to protect'the gown it covers from  \my accident from tea, chocolate, or the still more mischievous  -iirTam or milk. The aprons arc made with braces of lace  ���������������������������r embroidery, or sometimes the popular sailor collar, but in  arery instance they aro enriched with needlework. The  .������������������is.rtes������������������t of these aro the work of the lingeres, but so many  ������������������irls aud especially those who have been educated in convents are excellent needlewomen, and accustomed to the  fiMs't' embroidery, that it is no very difficult task to make  'mil" embroider the aprons themselves.  A very pretty model was carried out in pure white mousse-  hytr- do snic cut in one piece, tho deep decolletag, which show-  ���������������������������)A tho corsage underneath, being continued by braces of  noiut de Vonisc. The part covering the bust consisted of a  ire-wl band of fino Oriental embroidery appliqued with much  ra������������������ce������������������s on the soft material. The little pocket was of the  ���������������������������urno embroidery, and at the hem slightly below the knees of  -.fee wearer was another band of the same brodene.  T%ir o-arment was carried well round tho figure on tne linos  ���������������������������f a tunic, a pioco of the embroidery being plaecd vertically  over tlm side seam under the arm. Under such a puiaforo the  <Mw.pl os t toilette of unveiled satin or crepewould suffice, the  ������������������*ort alopvoB. guimpo, and the hem ot theskirt being alone  ���������������������������leon On thc other hand, the color of the gown is important,  ���������������������������is it always shows through the flimsy and semi-transparent  raousseline.  F������������������..ino of the tea aprons are made without the bib, and  idont only long straps and braces, which are crossed over  ..   ' ,    , v....-i i....j ��������������������������� -���������������������������j..m,��������������������������� ���������������������������,w Vioiii-nd    Washing silks are  de   soie, though    pretty material to use for the pur-  Accordeon-pleating���������������������������which is rapidly com-  OOLD LIGHT  WHERE there is light there is heat,  and where there is intense light  thore is often intenso.heat, and  f urthor where there are also inflammable  moving picture films, we may have disastrous tiros. It will be welcome cows,  therefore, that a "cold light" has been  produced that can be used in the cinematograph, not only lessening the danger, but permitting the use of gelatin  films and relieving lecturers, managers,  insurance companies, and audience of  considerable nervous strain. Light without sensible heat has been hitherto obtainable in only two ways; first by exciting phosphorescence or luminescence  electrically, especially in gases, and  second, by straining out the; non-luminous heat-rays, with some transparent  substance like rock-salt, that does not  transmit them. Of course, 6ome heat  accompanies all light; all we can do is  to avoid or remove the "dark heat"  that usually accompanies the light rays.  Neither of the methods mentioned  above is in commercial use for lantern-  projection, although the "straining"  method has been so used in laboratories.  Light accompanied by as little heat as  possible is desirable for this purposes���������������������������  witness somo recent disastrous fires  .caused by lanterns using combustible  films. A recent French inventor, Dussand'by name, uses a light that flickers  so rapidly as to be steady to tho eye  and yet remains dark long enough between its luminous periods to cool off  completely. This he calls '' cool light.''  Says a writer in La Nature:  "In tho first place, M. Dussand does  away with the projecting lantern, simply placing a double lens before and behind the positive slide. Back of this he  puts his 'eold-light box,' which contains  a metallic-filament bulb operated by a  small strong battery with a commutator  thut breaks the curront periodically; this  discontinuous current determines in the  filament' 'pulsations,'' during each_ of  which it becomes luminous. The periods  of brightness succeed one another so  rapidly that this ''pulsative light' appears absolutely, steady to the observer's eye. Besides, as a consequence not  less important, the lamp 'filament rests  during each interruption of *the current, and according to the inventor's  theory, the slight heat that it has acquired during the working period has  time lo disappear. Thus, a current of  lower than normal tension may be sent  through the lamp without causing continued heating that would volatilize the  filament. The inventor says this  transformation of current is accomplished at small expense/ ... by usiag'  one of tne small motors that may .be  had   for   GO   to   80   cents. .:.-..     -  "As. I-have-proved in M. Dussand_s  laboratory, with a current of 1.5 amperes' and 8 volts, the' bulb of-the lamp  remains absolutely cold to the touch.  And nevertheless the "resulting _��������������������������� light is  sufficiently; intense to .replace'the, arc-  light "advaatageously. "and make\a mag-;  nificent colored-projection'-"six' feet.by  six. ' The", result.."made3. the^-.more -impression "on aie:that we werejising'the'  most ordinary-lenses of. commerce,-and  in"a lighted room. *-^., -":' - ' ";.'-"  " "This 'cold-light' makes it unnecessary to employ costly* projection lanterns, using, electricity, gas, acetylene,  oxygen,-alcohol,/or petroleum, - of delicate,-if not dangerous, manipulation.' No  more burns;to avoid; no more, fires to  fear. , Lecturers - may-, give * free'_ rein .to  their eloquence" without worrying about  ! what, the man-at the lantern may do,  "To apply the,cold light to the cinematograph, M���������������������������Dnssandhas devised the  following, apparatus, which," among oth-  er advantages, does away with twinkling anddoublcs the luminous intensity.  He. causes an ordinary negative band to  pass througn-two printing .devices���������������������������in  tho first, the odd images.are taken off,  in the second," the even ones. ��������������������������� He introduces simultaneously these two bands  into the apparatus and turus the crank;  while an even image remains at rest, an  odd image is-moving into place, and  vice versa. A tiny lamp similar to the  one just described is placed behind each  of the two openings ia front of which  the bands pans, and by meanB of properly arranged commutators each of these  Iamp8=i8^1ightod=oiily^during-the-time  A Thorough Pill.���������������������������To clear the stomach and bowels of impurities and irritants is necessary when their action is  irregular. The0 pills that will do this  work thoroughly are Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which are mild in action but  mighty in results. They purge painlessly and effectively, and work a per-  manent__curcv_ Thoy -can be used without fear by tne "most delicately con"  stitutod, as there are no painful effects  preceding their gentle operation.  BURN CAUSED OPEN SORE  Zam-Buk Worked a Wonderful Cor*  Sometimes a bad burn, a deep cut, o  some similar injury, sets up a uior������������������  permanent injury, in the form of ai  open discharging sore. In such case'  Zam-Buk will be found cf unequally  value.  Mr. J. Nixon, of 901 William Avt  Winnipeg, a blacksmith at the C.P.B  slops, had bis foot badly burned b>  some molten metal falling upon it. H������������������  says: "The burn was a very bad ont  and after the first few days it left ai  open sore, which showed marked sign*  of blood-poisoning. It discharged freeh  and caused me terrible agonya Fo  three weeks I suffered acutely and eoul<  get no ease. At last I obtained a prt  paration from the doctor, which secmec  to stop the discharging and made m<  quite hopeful, but finally the_ w������������������un<  became as bad as ever.  "I was then advised to use Zata-Bul  and from the first application the bain  gave me relief. The inflammation wai  thoroughly checked, aud tho poiaonou*  matter cleared away in a very ahon  time after beginning with Zam-Buk  Healing then' began, and in less thai  two weeks the wound was therooghh  healed.''  One of the main lessons of this ea*  lies right here���������������������������try Zam-Buk first sfoi-  any   injury,    sore,  skin    disease - o>  wound.    It  is  equally  good' for. piles" -  blood-poisoning,      festering   7W0,,n^6-  chaps, cold sores, children's eruptiont.'  scalp sores, varicose ulcers, chilblaint,  etc.    All druggists a������������������d��������������������������� stores , sell - af  50c.  box or post free- from Zam-Bul"  Co.,   Toronto,   upon   receipt   of; price.  You are warned against harmful sab '.  stitntes and inferior preparations, whicl -  yield a bigger margin of profit and art  sometimes   pushed  as  being   V.iu?t- "'  good."   Nothing is just as good. ~  at  tno chest and fasten at the waist behind,  move practical for these than mousseline  ���������������������������hardly so dainty, while a  nose ia etamiuo  Black Mousseline de Soie Gown wtih Sealskin Trimming  years, and knitted silk vests are rapidly gaining favor.  Corsetmakers, in striking to reduce the hips, give women very  slim silhouettes, with harmonious supple Jiues, aud the waist  at the same time is. not iu the least drawn in. For wearing  with tailor-mades, and in order to avoid the rather ugly mark  made by the top of the corsets, many good makers are showing what is practically a bodice with rather large arm-holes.  Of course, stays are very long at present. They must come  right down over the hips, almost to thc stocking top, to which  they are fastened by six or seven suspenders, so as to keep  all tight and. flat.  '   SUMMER FALLOWING    ;':���������������������������-���������������������������  About the time that this.work aheolc  be done our farmers are usually'veryl'  busy, and therefore it behooves them t������������������/.  get the work done as quiekly as possible  t  The quickest and best way to dd,"thiis7'|  work  is with  a   Superior  Wheel/DistfVrl  Harrow  and; .Cultivator. ,,This^tool/~ir|^|  made.in four, five," six, &e veil,.eight-anc .'^1  nine foot lengths^and they' thoroughly  turn over the ground-the-entire lengtl-I  of the machines. 'The reason.-far ���������������������������thii^v|  is  the  discs  are  set  at  a  poruiaaenf ft*  angle to the line  of draft aad'.eyerjV  disc  cuts .from its front." edge to J tht,j  rear" edge  of its neighbor.'   Therefor"^"  they leave no"; spaces between11 the'Aiaci^'l  that.are not thoroughly-;stirred!'.: Thenv/  too,  each' harrow������������������is provided ;-with \*J  centre-cut" disc   which-7tak������������������s'"iut'^th������������������^.t  centre. J Each disc and drag"'barri������������������7in^|  dependent inv action and��������������������������� pro vided rwitt^l  strong spring pressure,and,jnore'er^le������������������g|l  pressurev.can. bV had .by "meVris7of^thtfSl  powerful devers.7ryI_epth-of7cut|i8j8l������������������i-^8l  regulated-by .this, means assisted'by^tiii:|||  ground "wheels!"7Any boy'.whorcaa'/paMB^I  age '-V" team7can"_operate^^^Sdj������������������e!cio)^l  -Wheel DisG'Hafrow and"CitttivatorVfuc^l  do more work in a day~with!'oae2l*__TO*^|  and - one' team -that two. men >Bd-itw<;F  teams Jcan do with'plows. ;Send';fiw-=������������������1s|  Superior .Wheel - Disc:. Harrow-r bofkleljj  to The American Seeding-Ma'chiBe\Co.i||  King and James streets,^WiBnipeg,Lreat|4|  all about it/and .then tell,youriimple"4|  ment dealer to let you see\qne.^li!LKt^)l  cannot do it, let the ,makeTs"know aiic^l  they will see that you get one7Ttii������������������.har\J;l  row is fully warranted, to do _everyt������������������inf������������������j  claimed for it. -       y , ,���������������������������;-,,- -->,���������������������������; i-v"-,s-*l  ���������������������������     . -'- .-   -  -   --   "t - vm <;l  when   the   corresponding  image. is7'������������������t.  rest.''!   .' -7-,17     .77     '----''-Vr7.o?"'  ". Dussand's invention, it appearfl"7.b8S"Ji|  also   great 'significance .in   connections,  with   color   photography, ienabling7,an,,:|  amateur   to .project   ordinary.'-'phato-"'  graphs in colors at the'modest/cost* of/J  about two cents a view.    It .will al8o,^|  we are told, be applied to a host of,oth-_|  er uses, scientific and domestic: 7'  -' .; '  "It will bo, In particular/a valuable;!  3id=to^surgeonB=and=physicians_in^the_-;:|  internal exploration of the human body','  to microscopists in the examination of.  delicate  preparations,' and ' in   general, I  in  all  cases  needing intense  illumiaa- t  tion but requiring that there shall be ]  not the slightest  increase of the sur-'  rounding temperature."  ShitohfoQun  intckly stops courfhs. cores colds, beats.  tbe throat end lands ���������������������������      2S,cseato  Vigorous Health jSppTttiXS  the  TOW I  brala.  NiHieil Dr���������������������������  IvJom yfvmmmm mmmmt-*  imoismmrnm.fUmmsmdtmi  tti y'ut ���������������������������rucftet'a ���������������������������? ton  C*. mi Cmii, LhdUi.  ���������������������������nr mtmpmrtj oomrmrud Into brava  Steaming is better than.boiling fish, fowl or poultry. All  the juices of the meat are retained and nothing is wasted.  If a ham, a piece of bacon/or some spiced beef is on  hand/bo sure to turn tho meat daily and put it ou a clean  dish.  The Rayo Lamp li a high grade lamp, sold at a low prlc*,  Thsre ������������������r������������������ Wu*p������������������ Mn* eori mots, *������������������t then>!��������������������������� ������������������ni bjstt.r h.mi> mtrit ������������������t wf  prtrts.   GonntraoM of ������������������<ilM beusi   *bk������������������\ pl������������������t������������������d-������������������Mlly fc������������������p������������������ ol������������������ijn; M  otn������������������nwnt tn ������������������njr room tn MjhM*     . ,-;.-������������������������������������������������������"?   -      ..iuil  of l������������������mj>-m������������������Mni W can wW to fh������������������ rain* M th������������������ K.A.Y.0 .Ump.a* ������������������llr.M-  Tlier* ia nothW known .to the art  <rf th������������������ KA.Y.0 ,T.*mp a* * H*ri^  If riot ������������������t j-onrt, writ* ford*-  firltin 'rteTlos.    Brorr ������������������t*8tl������������������r oT������������������irrwh������������������r������������������  loriptlTt olrciiUr to t(i������������������ n������������������!vroat aeenoy of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited.  7* \/'-vt'~t v-.Wv'ipiTi  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  "fhursdayT'April^2071911"  a,syx?i"������������������������������������i������������������iu.i-l,i  !������������������1  Used freely  beautifies and  Prevents chafing,  chapping and  all roughness and  irritation of the  skin.  I City Council Holds a Short Session  and Settles Left-Over Business  ���������������������������;j>  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. " Enderby  Poultry Farm  ROBT. WADDELL  KRS. WADDELL, Proprietors  Eggs for Itciiios from Prize Stock  "Prize Stock For Sale  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, & 3, ?2.50 per 15;  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from any one pen, $3.00 per 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;i  $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from any one pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  PARTRIDGE WYANDOTTES ��������������������������� As  they run from pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet matings, or if preferred from    one   pen, $2.50 per 15;  ;   $4.50 per 30.  Please   Note:   We   retired from the  "past season's   shows    with our birds  "  undefeated in    any   class.      Season's  ; record: Eighteen silver cups, four sil-  - ver medals, one gold medal, club rib-  . bons; etc.   ;  "������������������ Adtlress-   HazGlihere Poultry Farm, Enderby  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.  | There was a short session of, the  I'City    Council   Monday    evening;  the  ��������������������������� Mayor and all members present except Aid. Murphy, who is still ab-  jsent on an eastern trip.  S The first matter ol business after  'the minutes of the previous meetings  Iliad been read and approved, was the  I report of Mayor Ruttan on the matter of incenerator ground. The  ! Mayor had learned nothing further  ; than was reported at the last meeting  'and asked to have final consideration  'further postponed.  : The application of Mr. J. G. English for a loan of $500 on three acres  ,of land on the Salmon Arm road,  'recently purchased from Mr. Geo. DT.  ; Smedley, was further considered, and  'it was finally moved by Aid. Worth-  !ington, seconded, by Aid. Teece that  'the loan be granted. Carried; the  'Mayor and Aid., Blanchard not voting.  I    By-law 61, amending By-law 12, was  ��������������������������� given two' readings. The By:law provides   that   Sec.    7    of    By-law     12  be struck out (making the rate of  taxation on each and every pool or  billiard table operated for profit $5  every six months), and the following  substituted therefor:  "7���������������������������Every person keeping a saloon  or building where a billiard table or  billiard tables is or are kept for hire  or profit, for one table, Five Dollars  for every six months, and for,a second or any number of additional  tables, Two Dollars and Fifty Cents  for each table for every six months."  In this connection Aid. Worthington asked upon what grounds the hotels were not taxed for the pool-  billiard tables run in connection with  the bars. He had seen the imperative  sign posted in one of the hotels:  "Each game must be settled for before the next game is started." He  thought this looked as if the table  in question, at least, was run for hire  or profit, and he did not see why all  should not be treated alike.  Thc Presbyterian   ladies Aid wrote  to ask the use of the south end of  the curling rink on May 24th for refreshment booths. Request was  granted, at the nominal rental of $5,  provided that the building shall be  left in as sound a,condition as it is  found.  j Aid. Worthington reported the ar-  ! rival of the 4-inch water pipe ordered  I some weeks ago.  | Mr. R. R. Gibbs applied for water  'service to be supplied his new brick  yard. Thc Council appeared to be of  one mind, that they would like to do  all that was possible to assist thc  brick-making industry, but did not  feel disposed to find thc pipe for so  lengthy an extension outside the city  limits, especially in view of the fact  that the pipe would be laid on land  over which the City had no control.  It was finally decided to notify Mr.  j Gibbs that the City would supply the  ! water" at a nominal rate, but he  would have to supply and lay his  own pipe.  A quotation was received from Mr.  F. V. Moffet, electrician, offering 100  32-candle power street lamps  at 30c  each.     Aid. Worthington stated that  the   street-lamp   proposition was becoming quite a   problem, and he ad:  vised laying in a supply at the price  offered.     He remarked that he would  as soon raise a family as attempt to  i keep  thc lights _ in    place without a  i supply on hand, at the rate they had  I been going in the   past month.     The  supply of lamps    was ordered at the  price named.  Mayor Ruttan reported having sent  an agreement covering the purchase  [of the Waterouse road roller and rock  crusher to the, said company to sign.  The machines had been ordered and  the company had agreed to have  them delivered at Enderby not later  than the 15th May.  The Clerk was instructed to advertise the debentures which it is proposed to issue for the road-making  machinery, for two weeks in the  Financial Post, tenders to be in by  May '15th.  Development Work at Grindrod  Starts Strong Demand for Property  Mr. C. B. Black, of the well-known  real estate firm of Rogers, Black &  McAlpine, Vancouver, arrived in Enderby on Tuesday. Mr. Black intends opening an office at Grindrod  station, to work in conjunction" with  Harvey & Rodie, of this city, in connection with the sale of Carlin orchard lands, and will be here some  weeks.  rate, Carlin Orchards-��������������������������� will soon be  one of the busiest sections in tbe  Upper Okanagan.  We have opened an office on the grou  nd at Grindrod.  WILL OPEN TRACT  A land deal   was   consummate the  past week   in   close-in town property  ,T    I which means a great deal to Enderby  glad   to   learn    from Mr. i -        -      ,   Atm'n^A  We   are  Black   that   his   firm   has made ar-j  ���������������������������and district. -   Mr." Geo'. Bell disposed  TRINITY VALLEY ROAD  rangerncnts with the  in some' badly needed improvements  at Grindrod station, amongst which  is the erection of a freight shed for  cue accommodation of shippers in  that, vicinity. They have also secured a promise from the Department  of Education to establish a school  it that point the coming summer. A  postoflicc has also been applied for.  The Government   roadmen  th.s week  1    If '    7      J of the 75 acres   owned by him in the  C. P. R. to put ���������������������������,__._,,       ,--���������������������������,.���������������������������    nnH   ' ���������������������������h-i.  cUnrrcreiTCBff���������������������������work���������������������������on-"the���������������������������=roads���������������������������to  Wright and "Greyell properties north  of thc city limits. Mr. S. Teece was  the buyer, and it is Mr. Teece's intention to have the tract surveyed,  together with the 130 acres owned by  him, and laid out with streets 'and  roads, into small acreage blocks,  running from 1 to 10 acres each. It  is his intention to put the property  on the market at a very reasonable  figure,   in'   the   hope of inducing the  Our Trinity Valley correspondent  writes: "Your columns have been  eagerly scanned week after week for  news of the report of the deputation  sent to Victoria by the Board of  Trade as to the work on the Enderby  Trinity Valley road, but nothing has  appeared. Now, however, I am  -pleased-to - report    lhat orders-have  been received by the overseer to begin j I lolTmann,    of    Winnipeg,    who    pur  work on 1st May. I chased Lot 56, arrived on the ground  "A petition was sent to Victoria a j last week with his wife and family  month ago regarding the work, and! and has commenced clearing. Mr.  In reply it was stated that the road i Black is completing thc arrangements  is to be completed this year, which is  commenced    by    Mr.    McAlpine while  be built through thc property.  Mr. T. D. Crowe, of Vancouver,  who purchased Lot 20, contemplates  opening a general store on the town-  site, which will be a great convenience to new settlers and the farmers  already there.  Several sales have been reported  vulliin the -past., few, days. ..Mr.  F.  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  COMPANY  Every Department  Oilers  Great Bargains  JUST   RECEIVED!  A Good Range of  Anderson's  Best colors in the world.   Beautiful  Patterns  Sge of English Prints  Now open for your inspection  Slater Invictus Shoes Groceries  Zimmerman's   Summer   Underwear  for Men, 65c and 75c  Full Line of House and Floor Paints  Enderby  COMPANY  B.C.  T Developments   at ������������������  <. . .     .    ��������������������������� ��������������������������� - .<���������������������������  1 r  jORCHARDSj  The Choicest Tract of Fruit  Land in the Upper Okanagan  The C. P. R. are improving the Station, and will put in a freight sbed.  satisfactory,    and    it   should not be  long before the surveyors are able to  here a couple of weeks ago for the  clearing of 20 acres immediately ad-  decide on the line tho road is to foi-j joining the lownsite, where it is the  low ncaring the river; a point that I company's intention to plant a dem-  was in dispute last year. j onslralion orchard. Mr. McAlpine is  'There is much snow about still, in  the absence of real mild weather.'  The settlers of Mabel Lake Valley  are asking for a public school. They  want it established at a point near  the bridge to be erected giving access to the Enderby road from Trinity Valley. They have thirteen children to attend it when establised,  with at least half a dozen more when  other settlers now coming in arrive.  now touring the Prairie provinces  where his people are in touch with  from 1200 to 1500 prospective buyers,  who have inquired for information  about the property.  Mr. Black predicts a large influx of  settlers into the Valley this season,  and expects to dispose of the whole of  the Carlin Orchard lands during the  next two or three months, and to  place the bulk of their purchasers on  the   ground'   this   summer.     At this  right kind of settlers" to take~lToTdT  Thc land is all cleared, and is some  of thc richest in thc district.  Mr. Bell, In disposing of this acreage, has unloaded the last ol the big  blocks owned by him at Enderby. It  is his intention to move his family  to the coast, where he expects to remain for a few years at least, in order to_givc- his- children the-better  educational facilities. Mrs. Bell's  ncl health has not been good for some  ,v'months past, and it is hoped the  change will be to her advantage also.  Tt is not Mr. Bell's intention to cut  loose altogether. He looks forward  to the time when he shall have a  home on the ideal residential site recently purchased by him of Mr. G. R.  Lawes. He will also retain his interest in the Enderby .Trading Co., and  also the Cliff-street property owned  by him.  The Government has commenced work on the roads; a school will be built,  and a postofflce and store established on the property.  A number of purchasers have already commenced operations, and the owning company is arranging to clear up and plant 20 acres adjoining  the Station, as a demonstration orchard.  10 and 20 Acre Blocks.   $110 to $145 per Acre     -   Special-terms-to-scttlers.   C. B. BLACK, Grindrod  For Sale���������������������������Timothy and oat hay in  bales; timothy, $24 per ton at tbe  barn; oat hay, $21.      R. Waddell.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRTJNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. G.  Rogers, Black & WcAlpine,  524 Pender St., Vancouver, B. C.  HARVEY & RODIE,  Enderby, B.C.  Finest in the Country  ' 'Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off hfc 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, &op^URPHY Enderby  7  i  1  m  Wi  1  a  i  I  -l  I

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