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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 18, 1911

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���������'w   -j(-^^i^^^^M''^Jt,! ���������     -  ^_������^.       ' ��������� l_        ~mh^m '!���������,___ ��������� '.  ,^___________1_. ' y~\*-- . ���������������__.
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Enderby, B.X.,  May 18, 1911 l
AN D      W A L K E Ri'S      WE E K L Y
��������� -?$yyy'jf
' "VoL*4; No. 12; Whole :Nb;,168;;;?:
The Town and District  , ������������������..:''-'
and the Moving of the; People
Several-   narrow   escapes   .of little
1 Summerland7 on the shore" of the
great Okanagan Lake;' is one of the
biggest little cities on the map in the
Dominion of   Canada.   It is made up
children, from   runaway horses, wereio? a tyPe" of men that,the West can
Celebration Committee Urges1 ."'v -r^?#
: Better Street and Hoine De-cora;ti6fis^^
A meeting-of the > Celebration Committee was held   Tuesday ' evening in j
��������������� -L     >    I
r""    ' l
���������   reported the   past   week., Too, much' not ^t along well wUhout-and are - ahsenr/nf ���������Mr' Walter Robinson reports' uW>;������__jj
it care cannot be taken to prevent the ** distinct loss to the East when they,���������"5       y..,    ?    *,    n'    ���������,    aDsence ot ual activity- in- the .Barnes',-addition, ^V?J
'. Good morning !
Lest we forget the, gardens
. 'Mr. R. H. Binch left for the coast
on Monday
Born���������At , Enderby,   May   16th
Mr. and"Mrs."H.,Vogle, a son
~* Enderby's   police   force   will ������������ ������t������  v-~ ������u.^^. , . , , ,        .    ,       ,     ���������,-..--.-   .. ��������� .
uniform on andafter May 24th.      ,. ,        '.       *    /7   .    ���������  _���������>'      ���������   \     ' ���������' Summerland-is    inaugurating an an- *iemQv?"������usf, bafbaU
r- .   Jt - <i    Mr/ John   Inch,-   a   nephew of/.Mr.  nual clean up day., A poster, just re- teams and the.  bands,
. Born���������At the Enderby;Hospital, on Geo. Inch*,  of--Enderby, accompanied ceivednreads: "        , r"     .        Armstrong, each and t
May 7th; to Mr. and Mrs. J. Shanky/by   Mr. ^W. - Readner   and-Mr; John'-"Clean-up Day,7Thursday,' May'18.- be on h������nd May   '24th;   __
a daughter.  -    ���������- ���������._   -" ���������    ~  \ ^"    jAllen; -of Scotland; arrived this week? Schools closed,.. Stores closed,-"offices submitted bythe Committee*/_.   .- '.'-\ Wednesday Messrs'.''^ BlanchaHv'&-Eng-'5^%l|
Mr. Walter" Robinson will, leave on'Mr-- Ilich< will.; make?'his;-home .here',  closed.       Every J man,* - woman   and. -  Vernon will; send   its Fire .Brigade, u8h/ started Cthe 7 foundation^ f6'r":> a ^^|
the 25th for Edson - Alta    on a short -His father    and. mother-will follow, child cleaning    up from 8 a.m: until band and;, lacrosse, team;, Armstrong -~���������~   ���������  ~
business trip ��������� '���������-   *'-*.-. -    '  /<        *   .    in    the   near<   future.7- -.The,- youngs the _town* IS ' CLEAN-till sunset if'will send its military;band and foot-
���������'  * ' men are1-.delighted ..with the7coiintry necessary. '  The plan: First, property* bal1 team; Salmon Arm will send its'
they have seen.;" r-'y-y *���������.- "'/". ,,-V  ^owners will ..clean up their "premises,  baseball, team; . Revelstoke wiiraend
-Mrs. Wm. H.-Pride, of Springfield,
111., is, visiting' her ''daughter,,Mrs.
W.,J.,Lemke.      \, 7
'-   ,V"'r   * '.-'v.;.-,     -i ' '    -,: uniess^they are rented, then the ten- its lacrosse and, baseball;teams and-
���������e,-you   blind,-' deaf or dumb;, are ^ant-should ;clean' /up.' Then clean-up" the Y- M.( C, A. relay team. ' - r-',   -,
crazy,.a^lunatic,1;idiotic or silly?/the roadr incfront- of your property''/^t was reported that1-owing ;to the
Mr   W'J - Lemke'and   Mr -Harrv J      ������o������j.a;iuuttu������,';iuiowe or siuyr /tne roaa mciron
:reb"s arerbuildin^^^boRt houseT on \WB the,,., color .of Lyour .'hair-and-.Ne^t, report- t0jyour captain..: .The number    of- events' overrunning ;,ttie
.:  ^ . ..-  .t.mo������mh,������i, could.beput to recreation
,v' ��������� the, executive'committee
���������ill-:hurry the building'to vcbmplet'ibns>SJ^;|
in-a few^weeks;.">-';.'_;,,^;��������� /,.������yF4J&;m\
12,000; residence ^forA'Mr. iBirrell, "arid v ��������� .-,,
^:n . u.*--i-,*v^'.v-.ji jir-_>'_-J iJ--_i-j.ii.v.- \yt>\\'������%
in1 a iew/^weeKS.1. - y y,, ;\rv .* y y.'fyiif^y^M
��������� 7ln ^discussing 7 the'- general^ condition1 w^Jv| I
the" "realty^m'arket7in(the' Valley'*_faf:l^^|
ter --.a"; thorough""?investigation.'^MrV^v^V'l
Meiker<and~Mr._ Singer 'said ith'ey.jbe'-^l^l
lieved 'the property >alues J in > Enderby ^1:531
wew- veryf 7 much;" bettefrTandTth'e- bp?j^^l
Itris;expected vthat;
foment >idewalk7 on- the>
"--Clifl street   will���������be
Uhe 24th
Mr:-* Geo.-'-Parkinson,' 'of"',Hullcar, .     . , .- -.v^-v,
?wnef,D6LtI}f'Pu,i;e^redi^??"e^ .B*tal- J-.*Mr.' Geo':/Murdock^tnd^amiiy.ar-^
lion 'Red Tom,'^.reports the season rived^in.Enderby frdmfprinWn this
opening very-bright.���������; \ >��������� .    .-���������<         1.. . ������,l-._-,./.^.Tr*r*-J. ": ...?
' the/; expense
  } the'*sec'retarie8
^Man'ager-Stevens-reports the lumber ('Thesum'
- The new Wof the'city of-Enderby/take-up i^^^w^^y*���������^*    *��������� t^u^:''FM1^^V^
recently .completed by: Surveyor Wil- ,������rty ��������� recently purchaaedcbJ, Mr. Mur-: and the season opening, most' promis-,JJJr."^T, EngK    wert iroofated a
liams, showing   the'.water mains and J^''���������*: Me88ri.^0^>^ and Jim Jwg.". The new.boiler recenUy..added ^m^LtS^^^t^^P'\
'gdtes! is nb/^open-for reference at- Sfe^^llH.!!^^^^^ :^ie ^r���������n���������a,ce "J^f 'sn W making ^^ wlsthe ?ffi^\Vwr?-ti������
here's your ''money ' for" your";watch! "#?$������>
He> counted out. |125 ���������* in' currericy^'and^-^
started JoT.~tlwHooTA%\lOh,^es\l^SB'^j
the office^ the^^lerk. . ?;,^   ^i,^^^^?^ -Wa^AW^tf
Officer Bailey.-arrested, a Bulgarian stopping-with' theif;friend8,:iMr:'and Planer has*,, also   been   added-to the 'S  ^L9,, }hfb^' comPatlble
for being, drunk, and-disorderly last Mrs.-F. Pyman.-J-.  --> T-I -  ���������    *���������    '-planing- mill."   -. Some difficulty lhas Ik   ' ������   u*��������� .    a-        m?ney at ;the said, Iturning^ around^'-youhad^bet-rf^l
-Saturday    evening,: and on-Monday,   -   7       - -.--   ���������-- --������ iry,~:      '-|been experienced in.getting sufficient ?^oramlttf s,disposal, and ,ita was ter. give me:,thatKchequV.A'rIti.wa"s������f^
morning'the   accused j was taken be- ������������������ Mr.   ^H.   W..'   Wright,   with   Mrs." screen for the new burner dome   but"   , the , u,rged u??n tb������ business Peo" willinely-handed:^over'to him^-On'/t'*l
fore   Magistrate   Rosoman and fined;Wright= arid,  daughter," Mrs.7E.-Mc-'this is:riow on-hand, having arrived P    and- hou,?eh������lders-'the necessity of
?5 and costs.-"-    -      -    ^   -   V       *' Cormick,    are -visiting' old Enderby this Week,, and - will be put^in rilace enerPtl%V. ^beFal   action ;in this re-
c    y^'-A*     ""'     .','���������       -^    '   friends from their, home in Vancouver,  so'as to commence "work nn Mnnrtav spect''   The town decorations will, no
pea^at o^e'of iSaSL^Sl������^ ^-Wright is pleased to see th. sale, -nexf withttTTL SmiJ^'c^-' ^^^^J^J^;^ ^
ped at one ot the mcamous noteis on gound    strides    forwarji    which have ered.'    \*     ' " casion.    - To   provide for thls emer
gency the   merchants" have - placed in
willingly -handed:^over to. him^- Ori> fc^-;
the back was 'the,1 jeweler,'s-endofseV^-j^;
ment. With tnis-^the man *werit: to.the ^7
bank, got ;it~. cashed, and7waV<never' ^'''V.-
heard of-'afterwards.;*.'-   ������������������y 77, ~fk-y\"ji\
The members
choir went   to   the _- ���������  ... ���������_   0
Mrs. A: L. Fortune and gave them a see them back even if it be but for a of the   lumber   from    the   saws and
surprise on Monday evening.   , One of *eWr days.
the pleasantest of evenings was spent  - _    _.  x
in instrumental music -iiiu singing.
of   the   Presbyterian .Enderby until after the 24th.    Their and the   yards   in   general   put into ?������ JhP ?2iin������r    i������ ?L m������H���������fn?������. **  comPare what is seen now ,with>hat
the home of Mr. and host of Enderby friends are happy to condition ,to   facilitate the  handling 7^ ,.?,?, {H l i 1-    ,nieetlng that was witnessed a. few years ago, wiir
  of the   lumber   from    the   saws and J5 *    ������ a celebration excelling give one   a   better   idea   of the-im-
planing sheds,   it being Mr. Steve's that of aDy preV10US year" -
. Prof. Elford, of Macdonald College, soon as possible
Quebec, delivered a lecture in K. of
Mrs. P. Burnet, left on Thursday's P. Hall Tuesday evening, on the sub-
train for--Vancouver, .where 'she conr_. ject__ bf_l poultry���������raising . in_ all-its
templated remaining for a short time phases. The 'attendance was not as
and going thence to Penetanguishene, | large as it should have been to hear
Ont., where   she   hopes to spend the a speaker of   Prof.   Elford's ability;
intention to put   on'a night shift as
remainder of her life with friends and
Mr. A. Reeves has started the work
your friends,
ways   be   young.
but the. small audience did not in the
least lessen the interest of those present in the lecture. Mr. Elford took
K.���������iuP the question in a big, broad way
of laying out the grounds ab.out his j and endeavored to show-the common
pretty home on Cliff street. A ce-,lntereBt of the utiiity breeder and the
ment footwall rises from the sidewalk I fancier    Bver    advance made by the Afc   fa ,
and from this   footwall a stretch of fancier   WaS  'a   step forward to'T the  At tne stoai������ near tne bnd&e
mense growth of business in Enderby
than anything else could;    Last Saturday evening the "business street was
rp.      .    .. , -r, l    *      crowded nearly all the early evening
The   death   occurred   on   Saturday hours, and our   merchants were'kept''
evening last at his residence, 1720 Oo-^busy    until   nearly - midnight; -ThV
Mr  Lineford will be in EnrWhv ������n   w.^^r ' "Va1nco"ve1f~������r Mr- "John 8pirit_of" Optimism w^s" mbsnriaTked"
next week and^^ssiWv a wik n/frli  Murray, formerly timber ranger and in all quarters,    and every merchant-
?"lre ' a    IL������f!lblZ-l*eek ?r two  one of the   best-known of lumbering was pushed to   his utmost to supplv
h0omeerwithAfam0i?v wS^mJJZ ������Pert%in the P^mce      He was 52 th7 demands'of custome'rT
nome ^wi^n   lamiiy group  will please years of age and was born at Luck-1 	
The Children wont al. QOW     0n(.       whefe    memberg      {  w some men
You^ want, .their family still live.       Mr. Murray first' a���������d teams   to   work oS theToad t0
pictures "now.     They will be'glad to  came "west "in" 1891 and" was"connected
lawn is laid out which will add very
much to the beauty of the surroundings.
Mr. F. Waby, who knows the art of
, gardening at a profit from a to zed,
and has watched the growth of gardens from east to west and under all
suns, says he never saw anything to
compare with the growth of garden
truck in and about Enderby within
the past week.
Mrs. Jas. Mack, of Forest, Ont., is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. A.Reeves,
accompanied by her grandson, Master
Walt, son of Mr. E. J. Mack. This
is Mrs. Mack's first summer in Enderby, though she has spent the winters here, and she is delighted with
the climatic conditions.
Mr. Robt. Johnstone was sent as
delegate to the Grand Lodge, at
Kamloops, last week, from Enderby
Lodge No. 35, K. of, P., and Mrs.
Alex Campbell represented the local
lodge of Pythian Sisters. Mr. Johnstone returned Friday morning; Mrs.
Campbell returning on Monday.
utility man, and one could^not pros
per without aiding in the prosperity
of the other. The question of markets was also discussed, and'much
valuable information given on the
question of making and holding a
ready market. <
Special    in    men's felt hats:  $1.50
each, at J. W. Evans & Son's.
At Fulton's Hardware.
3-ft high, $2.50 per roll of 150 ft
4-ft high, ?3.50 per roll'of 150 ft
5-ft high, $4.50 per roll of 150 ft
6-ft high, $5.50 per roll of 150 ft
We supply you with any quantity
Barbed wire, $4.00 per 100 pounds
addition which
see    how   Dad   and'   MothVr "tooked , wltotte~con^^ ^ver^om last year
It^e'sTodTo^ he b^������r ^  f 0fanagan  ftRail?ay"g0inf to the  ^was soTn tni^Vtne., _
At tlie stoaio near the hnrf��������� coast soon   after   the   completion of * cess is given   to   the Moffet acreage
that line. In recent years he had. property on top of the hill. It is
made a quarter of a million dollars now Mr. Lawes' intention'to build a
in timber and it is estimated that at
the time of his death he was worth
more than half a million in real estate and timber holdings. /Mrs. Murray and daughter are living at Brandon, Man.
_ Men's suits at cost.     See our win-
FULTON'S HARDWARE  dow for prices.'    J. W. Evans & Son.
Don't forget it
Invites You
connecting road from his' home prop;
erty at the ' head of Cliff street to
meet the road just completed at
Johnson street. This will make the
circuit of the hills possible, and will
open into one of ihe finest drives in'
the Valley.
- Do not   forget   the    Local   Option.
Convention    at   Kelowna, B. C, alb
day Tuesday, June 27th, 1911.   Great v
subjects will be discussed by promin- *
ent   ministers   and   laymen.     Local
Option Leagues,   Temperance Lodges
and- W. C. T.   Unions   will   be represented.       Every   one    interested    in
temperance   reform   requested   to be
present..     Special rates arranged by
boat and-rail.    .Get standard certificates.
Everything   points   to    some very
fast and clean   sport on the 24th at'
Watch   our    windows for Saturday
specials.     J. W. Evans & Son. ENDERBY PRESS   A.ND  WALKER'S "WEEKLY  nnocent Murderers  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and. PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by Duffield & Company)���������������������������"  CHAPTER  XIX.���������������������������(Continued)  Detective Sullivan's Shock  The setting of Thursday's aim found  the three hardened conspirators in a  desperate uioud. As the great red ball  sank behind tho western hills they turned their gaze furtively in the direction  of the cemetery, scarcely daring to  breathe. Six thousand other eyes in  Graydon were turned in the same direction, and the professors found themselves so brutal as to wish that blind-  noss might strike the eyes of the entire  population���������������������������except themselves���������������������������iu case  tho glow was to appear again from the  vault.  Not that they had changed- their  minds about their course in this event.  They were ready, in the case of necessity, to stand forth in the village forum, which was in front of the drug  store, arid announce their perfect willingness to lead au investigating party  to find out what was causing thc puzzling illumination. But though they  waited" and waited, aud it grew darker and darker, the light did not come.  "Are "you sure you can see nothing?" asked Snyder of Kico, as they  met on the street. "Your eyes arc better than mine.    Look closely."  "There is not a sign of it," said  Rice,, "uot a sign.    But wait."  Finally it became evident that the  light would not ..ppcar to-night. They  were not disappointed, naturally,  though the- rest of Graydon was and  Sid not hesitate to express itself so.  The town felt that it had been cheated,  and went to bed early, grumbling.  "But what shall Ave do now?" asked  Snyder, when it was decided that the  opportunity for heading a searching  arty had vanished as completely as the  ight itself. "Aro we going to leave the  ���������������������������leave it over there?"  "Bice looked at I^iscbcr, who, iii his  new capacity as leader, was deeply  engaged in thought. The German professor did not like the way matters had  turned out. His plan for ending the  difficulty had seemed to him such a  good one that he hated to see it proved  ineffective.* He was almost hoping that  the light had repeated its performance  of the previous night.  "Veil," he said, "der situation has  changed. Evidently- der "peculiar properties of our friend vich caused it to  glow dot vay haf exhausted domselvos.  But dot don't alter the fact dot it is  kill dere. "Tt may not be seen, but it  exists. Now, arcve to leaf it dere? It  stands to reason dot of all der people in  dis town, somebody is going to investigate sooner or later.    Besides "  legged  Snyder  had   difficulty   in   main-  .Nothing was said for some, time un-  :il they had deviated from the main  road ami turned oil' toward the hawthorn path that they had ouco beliore  '.ravelled in company. Then the curious  onyder made bold to ask with what  little breath he could spare from walking:  ''Wha���������������������������what are we going to do  uow?"  " Ve are going to get it," said Fischer. "Ve are going to take der body  back to der college building!"  "The college building!" Rice and  Snyder sprang the words with surprised  emphasis.  "Ves, of course," said Fischer. "Tt  is now der only vay out of der mess.  Listen. Der body must be found, mustn't it?"  -" said Eice.  night  thc   botiom  '' Unless-  "Oh, 1 haf fought of all dot. Quick  lime, at thc botiom of some pond-  everyt'ing. ft could not be safe. It  might leave some traces. Let dem  find" der body since (ley must, but under natural conditions. Der observatory  of der college has not been used in  seVeral weeks. Ve vill put it dere, vid  der pieces of dot graduating glass by  its side-���������������������������der von he broke von he  drank vot vas in it. Snyder, you vill  go to the laboratory und pick up der  pieces���������������������������all you can find."  "But," objected Eicc, "thc note  Snyder put on tho laboratory door."  "Nuttings at all," said Fischer.  "Snyder wrote dot note because Hopkins asked him to. Hopkins vas disappointed in some experiment he has been  making; lie vished to commit suicide,  of course." This was the German way  of looking at it, for a fact! "Veil, he  had not der courage to say so; he had  to use deceit, concealment���������������������������it is all in  line vid his usual vay of keeping t'ings  to himself. So he told Snyder he vas  going a vay, got him" to put der note  on der door, crept up into der observatory, und-���������������������������veil, dere (ley vill find him."  '"'When?" asked Snyder.  "How can I tell?" asked Fischer.  "It is not my lookout. It is der detective's!"  time to find them. Once he thought ho  had enough aud hurried upstairs to the  observatory. But Fischer told him that  he must find more���������������������������all he could. Otherwise it would not look like :i complete  glass. So Snyder went back to his  task.  Finally it was done, lie found practically all the glass. The few cruinbs  that were too small to carry ho brushed  out of sight on tho floor of the laboratory. Taking it upstairs, lie said Fischer and Eice scattered the bits about so  that they would look a.s though they  had been shattered by being dropped  by the dead man. They arranged Hopkins, now shorn of his blankets and just  as they had last seen him alive, in such  a position as they imagined a man  would assume who had taken a driulc  of poison and fallen to-the ground,  dead. They had an example to follow  in this arrangement, it must be remembered���������������������������the memory of how he realty  had looked, that night in the laboratory.  All this took' time: Tt was fully half  an hour before they considered their  task complete and stole downstairs into Snyder's classroom, to put their  clothing in order and clean away any  signs  of  their  work.  "Veil," said Fischer, at last, standing before a mirror and brushing-his  scant hair by tho light of a candle  which they had dared use to give some  slight illumination. "Veil, gentlemen,  I t'ink it is over. Jf now dere should  be any investigation I do not believe  dat dere is auyt'ing to connect us vid  der affair."  '[How about Gordon?" asked Eice.  "Nobody believes a man who runs  avay," said Fischer, "und besides, dey  have not found Gordon."  "I hope they "won't," said Snyder;  seem. The consequences of our reasoning seem "so tremendous, we fear there  must have been; a mistake somewhere.  And so wc dismiss the idea.  _ "One way to disturb this:'false security is to-interest people in the habits  and structure of allies. The more we  know about flies, the more clear it will  become that they are among our worst  enemies.  "Take for instance the view of,a  fly resting on glass arid, viewed; from  below. Look at the feet, and observe  that each of them has two claws and  two light-colored pads. The fly clings  to rough surfaces by means ' of tho  claws, and to smooth surfaces by a  combined action of the claws and pads.  The fly's pads are covered with thousands of minute short hairs, sticky at  the end. There is no suction���������������������������merely  adhesion.  "The action of a fly's'pads may be  illustrated by means of a. piece of  sticking plaster and a few threads and  small weights.. Take a piece of sticking plaster half, an inch wide and sew  through it some short pieces of thread  at intervals of half an inch, aud knot  the threads on,, the sticky side so that  they cannot pull through. Stick the  plaster to a dinner plate or other  smooth object, and it will be found  that if a small weight is attached to  each thread the plaster will sustain in  this way a considerable weight���������������������������that  is to say, the sum of all the small  is considerable.  , remove the weights and at-,  tach all of them to one or two of the  threads at one end. Tho plaster will  promptly be torn loose. Acting on a  portion of the plaster at a time, the  weights can accomplish what they cannot accomplish when distributed alou'g  the whole surface of the plaster. '  "The  experiment illustrates roughly  how the fly uses and controls its feet.  weights  ."'Now  "Look!" cried Snyder in a frightened, whisper.    They were  passing Dean  ��������������������������� Quimby's house. ��������������������������� Snyder had looked in  . that direction  attracted ' by  a light in  the hall.    What he saw, made the blood  freeze in his veins.   In the hall, by the  open- door,  stood   the  Dean,  aud   with  him, apparently about,to come out, thc  mysterious   stranger   they    had     seen  around the college so often on Tuesday,  but  who   had   disappeared   during  the  day.    Strangers were rare iu Graydon,  especially   strangers   who   visited   the.  Dean  and-spent  an   hour,   unless   they  were other scholars from  out of town.  This  man-was  not" a  scholar,, judging  from appearances. There was something  about him  that5 aroused  the suspicions  of all three.   At Snyder's warning they  stopped.   Thc lilac bushes in the Dean's  front yard, by the  fence, hid them as  they  stepped  back   a   few  paces,   and  they could listen without being observed.    Thc Dean  and  the  stranger  stepped  out on  the  piazza.  __li And-how-do-L.trot .Jhere ?7.L.n_sk_ed_  che stranger.  "Turn to the right and keep along  is far as tho street leads,'"' said the  Dean. "Then to the right again, and  by the woods, until you come to two  roads. Take the right again the one  lined with hawthorn bushes, and it will  load you directly to the gate. A path  loads*right up to the top"of the hill."  ��������������������������� "Thanks," said the stranger. "Bye  mil bye, when there's less danger of  -being-seen,-1-think I'll go'-up-and make  in investigation. Now, I'm going to  look around."  "Good luck,"  Ion 't  forget   lo  everything  that  jo to bod to-night,  ind   ready  to lend  you  mav require  "Goo'd," said thc  Probably, in their excited state of  mind, Eice and Snyder would have assented to any plan less feasible than  this one.���������������������������"'Fischer's suggestion now,  seemed perfectly- practical to them.  They wondered why they' had not  thought of it. themselves. In detail it  was so complete, even to the manner of  suicide. The discovery of the graduating glass by the side of the body; an  analysis of its contents "compared to  the contents of tho stomach���������������������������why,  everything was so- well worked, out!  It was masterful. Snyder alone had an  objection. . lie did not like to go to  the laboratory to get the pieces of  glass.  The others, however, overruled him,  so he finally-assented.  Thoy had no wheelbarrow with them  this   time.     "When   they   reached   the  vault in wiiich lay the dangerous object  that; had caused them so much trouble,  they  realized  that  they must  carry it  back in tueir arms.    They did not relish the idea.    Not even the phlegmatic  Fischer.    But it had  to be  done.  The  trio assisted each other in lifting it out  of the vault, and then Ihe German flung  it upon his shoulder and they resumed  their  homeward  journey.    They  uttered not a word. Thero was no topic open  for   conversation,   except   once,   when  Fischer stumbled and  said:  "Look out!"  Ricc-'wa.s just in time with a balancing   touch   to   keep   the   German   from  v  and now, as it is gettingdate, don't  you -think wc had better be thinking  about going home?"  "I am ready," said Fischer. "Come  on!"  For thc first' time since their troubles  had made them "constant companions,  Snyder took the lead. Now that the  affair appeared to be nearing" its end,  lie wished to bo the first out of it. Soj  when Eice opened the door, Snyder,  slipped   through  in   advance.  But" the affair was not over, for  them. Detective Sullivan, on. leaving-  the Dean's house, which he had'done  directly after Snyder, Fischer and Eice  had started for.'the cemetery, had gone  to Mrs. Hopkins', where he had-had  a short talk with the unhappy woman,  begging her to cheer ug, but trying by  circumspect hints, to prepare her for  ���������������������������the worst.  "If your husband is as bad a "man  as we have thought," he said, "he  would be better dead" than alive to  you, I should think. , Especially if. he  carried any insurance."  (To  be   continued)   "  I left  said the  Dean, "  and  keep  mo  informed   of  happens.     I  shall   not  but will remain up  you  any  Assistance  stranger. "Oh, by  some of those papers in  he said?  Snyder.  "He's   a  tho lilacs  Did  (Io  dic way  your library  The Dean and the stranger re-encored the house and the door closed.  The trio in Ihe shadow of  iwoke.  " Did you  hear what  pou   hear   it?"  snapped  "I   did,'     said   Eice.  tective."  "Yes," said  Fischer,  ing over to dor cemetery to-night to see  vat made dor light.    He vill be tno late.  Come along!"  He buttoned his coat tightly around  his stocky figure, pulled his slouch hat  down over his eyes and set off at a  pace   that   Eice   and   even   the  and he's go-  long-  A Pill for Brain Workers,���������������������������The man  who works with his brain is more liable  to derangement of the digestive .system  than the man who works with his  hands, because the one calls upon his  nervous energy while the other applies  only his muscular strength. Brain fag  begets irregularities of the stomach and  liver, and tho best remedy that can be  used is Parmelee's Vegetable pills.  They aro specially compounded for such  cases and all those who use thorn can  certify to their superior power.  dr-oppi iig=4i is=g-hastl-y=bu ndl@x=A-gain^  when the blankets became partially  unwrapped and trailed on the ground,  Fischer asked Snyder to tuck them in.  Ho did so, but it was a dreadful  task.  They all noted with satisfaction that  the luminosity of the body seemed entirely to have vanished. It gavo forth  no tell-tale glow through the blankets.  It was just like any other body now.  But it was too late, they realized, for  this to be of any benefit to them. If  it had only happened-before they put it  in the ice-house! If it had only never  glowed!  The burden was such a heavy ono and  Fischer groaned under it so toward the-  end that Rice volunteered to relieve,  him.  "Xo." said the German, "no; I am  ���������������������������ill right. Snyder, go nluvul ami got  into der laboratory. Dat is all."  "I will leave you as we pass the  laboratory, go' in and find tlie fragments, and rejoin ymi in the observatory," suggested Snyder, unwilling to  be left alone for any longer than was  necessary.  "All right," grunted Fischer. Rice  only sniffed at their companion's cowardice.  They took fho course over tho college  hill behind the town by the ice-pond.  They were loo eager to be affected by  the  familiar spots they had  to pass.  "Ve vill go round by der back vay,"  said Fischer; "il  is safer. T guess."*  At the rear nf tho college building  was an open space, the building sheltering it on two sides. The door for  which they were aiming was at the  intersection of the two sides of the  structure, and connected directly with  the stairs leading to the second floor.  They entered and, with much work, carried their bunion upstairs, along fho  hall, past the laboratory door and up  tho short steps to the observatory.  These steps were directly outside the  laboratory, and Snyder left them at  that moment, unlocking the room with  the key which remained in tho door.  He did not dare turn up the electric  light but hunted about the floor for  the pieces of glass.    It took him a long  THE HARM DONE BY THE "HABM-  LESS" HOUSE-FLY  The -common .house-fly. the Musea  domestica of Linnaeus,' that insect  which figures in fable aud poetry, and  is popularly regarded as a harmless,  innocent, lively and interesting creature, which may be looked upon with  indifference', or at most struck at with  objurgation when too familiar, proves,  to be one of our worst enemies. Its  relations to human life -and sanitation  are most important, and yet for years  all efforts to ring the facts of its noxious existence properly to the attention  of municipal authorities .met with indifference or ridicule.  . TI,7^_s^'i'ci^g_ai''''ci! published in the  "NaTioiial Geographic Magazine"~by���������������������������N7  A. Cobb, accompanied by photographs  made especially for. that article by Mr.  Cobb, the menace of thc house-fly is  instructively  discussed.  "The fly's power to spread disease,"  says Mr. Cobb, "is a direct function  of its powers of locomotion. It can fly  considerable distances at a high rate of  speed. H is quickly carried long distances on trains, boats, teams, animals,  and mail,  "It is po.isible to get a good idea of  a fly's rate of flight in a number of  ways. Flies come to ships newly arrived in port across considerable  stretches of water. This wo know, because a few hours earlier there were  no Hies, on the ship. No communication has boon had with land. The flies  must have come on their own wings.  Occasionally we see a fly follow a team  or animal, easily keeping up a good  pace. The wing muscles of a fly when  weighed are found heavier in proportion than those of any bird so far examined. Tt is difficult to tire a fly out.  Test this by trying to keep one constantly on the wing in a room and you  will soon find you have no easy task,  All this shows the fly to be no mean  navigator  of  the air.  "Most of our diseases are caused by  invisible germs. These germs may be  brought to us from some sick person  by whatever is large enough to carry  them and has the opportunity, Combine this fact "with what every one  knows about flies, and we see at once  the tremendous importance of flies as  carriers of human  disease germs.  "The result of this simple piece of  reasoning is so startling that it is often sidetracked by its own importance.  It looks so incredible that we hasitatc.  distrusting our own logic. It seems  incredible that men havo gone ou do  ing as they have done, and as thoy an  still   doing,   if   tho   facts   are   as' thev  "Wonderful as, the fly's pads are,  they have their disadvantages, for  stickiness and locomotion are not always strictly compatible.  ."All his grown-up life the fly has  to manage with sticky feet. -Imagine  our plight if tho soles of our feet were  sticking plaster, perennially . renewing  its stickiness! Whoever has experienced the sticky mud of certain regions will recall how the boots ball up  and what a conglomeration ono drags  home from a ramble under such circumstances.  "To such inconveniences thc fly is  constantly subject, and it is this that  has bred in him a habit of .frequently  preening himself, particularly his feet.  These are constantly becoming clogged with adhering substances, and this  contamination tlie fly must assiduously  remove if his feet are to act properly in supporting him on slippery places.  If this contamination" is too sticky to  rub off the fly laps-it off, and' it then  passes off in" his excreta.  "Thus Jt'is that all sorts of microscopic particles are "moved from place  to place, on. the foot"-of flies. ... These  particles are rarely of sufficient'size to  be seen with the unaided eye. Nevertheless; they are constantly present,  and the amount of matter thus transferred is relatively"considerable on- account of the-fly's activity. When flies  have access fo diseased or rotten or  foul matter, the transfers thus effected  are dangerous. All sorts of'minute organisms are spread in this way, in-'  eluding ..diseases of man, animals, and  plants. It is impossible to go" into details in this place, but it is only, right  to say that the imagination completely  fails to grasp the ��������������������������� far-reaching consequences of this transfer of germs and  spores on thc feet of flies."  For vears Mother Graves' Worn1  Exterminator has ranked as the mos'  effective preparation manufactured  and it always maintains its reputation.  HANDLING- DYNAMITE  The fact that boxes of dynamite  were tossed about like chaff "in the  explosion at Communipaw,. N.J., on  February 1st, and the boxes splintered  to pieces," without setting off the explosive inside, is not considered, at all  "Strange by thc experts. Mr. Hudson  Maxim, who probably knows as much  -about.=c-xplosi-ves-as=a n-y=ma ii=Ji-viii������������������*.  fells in an interview some remarkable  instances of rough handling of dynamite without the results usually looked  for. "Jn the Communipaw explosion it  is now believed that 10,000 pounds of  black powder did the mischief, and  that all or most of the many tons of  dynamite in the cars,,.on the pier, and  on the very boats where thc powder  oxplodcd. remained as quiet as so much  putty. Dr. Walter G. Hudson, a. chemical "export" of" the~T)u Pont "do .Nemours  Powder Company, holds'this view, and  in his interview reported in the New  York  Evening Sun Mr. Maxim says:  "On an occasion like tho Comniuni  paw explosion, those who are likely to  know what caused it arc generally  killed. Therefore, any conclusions as  to what may have caused it must, of  necessity,  be  entirely  guesswork.  "Dynamite, as now made, is quite  insensitive, and may be handled and  transported with comparative safety���������������������������  in fact, if properly handled, with perfect safety, unless there happens to be  some external condition, such as a  boiler explosion or a railroad collision,  fo  explode  tho dynamite.  Tn gelatine dynamite the nitroglycerine is thickened or gelatinized  by dissolving soluble nitro-cellulose in  it. Then wood meal and powdered nitrate of sodium and other ingredients  are added to make a thick, heavy,  tenacious paste, which is very insensitive- to nil forms of shock to which it  is likely to be subjected. A. tier of  eases of this explosive may be piled  on top of one another aud toppled  down without much danger of explosion, a wagon-load tipped over in the  road would not be likely to explode.  "I know of instance, where, in a  train wreck, the whole end of a car  containing forcite, which is a form of  gelatine dynamite, was smashed in and  ���������������������������nany cases of the dynamite broken  npen', with sticks of tho explosive-  ���������������������������scattered about, some of them undo-  "he wheels and some even passed ovc  hy the wheels of tho train withou'  iro'bicing an  exnlosion,  "Many dynamite explosions are pro  duced by the shipment of black gunpowder with the dynamite; in such a  ease, by careless handling, some free  powder may be scattered about and  some careless workman set it off, eitfeer  with a match or with a cigar or. with  gravel on his boots, and tho explosion  of this would explode the dynamise.  Dynamite iu all forms is much safer  than black gunpowder. I had a man  working for me once who fell down  a shaft forty feet with a case of dynamite going down ahead of him. The  dynamite was unhurt, but the man was  nearly  killed  by the fall.  "The care that is now exercised in  the manufacture of dynamite is1' shcIi  that no chemical instability may be  takei. as the remotest possible cause of  tho Communipaw explosion. Dynamic-  is now made so pure and stable that  there is not any material likelihood of  the explosion being produced by chemical  decomposition.  "It is a very common fallacy that,  frozen dynamite is more sensitive than  unfrozen dynamite. As a matter of  lact, frozen dynamite is very difficult "  indeed to explode. It has "happened  that when a stick of dynamite is partly thawed a blow upon thc thawed  portion, with thc frozen portion acting as an anvil, has caused au explosion. There was a man at Lake Hop-  atcong digging a well, who had one  arm blown off, ono eye blown out, and  whoitwas mutilated in very''many re  spects and particulars" by cutting a  ^partially thawed stick of dynamite'  off with  a  hatchet. .  "In the old days, before Nobel dis  covered dynamite, that is to say, before ' Nobel discovered that nitro'-glj ���������������������������  cerino absorbed in infusorial earth  would lessen its sensitiveness, nifcro  glycerine used to be frozen for safety's  sake,   before   it  was  shipped.  "Jn -regard   to   the   employment   of  greater   restrictions   for   the   handling  and transport of dynamite, it must; he  taken   in   consideration   that  dynamite  js one of thc greatest builders" of the  modern world.    There is so much work  depending   upon 'cheap   dynamite   that   '"'  anything which would enhance tho cost  of handling or the..cost  of production  would   be   very   seriously   felt   by   the  users  of., dynamite  and ..would  greatly."  increase   the   cost   of   the "building  of"  subways and foundations of buildings.  "The increase of the  cost of building a\subway one per cent, would pay  vcry many times the damage of -many  such  explosions as occurred yesterday.  The  amount  of  actual  damage  of an  explosion like that at Communipaw is  very .largely  apparent.   'There   is  probably   not   a. building   in   New   York  whose foundations or walls are actually -  materially   damaged.    It   takes   but   a'  slight   v;friation   of  pressure  to 'broak-'-  a pane of glass."'A variation of-pres- ."  sure  of-one-tenth  of  an "ounce  to" tho   .  square inch would make about a,pound  variation  in7pressure .per -.square .foot-"-"*  on  a-.pane *of glass, and  would bo one -'..  hundred-pounds' pressure on a pa no.; of"  glass ten feet square^ which would' be' ������������������������������������������������������  enough  to  break  it". ���������������������������  Such  a  pressure   "  would not "injure-the heavy walls , of a  building," even    though ^the    pressure"  were to be much greater "than that.  "Dynamite  explosions  are  generally  due   to   defect   in   the   human   factor  rather than in the explosive factor.- It..; .  is impossible to prevent workmen from  occasionally   producing   an   explosion.  "T believe that the laws,', of. to-day -  in regard to the shipment and handling  of  dynamite  are  altogether  too  strict  as.-frhey are.    Certainly they.-are. strier ���������������������������  enough.     The   only   suggestion .that  .1   -  would   make   is   that   there   bo   closer  inspection to see that the laws as they  exist are, enforced, and not to increase.  the stringency of thc laws themselves.  "In  regard  to  the matter of fr'cea-.  ing  dynamite   to   make    it    safer     to" "  transport,   as   has   been ' suggested,   if    ���������������������������  would add to tho cost of the dynamite  somewhat, and would necessitate thawing.     Tn   the   winter   dynamite   necessarily  has fo  be  thawed  anyway,  and  if shipped frozen  in  summer it" would  have to be thawed as is now done, ot  iUi.-uved^by^a-y-ing-^it^in^thc^sun^or^^  some warm place long enough to allow  it to thaw.    All of these things mean  extra  handling, and  more  people  have  been killed in fhe thawing of dynamitr  than  from   any  other  cause  connected  with   the   handling   of   this   explosive,  ft is not always possible to make men  fake  the  necessary  care  in   the  handling and  thawing of dynamite.  I,  7  AT  SENDING TELEGRAMS BY TELE-  _, PHONE ~  the time when thc Bell Telephone Company combined with  the Western Union Telegraph  Company it was decided to transmit  telegraph messages by telephone, whenever possible, in order to provide quicker service and reduce tho cost of using  rnesseng'crs. This plan has not proved  as successful as was at first anticipated,  owing to tho fact that important telegrams were sometimes delivered lo the  wrong persons. For this reason, it is  reported, tho Western Union Company  has decided to revert to the old system  of transmission by  1  TWO   WAYS  He who finds he has something to sell,  And goes and whispers it down a well.  Ts not so apt to collar the dollars,  As he who climbs a tree and hollers.  ' "I always look out for number one,''  said the selfish  man;  "don't yon?"  "Well, hardly," said the person so  addressed, who happened'-to'be a widow. .���������������������������."Yoii7sec, T am looking out for  number two,"  Mr. Oityman is hereby informed in  response to his inquiry, that wrinkles  on a cow's horn aro not caused by  trouble or worry.  Shilohs Cure  quickly alopa cou4kst  th* ������������������hrc������������������| and Itiaio.  cares  colds,  heal*  23 cwnlm.  80 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  4>  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  A little moro than a decado ago, when the vogue i'or  mannish garments was being run into the ground by up-to-  date girls, and while girls were selecting their shoes from  the boy's departments for style's sake, not comfort, one of  tho exclusive custom shoemakers told one of his young girl  cuetomers how he had sold thin kid slippers to her grandmother that she had woru with silk stockings across Washington Square in the winter; and the girls credulity was  strained. Bue she herself wore pumps and silk stockings  all last winter; sho did go to the length of putting on two  pairs of thin silk hosiery in cold weather, for she retained,  even in tho thick of the present extravagant fashions, a  glint of common sense from hor home training. And this  season she has gono out in suede and velvet and satin boots  lhat are certainly better suited to the house than to the  street, especially in cold weather.  ���������������������������Q  .    0  weeks. Materials are superb, and they are the'only factors  that redeem the gowns, for the largo majority are hopeless  failures. They are so ridiculous that the designers might  have known long ago that they would never be accepted  by sensible women.  Many of the evening coats and "sorties de bal" for  debutantes are of velvet and brocade and have immense  hoods as a part of the wrap. These are quite chic, and make  chu wearer look as if she had stepped out of au old-fashioned  miniature. The hood is supposed to.rest lightly on the head.  Otherwise the coiffure would be spoiled. True, the majority  of the evening hoodB do not impart much warmth to tho  head, but that is perhaps not expected by the designer. With  tho heated carriages and autos a fashionable woman is not  supposed to bo in the cold air long enough to feel any chango  of temperature.  * *    *  Wore it not for the accessories and finishes of evening  gowns, no woman would be pleased to look at them. Cor-  taiilly nevor were dotails moro magnificent. Brocades, gold  tinsel, cloth of gold, old lace, fur, heavy embroidery���������������������������all  these make a garment valuable. Many of the dinner gowns  look like tea gowns, and many tea gowns are the exact shape  of the evening dresses, and so on. Many of tho tea gowns  are of delicate brocade and velvet, but sd are those for  other occasions. All the lace designs for any purpose this  winter are of ancient pattern. It is so with tho white or  cream laces, real or imitation, and it is so with gold and  silver laces. Eibbons have followed in the wake, too. Wo  do not see much velvet or satin ribbon on dresses or hats'.  The ancinet patterns are modish in gold and silver tissue.  It is all' very nandsome, but one must bo educated to a  certain high degree to appreciate it.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������   ������������������  T  Fur stoics are so long that in the wind they would wind  themselves around about something or somebody,' and it  is not always the wearer, either. So to be careful to avoid  contact, the fashionable has her scarf thrown over the shoulder that she may catch the ends at a moment's notice. These  wraps^ are really more graceful than they are comfortable.  The only part they protect is thd neck and bust, and considering that they are at least two yards long, that is not  saying much. A new black satin pump is cut higher than  the ordinary one, and with a short tongue just showing  above" an oval buckle and a satin-covered heel.  \ *   *   V  Afternoon dresses, if they be of light stuffs, are almost  any color, with a leaning td delicate tones.- Pronounced colors have long ago passed by. But the lovely tones in parme,  taupe, blue, greys, are all" modish. For a gown that will  receive .solid wear, or,that must last, one well into spring, a  good tone to order is grey. Taupe, if there is not too much  brown in the composition, is useful, .soft, and does not "carry  tho mark of the season "on its face. Blues are a trifle hard  in satins that will wear, and though blue is a leader for  all kinds of tailor suits, it does not seem appropriate' for  the afternoon frock unless one employs."that lovely smoke-  blue dye known'as Beauvais. No matter what color, afternoon frocks are made of, however, they are finished with  different colored embroideries somewhere-,about the neck.  Some,of them have nothing but gold or silver in,the guimpe.  But unless the costume is a_black one,,that' offeet-'is a bit  hard. Even' in black, the faint touches of color give a  decided lelief, besides making the wearer more youthful  looking.    While  these  dresses are  schoolgirlish   aud  primj  t������������������* ���������������������������***���������������������������     y ���������������������������***  ������������������t(  SEEING   THINGS   AT   NIGHT  Many people have wondered why, in  a dim light, familiar objects are apt  to assume fantastic and frequently  alarming appearances. The scientists  say that the explanation is to be found  in the special conditions of night vision. The pupils aro widely dilated  and, as in the photographic lens with  a large diaphragm, the apparatus of  accomodation "can focus only for the  plane. As the faculty of estimating  distances is in great measure lost in  tho obscurity, we cannot focus with  precision, and a blurred uncertain outline is thrown upon the retina.  Then, too, colors viewed in a fading  light loso their distinguishing hue iu  a fixed sequence until a point is reached at,, which everything becomes of  one uniform grey tint.  The images that are transmitted to  the .visual centres are, therefore, profoundly modified in color and outline;  and as they enter the eye through the  widely dilated pupil at an altogether  unusual angle, the movement of locomotion gives them a peculiar mobility.  Now, one relies on experience for the  interpretation of sensorial impressions,  and when these present themselves suddenly in an unusual form,Hhey create  a feeling of insecurity that finds expression in * mental' perturbation and  more or less violent motor impulsion.  In fact, the * subject finds himself in  the position of a "horse that sees a rapidly approaching automobile for the  first'' time, and does ��������������������������� not know what  "to."make of it." - u -  Imagination aiding, these blurred,  mobile, and uncertain images are susceptible of* the most j phantasmagoric  interpretations, and in persons who  are not-accustomed to control'sensorial  impressions by the exercise, of the intelligence,"' the impressions are accepted as realities, and acted upon accordingly. - ������������������ -  . Men who are accustomed -to night  work in; the fields make allowances for  phenomena of ��������������������������� this ^ class, and correct  the visual deficiency by the aid of  other senses, such as hearing,, which  are not dependent on' light.     ' ' y ' ���������������������������  ;   She:-"It is a woman's'lot "to suffer  m silence." '      , L.   . '     - :  He: "I should put'it,differently:"  She: "How, pray?" ,  He: ''A silent woman suffers'a lot?'  A LIGHTHOUSE KEEPER'S  STORY  -   Black Voile de.Soie Gown with Guipure Lace   -  _^ .Tho.troublo__thesc_days_is the lack of discrimination between dress for indoor and outdoor use. A~sharp distinction5  fir very taste's sake should be made between street and  house clothes. The limp," clinging robe that is _at home in-  stately houses is out of place iu public thoroughfares. Yet  one sees more or less faithful semblances of it every day of  tfco week, not only in public places like the theatre and concert hall, but even in thc very shops; and the distinction  between clothes for the carriage or private car and those  that must be woru in public vehicles is not regarded. Persons who cannot afford a private car or carriage for any  lint  tho  most conventional occasions should choose their ward-  -robe" -accordingly'.- Some-time, _ possibly _as_lhc__milciniium  Wogins to dawn in the east, light on this particular phase of  dressing will break on the averages vision. - Then hats so  large that.they block traffic and projecting hatpin points  tfcat threaten the eyes and faces of fellow passengers, and  gowns so close-fitting that they cause comment, will be pronounced vulgar. And when that stigma attaches itself to a  s������������������eial custom, even to a pet style, that custom is sure to be  discountenanced, and must soon depart, bag and baggage.  * h        *  Nothing is quite so serviceable as net for a white waist,  ai it can be given considerable wear beforo it shows soil,  ljoyely ones are shown with laco insertion, a row of filet  laeo down either side of the front, and thc same treatment  iu black. Net plaitings keep their freshness for a loug time,  and should be finished,with a very narrow lace or a hem  *������������������ the edge. Frills may t)c added at the top of thc collar,  Imt jlo not attempt to wear these unless they are really becoming, for nothing is moro trying to certain types. Crcam-  Wnted net is-prettier than dead white, and with lace Sipped  to match it, makes a charming blouse. Line it in oue layer  of chiffon, or wear under it a slip of messaline or China silk  ���������������������������tho latter preferably, as it washes'so well.  *    *    #  One does not realize the excessive thinness and supplc-  ' iiftss of everything connected with the wardrobe until one  chances upon a garment made several years ago. Gradually  body has been eliminated from materials and clumsiness  from the finish.of everything in the way of clothes until a  step or two further would leave inadequate protection from  actual woather, to say not a word about the very first principles of respectability.  Blouses aro made of all sorts of soft materials, from  woollen cashmere to "cachemere do soie." Meteor satins  of every description, liberty silks, and for very dressy wear  tfaey are fashioned in lace, white or black, and strongly  touched with gold in the way of lace or metal thread. The  Mack mousseline slip that up to tho present month has boon  pnt over everything certainly has a.-wonderfully softening  effect. But it is so perishable, is so easily crushed and spoiled, that while it has been a very successful adjunct, it was  an expensive folly in its way. Evening dresses have no  shape about them, not even those made within the past few  "��������������������������� There is no medicine on the.market  that-can compare with Bickle's A'nti-  Consumptiyc Syrup "in expelling1 from  the system the ,irritating - germs -that  colds engendo'rin-tbe air-passages.,It-is  suicide to neglect" your"'-cold. . Try,-the"  cheap experiment -of,_ridding-;yourself  of-it by-using, Bickle's Syrup, whicl/is  a simple"- remedy, /easily,- taken/' and  once'used it'will 'always j>e'prized'as a'  sovereign"modicine."'i'7,v-   - - -v *y'--"r-  Froni the light-house at Lobstei  land, Mrs. W. ifoting sends an ex  perience of Zam. Buk, which should cer  tainly act as a true beacon light, giiid  ing all sufferers from skin disease to ������������������  safe harbor of refuge.  Mrs. Young says:    'I suffered with  eczema   for   seven   years,   and   to   my  great delight of Zam Buk has cured me.  The disease started ^on my breast, and  spread    until    it    extended   over   iny  back.      The    itching    and   burning���������������������������  especially    when    tho    affected  parte  were    warm���������������������������was     terrible;   and  yet >    ���������������������������'���������������������������  when   tho  eruption   was   scratched' or  rubbed,   it   turned   to 'bad   sores,  and  caused great pain.    I went to a doc  torj   and   tried   various , prescriptions.     '   ���������������������������.  but seemed to get no benefit, so tried.    .-  another  doctor.    Again   I, got  mo  re-    - -,  lief, so'tried a third doctor, and'thon   -������������������ \  a fourth.    Although they all -did tllln    *  best for me I, got no relief from  my','  vy  pain.    , " _ ��������������������������� .   '' ��������������������������� ���������������������������_' -  "Seven years is a long-time 'to -J  suffer, and I had got used to the *"u '  thought that I never' ,would be cured^ ?'*V-  when I saw a report in "The-Family"'/.;[-t  Herald' n telling how. beneficial ���������������������������*. Zam-' y \'.  Buk was in cases* of skin djpease.. tl,7'7'2  thought there would, be "no harmvinT ��������������������������� 77  giving this balm a fair trial,fand/.,;>*> i\  bought some. ,   . ,-"    . 7 7 f _ _- y^  - "Well, from the use^of the7very7>j-_-i"i  first box I saw Zam.Buk"' was^'going ~-]y~y  to do-me good. [(I. per severed with -it,-y������������������  and the improvement ^ it worked'ii)7 7" ^  my . condition was really 7 wonderful J;,1 ^y'  It eased .the irritation^ stopped . theV^i'-^  pain, and the fsores. began to- dry? up >-��������������������������� /i't  and within a very short'time it worWea-f  a complete cure in my.case.'.' '* V-i'7?rr'  Not only for'eczema, but for^ ulcers/7  abscesses; ,varicose veins,-\ bad..leg/;  poisoned wounds, Tout's/ cold-s6re8,\Vg_yy  chapped places,-* piles,' ringworm/- jshil-..;. - f.y  dren's eruptions^'burns, scalds^andlall/ 7-V'f  skin impurities- and diseases/xZam-Buk^sv;-^  will be' found.unequalled.7, All drug^'f^l  gists and stores'scll' at 50c.,box,"or post^'y^M  free from Zam-Buk Co.,J-:Torqntp,?_foi3j7^  price. , Refuse-harmful substntutes������������������andr;>^|  imitations'. '*-'-   <������������������-  "'-   ;.-{   -"yys^X^y^MYysh.   ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������j-4_������������������,fr<!_|  ���������������������������Uli I  w  - 7-'7v^^?|$t  HAriVS -'"the7trouble /in7;Plunk--:-.#,'  '���������������������������'villef'" >" ��������������������������� 7 ���������������������������  -,"- '"-���������������������������" '-"-".is-t������������������' t"T>>g|  Wilt,   f ., t^ ,^_ .      ,  ;..      <>;V   ������������������   t? ^iMl  ,-,-������������������������������������������������������ ^ ���������������������������<--',< We've.' tried/a," maybr'^and^vU^I  we've tried a"commission."-y - '^r'f^v'^i-^l  "-Well?". " "J       *���������������������������*"' M  '', Now, we,'re, thinking ^bf, offe'rii  management'* of ''oiir \'city "to";some  lagem  magazine. 7  ~  .ingthe^lfiSg  leooi  y,cm  v.-3 ... - ; V-V-*  ��������������������������� -.";?���������������������������" ������������������������������������������������������"^. s-wMi  _._. -,l%\. ���������������������������%������������������.������������������$��������������������������� fri'S'qFt  ,quickly-stops comi    ,  ^^^SjtfgK  BRUC!E^S7BIGFpUR;MLD7RPPl.^PraAfeTI^  "''BRUCE'S GIANT' WHITE- FEEDING' BEET���������������������������'Tho'- most.valuables; Field'"BooV.f  on the market, combines thc rich qualities-of the Sugar Boot with the r long keeping,-^)  large size aud heavy cropping qualities of the mangel: W'lb. 13c, ",%". Ib.vl9c,f?  lrlb.  30c,  4 -lbs. 'SI. 10,  postpaid. -'-   '���������������������������>'-       -.,;,,--"      --., ^L^-\ "-. y ,P&  BEUOE'S MAMMOTH -.INTERMEDIATE , SMOOTH' WHITE 'CARROT���������������������������'*[  The best of-all field Carrots. ' Vi lb. 23c, ^ lb. S9c,'rib. 60c, postpaid. .-"-^"--.n-J-V  - BRUCE'S GIANT YELLOW INTERMEDIATE MANGElA^A very close "second -1-  to our Giant White Feeding Beet, and equally easy to harvest.'',  Yi'lb^lSc, y/lb.'-"1,-  19c," 1 lb.  30c, 4 -lbs.  $1.10,  postpaid.      ���������������������������        '     ,' j   -, -.'   .,.- ��������������������������� - ,,-) -' ->v^i"->,7.  J      BRUCE'S NEW CENTURY. SWEDE TURNIP���������������������������The best,shipping .variety,- ask\  well as the best for"cooking: handsome shape,.unifoi '" " "    18c, ������������������/_ lb.'24c, 1 lb.-40c,.41bs. SI.40, postpaid.  FD-CT E7 Our handsomely illustrated 104-page catalogue of  ������������������������������������������������������ "���������������������������"' "������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������       Vegetable, Farm nnd Flower Seeds,'Flants,'13u  Bulbs,  Send for it.-:  -1 i-i  Silk Embroidered Voile Gown  Ihey are not coquettish in the least. Almost the only part  that is frivolous is the sleeves, and this is only the case  where they aro made elbow length, frnished with a little  touch of white in the way of a wristband. Pur always  makes a pretty finish of these dressy afternoon frocks, and  skunk, being soft and dark, has a way of making an "ensemble" harmonious. No matter how many colors be employed, thc touch of skunk modifies and mediates all. Therefore skunk has first place this season in dresses for the  day. Those for evening employ it too, even-though many  women prefer chinchilla or mink.  THE ANCIENT GRECIANS  HpifREE-FIFTIIS of the interest which tho modern Greeks  1 take in themselves���������������������������and that is much���������������������������comes from their  worship of their assumed ancestors, the Greeks of the  historic period from Homer to Tlonorius. Every year we discover new things about this vastly interesting people���������������������������some  broken bit of art, some fragment of a literature which has  nine-tenths perished, or'sleeps in undiscovered crypts or Egyptian dustheaps���������������������������or else some new theory of origin and pilgrimage, invented and elucidated by ingenious scholarship  in England, France, or Germany, and of late by excavators  from America. Vase-pitinting, for instance, a Greek art  coeval with Greek poetry��������������������������� -dder perchance, but we know  nothing accurately of thc beginnings of either���������������������������and more  persistent even in its fragments than thc later art of the  grand painters, Apellcs. Polygnotus. Zeuxis, and the rest, of  whose known work nothing remains.  Poultry Supplies, Garden Implements, etc., for 1911.  JOhn A.  BrUCe & CO.,  Ltd. Hamilton, Ontario  Established Sixty-one Years"!  a :���������������������������;���������������������������.  *fW������������������l  ?a^ I  {J fflfe 1  t--?-!?.l2l  *te  ���������������������������t ff������������������ ro-fi, _L  1     t ������������������> 'ul. I  5f._ir_-[  y>i.i  v:- -������������������,..  y������������������-1  Vigorous Health  ���������������������������the power to enjoy tt the full Hfe'f -  work and pleasure���������������������������comes only with ���������������������������  food digestion;      - 4 ~  B^PEPSR  ^AB  ; toncjupweak stomachs���������������������������supply_ the {_igestlvt*jt_j������������������e___whjch_tre JacWnp���������������������������ensure^  your food being properly converted lntobrawn and sinew, red blood and~acUve^"  brain.   50c. a box at your druggist's or from 32"  National Drue *nd Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,       ���������������������������       ���������������������������        ���������������������������        ���������������������������        Montreal,  NO RIPS  NO TEARS  NO BUTTON TROUBLES  for the man who wears guaranteed  KING OF THE ROAD  OVERALLS  "THE BETTER  KIND"  Just comfort and satisfaction. This is insured by  tho excellence of the plan on which they are built, the  high grade quality of thc material used, and tho thoroughness with which they aro made.  Don't scoff and think to yourself, "I have seen  those ads. before," but try a pair for yourself. Every  pair is guaranteed, so there "b no risk on your part.  if your dealer docsn't keep our brand, write direct to  Illustmtion is-of No. 188.  Hlaek Denim liib Overall, nnd No. 2S8, Wiwk  Denim Ooat. Guaranteed 8-oz. denim used.  R. J. WHITLA & CO., LIMITED  WHOLESALE   DISTRIBUTORS, WINNIPEG  80 V  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&$������������������������������������������������������������������������<!^^  Thursday, May 18, 1911  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, 2fic each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, $1 an inoh per month.  Lcjwl Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion, j  Reading Notices and Locals; )5c a line.  MAY 18,  1911  MAY 24  the  the  in  The demand this week for decorations will be the  biggest-ever... We:have an abundant supply of Red,  .White and Blue and Union Jack Bunting, and Flags  galore of all sizes; . .Get your supply.early. We will  be able to supply all demands.  4������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������)������������������������������������������������������ <SxS*$xS><8xSxSxSxSk$^^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  w Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies <  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������<^������������������������������������������������������������������������%m^^.^������������������������������������>������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������m>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  GRAND, CHAMPION  CLYDESDALE STALLION   \  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14 758  Tke Property of the.Stepney Ranch, Enderby  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)   (11110)  Dam���������������������������Melanie  (16612)   (14685) by Lord Stewart (5976) (10084)  Gr. Dam���������������������������Nina (16613) (8678) by Macgregor (4486)   (1487)  Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Nance (4700) (573)     by      ,    Farmer (3056) (286)  Gr. Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Lilley by Garibaldi (318)  MATTCELI7irS~"is a big draughty horse, with" lots of quality, and was  champion at Victoria, and grand champion at the A.Y.P.A. Seattle fair  in 1909, and he has proved to be a sure foal getter.  He will travel and stand for service this season a.s follows:  Monday noon at Enderby.  Monday night and until noon Tuesday, at Robert Waddell's ranch.  Tuesday night at Stepney Ranch.  Wednesday noon till Thursday morning at the Okanagan livery stable,  -Armstrong.   ���������������������������.-���������������������������      --            - ���������������������������  Thursday noon at Tom Clinton's.  Thursday night till Friday noon at the Belgian Syndicate,  Vernon.  Friday night at Okanagan livery stable, Armstrong.  Saturday noon home till Monday morning.  TERMS���������������������������$20 to insure; money payable when mare is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY  RANCH,   ENDERBY  PREMIER M'BRIDE AT OTTAWA  Judging from thc reports from Ottawa, the impression created by the  Hon. Richard   McBride on his recent  visit' to    the   Dominion   capital was  distinctly favorable.   Commenting on  his   appearance   along    side    of  leaders at   Ottawa,    a writer in  Ottawa   Evening    Journal    says  part:  "And this leads up to Richard McBride, prime   minister of British Columbia,   the    Conservative    "Man of  Destiny,"'the    unknown  quantity   of  the Pacific Slope, the star of politics  whose orbit has not yet been plotted  by the reportorial astronomers of the  azure field of Canadian Conservatism.  'I believe,' said an M. P. last night  after the   fine    speech of the British  Columbia   statesman,   'that   an   appearance and personality such as his,  will carry a man farther than a golden tongue   like   Foster's or a brain  like Cart Wright's.'  "Perhaps "it was the Pommery and  not the member for McKittrick that  was talking. And . yet as McBride  spoke in his calm, boy-like voice,  without a gesture, without any oratorical rise and fall of voice, simply,  conversational and effortless, it  achieved an effect, it rivited an attention that is the ultimate ambition  and effort of "oratory.  "The   most   wonderful thing about  McBride is his hair.     Gray and grizzled it covers his head in a wave so  thick as _ seldom   to   be    seen in an  Anglo-Saxon.       But    in spite of the  fact that   Laurier's   hair is chiefly a  fringe���������������������������and    a    recollection���������������������������and   Mc-  Bride's is as described, it is this feature that causes two men out of three  to comment upon the resemblance between the   two   men.       Perhaps Sir  Wilfrid makes the most of his remaining locks,   or   perhaps both of these  gentlemen    are   partial   to a statesman's cut; however it is,.from profile  or back view McBride might.be Laurier's'second selfr   _ -     ��������������������������� -y  "Yet the faces, are unlike.    Laurier  has the mouth' of an artist, mobile;  curved, and a   chin that is sensitive  rather than strong.     McBride on the  contrary has lips as straight and un-  expressive  as- the "stone-carved  smile  of the great    Sphinx. ,   And his chin  is a surveyor's right angle. Strength,  secrecy, driving power are there, but  little of diplomacy,- of art..    Or putting it    in   another way, which may  seem somewhat imaginative, the qualities which Laurier seems to express  by the lower portion of his face, McBride conveys by eyes and forehead.  "It was an Italian philosopher who  said,   'Look  on the upper portion of  a man's face and you will tell what  he   might . have    been, - look on  the  lower portion and you will tell what  he is.'     It    doesn't   apply, to  these  men,  however,  for measured to Laurier you would get a man who.started out as an   artist and was ending  as a dreamer;   and   to    McBride you  vfmld find a    man   who had started  life as a mathematician and was ending it as a slave driver."  Premier to invite distinguished visitors to occupy a seat on the floor of  the house. Sir Wilfrid neglected this  courtesy in the case of Mr.  McBride.  IN    MEMORY  (Of the departed, Mrs.  J.  C. Kelly.)  Why should we shed this parting tear?  Oh we have lost a mother dear:  One so kind���������������������������a loving heart:  We know it's hard for us to part.  We shall miss'her day by day,  Although our homes are far away.  We gaze upon those sightless eyes,  Now closed from all the family ties,  And wish   that   we    could death implore  To see that smiling face once more.  But all our wishes now are vain.  But let us hope to meet again.  We must keep-this hope in view,  And ever pray that we'll be true.  Then we shall meet our mother dear,  And have no cause to shed a tear.  There is   one   who    did her comforts  share;  We shall look upon that empty chair  Where oft at noon and evening tide  We all sat together, side by side:  We will think of you, dear mother,  Till our days on earth are o'er:  When we all will meet you,  Where parting is no more.  B. C, 1911.  M.  A. D.  The best time to use1, wood ashes  on the lawn is during the spring or  at any time during "the growing sea-  son. Mix the sifted r.f.hes with  groun.I bone meal in equal parts by  weight, and use it as a spring top-  dressing, distributing it by weight  over the surface of the lawn at the  rate of one ton to the acre. 7 This  will give an even covering over the  surface of the lawn, an:l leave it with  a slightly grayish color. The top-  Iressing may be safely used' in  heavier doses than the uninitiated  would imagine. It is best to select  for the broadcasting a.day when rain  is anticipated so that the fertilizer  may be at once "washed down to the  roots of the grass.  This promises to be Enderby's biggest celebration  and the street, store and  home decorations are to  be very fine. When you  want to get your supply  of Flags, remember that  we have them ��������������������������� in all sizes.  o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o+o  Smith's Grape Juice makes  a refreshing summer drink  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  We have  The person vhj plays pitch-and-  toss with your good name is not  necessarily your enemy.  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B.X.  DISCOURTESY MARKED  LOANS  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  JAMES MOWAT  | Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  IREAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hny Land  Town LoU  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life deptf  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,ENDERBY  A despatch from Ottawa says that  there is considerable surprise expressed there at the discourtesy  shown Premier McBride by Sir Wilfrid  Laurier. It will be remembered tbat  when Sir Wilfrid visited British Columbia last summer the McBride  Government gave him the most  splendid reception ever accorded him  during his career. Over thirty thousand , dollars was spent by the McBride-Government-in the- demonstration of welcome.  Mr. Borden tendered the British Columbia premier a dinner thc other  evening and to it were invited all the  Conservative members of parliament.  Accordingly Sir Wilfrid Laurier was  asked to allow the house to adjourn  at 6 o'clock so that all could attend'.  He refused. The house only sat for  two hours, but that was sufficient to  spoil the evening for some -of the  members.     Also    it is usual for the  IT'STHE LAST WORD  iiirrii ���������������������������! i u  > ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale, Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-  | ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers <|  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  $>������������������������������������M>������������������  C AR LI N   OR C H A R PS  Choicest Fruit and Vegetable Land in Okanagan Valley  Railway runs through it.   GRINDROD Station on the property.  Road to every block.  10 and 20-Acre Tracts.   $110 to $145 per Acre  Easy Term's���������������������������1-4 cash; balance 1, 2 and 3 years.  Office on the Ground.  C. B. BLACK, Grindrod  Rogers, Black & WcAlpine,  524 Pender St., Vancouver, B. C  HARVEY & RODIE,  Enderby, B.C.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 ' Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President,  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL. G. CM. G.  President Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Pnr^a=t^^^^h  Branchaa in Okanagran District: Enderby, Armstrong:, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager. Vernon ' A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  '\i W-t-w-a-r^-^.-*.  <rf  I-  fr  |1"  -l  IN-'1  y  QUAINT TABLE MANNERS  ETIQUETTE , OF   A    CENTURY  AGO 1JJ ENGLAND.  Hc������������������i Commented Upon lhc   Foot!  and Offered U .ill (lie  Time.   -'  Manuals ol etiquette aro always  amusing reading, but I havo before me a little volume published  in 1791, which js also interesting  for''tlie lights which it throws upon  eld-fashioned manners. It is called :  THE HONORS OF THE TABLE,  or  RULES FOR   BEHAVIOR   DU.lt-  --���������������������������   , ING MEALS  With th������������������ Whole  ART OF CARVING,   -  .���������������������������   illustrated by a variety of cuts, a  TOGETHER WITH  directions for going to market"with  the method of distinguishing good  - provisions from bad :  TO WHICH IS ADDED  A number of hints or concise  lessons for the improvement" of.  ��������������������������� Youth", omall occasions in Life..  Dinner parties inthose days must  have been stiff, unsociable ceremonies.    To begin with, all the -ladies  ��������������������������� sat together :-, "tho -mistress'of the  house, sits at the upper end, those  oi" superior rank next her, right  and loft, those next in rank following,  then the gentlemen,  and the  'master at the lower end, and nothing is- considered .as    a greater  'mark of ill-breeding than for a person to iuterrupt this order, or eeat  , iwn&eii  Mgner - ��������������������������� thau    he ' ougiit.���������������������������;  However, a new fashion had recently ������������������et m, "a gentleman ,i...d a  lady Bitting'alternately round the  table, and this for the better con-  Yonienoe of a- lady's being attended to, and served by tlie gentleman .next her'."     '-7  ing used to hard work, and having, of course," an unsteady hand.  If i.o be necessary then to avoid  this, it is much more so that of  smelling to the meat whilst on tho  fork before you ,put it in your  mouth. I have seen an ill-bred  fellow do this, and have been .so  angry that I could have kicked  him from .the table. If you dislike  what you have, leave it, but on no  account; by smelling to-or examining it, charge your friend with  putting unwholesome provisions  beforo you. To be well received  you must always be circumspect at  table, where it is exceedingly rude  to eat greedily, to lean your elbows  on tho table, to sit too far from it->  or to leave the table before grace  is said."'  Of course, we all know that it is  bad manners to be late for dinner,  but our author insists as a test of  good breeding that wc must "be  always there a quarter of an hour  before the appointed time," which  would not make us very popular  now-a-days.  >>��������������������������� The directions in this book about  carving tell us very-little that we  do not know even in this degraded  age. ^ There are, however, a few  names, such as the edge-bone, the  ridge-bone, the eachrhone, tho ach- '  bone, the' gentlemen's-bone, and  other tit-bits, which have unfortunately been forgotten.to-day.  BLACK .HUNDREDS  ACTIVE.  ,   ,   'A'WEARYING.-PRACTICES    ;  y One "thing" must, have'becn'-vcry  ._,.wearying, was", the. habit7 "of com-.  V- ';meiiting-upori~ the., food. and-'offering"  p-}% all"the time."   ."rhc.mistress'or  .','. person,   who    presides.:-should;acf;  y'quaint ,her;-guests. with .what;, isjt'o  - oorne, ��������������������������� or, -if the" whole is ~put?on  ���������������������������- the;,table. at-onc'e,7sh"ould tellr hor  ^ friends-that' '.they i. see -their din-;  -   ii.nr.'-- IL'any of;thc'';c6mpany7see"m*  backward in asking for 'wine,. it is  -JL'the part of the master to" ask or-in-  vite them; to drink,  or he will  be  -"��������������������������� thought to "grudge-hi*"liquor. -7As  it ie unbccmly in ladies to call for  wine the /gentlemen: should ask*  them in turn whether it is agrce-  ��������������������������� able to .drink a glass- of. wine. As  eating "a great deal is deemed indelicate in _a .lady, (for .her manner should "bc^ rather divine' than  eenaufi?), it Vill be, ill manners .to  .'help ,her to. a large,-slice .of meat  "at once or "fill "lier plate", too. full. "  ��������������������������� A strange-form of-politeness is  also revealed: "Tho-m'aster or mistress of the .table should"continue  eating'whilst any of the company  aro so   employed,  and    to "enable  =them=to=do=t!iisr=-the,\���������������������������shouldHic!p=  themselves accordingly.''' This is  surety carrying politeness to an  extreme. Fancy having to go on  munching sornclhing you did not  want simply in order to keep a  -gluttonous guest in countenance. I  fuppo.se that ihe converse should  equally apply, and that a hostess  ought, to Btop^ea'ing so soon as she  __K<:c8_th:it hengiiests havc-finish'ed.���������������������������  The ladies, it seems, used to with-'  draw .after dinner even in these  old times. The reason for this is  rather neally expressed: "Habit  having made a .pint of wine after  dinner almost necessary to a man  who oats freely; which is not the  case with women, aiid as their sitting and drinking with the men  would he unseemly, it is customary, after the cloth and dessert are  removed and two or three glasses  of wine have gone round, for the  ladies to retire and leavo tlie men  to themselves, and for this 'tis the  part of thc mistress of the house  to make tho motion for retiring,  by 'privately consulting the ladies  present whether they please to  withdraw."  G(JESTS' BEHAVIOR.  After the whole duty of the host-.  the author'proceeds Ui give us information as to the behavior of tho  guests: "Eating quick or very  plow at meals is characteristic of  ihe vulgar; the first ��������������������������� infers poverty, that you hare not had a good  meal for sonic time, thc last, if  abroad, that you dislike your entertainment; if at home, that you  arc rude enough to set before your  friends what you cannot eat yourself. So -again, eating your soup  with your nose in������������������������������������������������������;your plate is vulvar.    It h:;s the appearance of bo-  A Fregfi    Anti-Semitic    Campaign  Started in Russia.   -  Whether more blood'must flow  before tlie Jewish' question is definitely settled in itussia is the-  question . uppermost iii 'the minds  of the'Hebrew communities in th*  empire. Tne anti-Semitic elements  Are joining forces to oppoBe the' bill  for the, abolition of the pale of settlement in which the main hope of  the-Russian Jews is centered .'That  measure is held over until the Duma meets again in the-Fall.       ,y<  Petition on    petition    has  been  sent meanwhile to the Czar by the  Union  of True Russian Men (the;���������������������������  notorious'." Black ;_   Hundreds)   in  which the" Jew's are charged with,  all the crimes on the-calendar, in-  el ud i n g "c o r r u p t io nTTo f 'the; pre s's~ and"  of' the- police 'and- withrillicit' coi,:  Wring of- trade.'. ���������������������������; The'- pale * of; set-1  tlemjsntjfv. the' perpetuation of .which  is'dew red by^the.anti-Semitic Black  Hundreds,7wat> designed to keep the.  Jews permanently "herded, together  in va' number:-of cities ,where they  form* from' 40' to 70;'per cent,   of  the/population. >'   ���������������������������>���������������������������-'������������������������������������������������������      ,-  Iu villages the'Jews arc not permitted- ik> reside.- Within tho, pale  of -.settlement Jews-form, according-to ' official, statistics,, "eleven  ono one-half, per cent.7of .the population/ Outside the pale there  are a quarter of a'million Jews in  utussia. "ihey torm 7.0y;'per cent.  of the population in' the Caucasjlis,',  0.6 per cent... in Siberia;' .25. per  eenl������������������ in Central Russia; and ,:16  per cent in  Central Asia. 7  Part of the anti-Semitic campaign ' is - the indictment" by the  Black Hundreds of thc, Liberal  leader, Prof. Milinkoff, who visited  America some time ago, for complain i n g-=-i n==-the=D n m a=th a t���������������������������t he=  Black Hundreds were offensive to  thc dignity of thc Imperial family  and were merely a band of pogrom  or massacro organizers. Simultaneously the ICO deputies Avho  signed the bill for thc abolition of  the pale are to be prosecuted on  the ground that the bill undermines  tho interests of  the Ortho-  doxlChurch.:" 1 _7." Li_'."7_  The anti-Semitic combination is  powerful and of it succeeds in stirring up the fanaticism of the rural  population there is no knowing to  what straits the persecuted race  may bo brought..  BAY OF FUNDY'S TIDES  RISE FROM   TWENTY TO SEVENTY FEET.  Hushes Up thc Pctitt'odiae in One  Great Crested WalI./of  ���������������������������k- Water.  *.. -.  '      x- _  Twice'a day the Atlantic Ocean  pours its surplus water into the  narrow .Bay , of Fundy, .creating  more varied tide effects than can  be found in almost any similar  water area in the world.  Fifty miles  Avide at- the  mouth*  and only narrowing to thirty miles  a hundred and  fifty miles further  up," the foggy  bay has about  the  same area as Lake Ontaria, but at  one  time   of day    contains much  more water than at another. Near  its mouth the bay is freshened by  the outpouring  of real  rivers; at  its  head on-either side are  estuaries Avhich the ocean tide makes  into broad and deep muldy rivers',"  to/turn later, on!, its departure, ir.J  to empty,  .slimy ditches.     Several  hours after ports' like Halifax, lying out on the   exposed    Atlantic  shore,  have  received their.modest  increase of five or six feet,, the advance guard of .this oncoming tide  begins its' _. struggle   Avith the ���������������������������St.~  John-River,.and a little later rushes up the. Petitcodiac, in one great,  crested wall of water.'       -~"  '. Five feet at-Halifax, fifteen feet  at Quebec, ��������������������������� twenty-five feet at St:'  John, is about,   the  average perpendicular" rise of the.tide; and at  the head of the Bay of Fundy hea-,  ven knov/B what it is.   Forty, fifty,  seventy feet-are the various figures  given. -Perhaps seventy feet is not  extravagant. ;  team on the.Suspension Bridge that  crosses the narrow gorge where the  river tumbles through, and told his  fare, i^Here is the only reversible  waterfall in the world." '-'1 know  better than that," said the blind  man, "there arc roverhible falls on  the River Severn in England.".The  driver doubted this. "What I teJl  you is what the tourist association  say," he replied. "Well, if you  don't -belic"v������������������' -.me," said the blind  man, "read 'In Merooriam;' Tennyson ought to know." No doubt  he had in mind the lines: ������������������  There twice a day the Se\'ern fills;  The salt sea water passes by,  And hushes half.tlie babbling Wye,  And makes a silence in the hills.  The tide Aoavs down, thc wave again  Is vocal in its wooded walls.  But therein little more is suggested th'a.n occurs where any river-  meets the ocean. What happens at  St. John is that the Bay of Fundy  flood jams and crams the little basin  which serves as; a harbor at St.  John full of water and rises it ultimately to a/' level several" feet  higher than the surface of the river  beyond. "With n<v "other outlet for  several hours the harbor discharges  into the riverj and the current-is'  up, = and ' strongly up,"- even'" for - an,  hour or two .after 4he'ocean, has  begun -to ebb.  THEY RARELY COMPLAIN'  INVALID8      LESS      TROUBLE  THAN TRIVIAL COMPLAINTS  Some Wait Too Long Before Sccur*"'  ing Advice���������������������������Others Worry  *'    Constantly.  *<  A WILD; BEAST'S LEAP.  .OCEANS OF SAND AND MUD. .  - One would "not "think- so at any.  rate who had stood at high \vater  mark jix Shepody- Bay and, looking  over miles-.of mud and sarid flats,  failed to decry tbe-rnefge of there-  ceding .water.,-. Driving-along the  bank ,of thoi;r Petitcodiac RiverVat  Hopewell. Cap_e,'.,brl'along 'the; Avon  at" Windsor,, it is a"common sight'  to, seel ap schooner^ bound 7iip .'river^  for" ar.load ;^of "gypsum ~ Avith v-a: fair.  wind v makings good 7progreas., ,Sud-,  denly 7sails are   -furled/ and.^"the  anchor; chains .go"*rattling through"  the,hawse h6le!."'The;tide,has begun  tg ,Tebb"K and; soon' will run out'.with"  such' force-that nothing short"'of'a  hurricane behind h'cr'Avould' drive  the. schooner Aipv; river". - Tn a .'short  time" she'AvilHie ina narrow-Bream,  high banks of red,'mud'   on cither-  side, until once again the flood tide."  helps her' another"  stage ".on her,  journey. : ;      ".    .    ,/.'  In Broad   Jumping School    Boys  Can Beat Them.  y. A schoolboy who is a fair athlete-  can outjurap, on the flat, a panther;,  a tiger or a lion. - NoT'that there  have ever been actual competitions"  between the boys "in the schools _ of  the country and these" wild beasts,  whose'" prowess  'has   made 'them  dreaded;' - but the/ records .'of v the;  scholastic athletic7/meete,--arid the  records of the" big_.esteand: strong^  est animals in. captivity {have been  compared:,"^ r; ��������������������������� -7   -f, "; .-,-  -When HorrTKa-rl Ho gen beck/the  famouV'.animal-trainer, .< was'', build-"-  -ing his ��������������������������� zoological - park at -. Stellin-'  gen;^in .y Germany,; he7 decided_'td-  employ "a" novel:,method tp.keep'-the,  earnivora1 withinL safe."bounds'and1  yet 'give-them .almost- entire Jiber^-  ty.','. He ttnereforoJ^b/iult'"for:;them ���������������������������  what '"hel" called - glens,5''where" they";  would VaW.plenty "of /shelter, :'b"{it'*  "where' also' they^wpuld'Jie',, frec^to!  roam-about'at their OAvn'.wilJ.^.-So'  Two extreme classes   of invalids;  are described in a notc.in. the.Lan-.- ,  cet, namely,    those    who,    though  stricken with some serious, or* even  fatal malady, say nothing about it,"  and those who- complain long and   -  loudly about .trivial ailments.' Says  the writer :���������������������������"The really sick -patients who'do not seek medical ad-'.-  viceJor complain may be tiividedin- ';  to four  classes.    Firstly,  there  is y  the patient who suspects some.7very^7-i  serious or   fatal   disorder^-|or,in-'-/:  stance, a woman   who suspects -sho', y  has a cancer..  We say siispectH,'but ,,;  she practically knows, and-yet,sho -7  dreads to'be told "the fact, with'"tKo>^?  result ihat she hesitates to submit "C7  herself  to a medical verdict',"untilvat  she" is past the  reach' of effectivoVS;  aid. ''Secondlj', there ,��������������������������� in ihat^clasB:^;,  composed,    of people,.. 'whoC taker. a;\(j  somewhat' fatalistic view/^of'Jife^o'r^'!  death and Avho tell -themselves'fthat^  it is, no* use Avofr\Ung'andHhat' they;j%  will just go"ton,'--T-^ " "_'7 ~yy-������������������,i\.>;t?74Vf  ' :\- AS-LOnU "'AS\ THEY^ C^WfM  Thirdly"/- there, isl-tlic t class'fcompcw^fij^l  ed;. of- persons ".suffering". f roibf some^^f  very 'chronic complaint, such7aV,r"for'^l  inetance, the,business man'suffer-f^l  ing from ^granular kidney. 7 HcTisTf  conscious of feeling vaguely'unwell>f^_'|  but having so much" to*'atten<lfto,t^f I  artei\   nAuAv      'K/vf Uovim������������������   ^li^.W1'*!ik^n*#'i.*^ I  any  to ;leap.'across., Hc'7ilso' so ^screen-'  ed the"'-trench"; "with* bushes'* and*  plants that the visitors to the park  would notsee the chasnvat-all.  To ascertain how. far these���������������������������ani-  daily occupation-  one-dayva cerebral1 -hemorrhage'or &lfL  anA-acute'.pleural -.effuHionjBtrikes.^l  himVunexpectcdly^downi^or'^rhaps^^l  one moruing' he'wakes to-nnd-riim^^l  'self partially77blind..- 7'And r,lastlyv|f^l  there are-jthbse^-braye:"souls^������������������whoV.lf^l  ;k"nowini5;that they are doomed^with'-^|J  our.own- profession can alford-otherSlsl  Bhiningiexamples: - T-Thev? name"������������������ofsSl  Jolin'rlunter.comes.at'once'.to mind.r^#.|  rn>���������������������������^  ���������������������������      "'';. .'",".  ,      finals were able to' lean.' he "devised  There   s  a  certain   weird inter-,: th   -p]      o{ ^- stuffed"pigeon  est.attaching to those tidal estuar- "        ���������������������������    .-    *.      ��������������������������� .���������������������������    ,"?-���������������������������-.  ies and their surrounding marshes;  man-to another...while^nfthe'nhte.r^^  yals'df - orthodox'7'tre'atmVntythey|f'pl  dose;themselve"s 'with7alLthov> "  S3  there is excitement attending the  arrival of the- bore of,the Petitcodiac at Moncton; rushing along as" it  does with the speed of' a freight  train. I      .   '���������������������������' ���������������������������  But there is nothing [n the tides  of the-head of tlie.Bay of-Fundy,  except perhaps" their extreme range  that is not reproduced on. the'Sol-  -Way_or_the_Mersey.  At    St.    John, N.' B.,  however,  vertisemcn t columns -  of ^ tbe^daiJy^i'fA  pi-ess a rid ��������������������������� the popular .-'monthlv' lna-'^^i*  ..*-  "NO-TIP" nOTEL WINS.  Guests Turned Away Prove Success  of London's Vent nre.  Tho "No Tip" Hotel which started on the Strand, London, last  year is enjoying great prosperity.  The hotel has been open for 344  nights; the direcior says that not  one room has been empty during  all that time, while scores of would-  be guests  are turned  away daily.  Guests Avhu arc discovered giving  a tip are informed that their rooms  havo been let for thc next night;  any cmplcryc who accepts a tip is  discharged promptly.  The hotel was established by Jo-  soph Lyons, thc caterer, Avho docs  the largest ��������������������������� business in Knijland,  and who occupied hia spare, time by  painting in oils and Avriting sensational stories and melodramas.  The eyes oF the proprietors of rival hos'telriefs have been opened by  tho public's eagerness to keep wme.  of its money inii-s pocket.  there is a. tidal phenomcon, which  the people there consider unique.  Thero the tide contends with a  river which is always a river. Four  hundred aud fifty miles long, and  draining a basin of 20,000 square  miles, the St. John River makes  a big impression on the Bay of  Fuudy. ^Appjr'oachjng ������������������M_ort,-_Ayhi]o  atill"several" mile's out", a "clear cut  lino ean bo traced, on thc sea side  the water is green, on the shore  side brown. On the other hand,  for twenty miles up the river, the  Avater is salty, and there is a small  tidal effect, The- tide in the river  would bo,much greater were it not  that about four miles from its  mouth, tho river makes a sudden  descent, falling in a' distance of a  quarter of a mile tAventy to twenty-  fivo feet.  WHERE BRIDGES SPAN RIVER.  It is right at this points that the  tidal conliict, known in St. John  as the "Reversible Falls," takes  place. In fact, there is nothing like  a perpendicular fall, only swiftly  flowing and dangerous rapids at  low water, a swiftly but comparatively smooth stream, with its .current at high water, and betAvecu  tides a slack water condition, with  water smooth as a millpond, when  any craft, even a bark canoe, can  pass through cither way in perfect safety. A blind man from  [Joston, a learned and philosophical follow, came to New Brunswick  one fcurnmer to "see" the tides. He  had'selected a place further up the  Bay of Fundy for his observation,  but on his way thither stopped at  St. ��������������������������� John and took a drive about What is the best fertilizer to u&p  that knvn.   His driver pulled up the  in raising objections 1  hers into the enclosure" gav:ines.'^. 'ihey.7alwaysrare'Lpom-'^l^l  the.tree.    Therinstant_ plaining, never ''satisfied,';ami "are-a^'^l  .._... .,..   ._:_ ^���������������������������"'nVisar.ce \to--._thcmwIyes7^to^'tWir^^  friends,  and to iheirVmedica) riVian^a^  for-the time being."K The^typ'e ^'off-^l  Uiis'class is the-inan wli6'habjtua'iryj?jjj  overdistends his stomach- and':whV������������������.,^l  translates the resulting.fr'equent at-';-' jl  tacks of cardiac palpitation."int*athe7"'!--|  =warn ingirp Hipp roa'clfiirg^loatlfrT^p^-;������������������?*  ceeding from a heart in a condition   ,\'  of hopeless disease.    The, contrast ~": ^,  is a remarkable illustration'of the   -'"  complexity of human ,nature, "and/' ���������������������������  can only be, paralleled by the>w_ay7_;<!  in which the really poor suffer in   %,!  heroic silence, Avhile the loafer pa-   J  rades thc streets Avith banners inscribed 'Curse your Charity''.it"one-^;  end of-tlic'p'rdce'Ssioii-aTid-V-obllcct--^?  ing-box  at thc    other."���������������������������Literary ; ",.  Digest. J   'V. '1. -ffl  to the projecting-branch of a tree:  Then in tiirn he-released lions, "tig-.  ers arid panth  where.stood  the animals-Bavv^,the-7p:geon  they" j'nuisar.ce  to-^themselyes'^td'^^their'xil  exerted themselves .to   the. utmost'*";","J"   ���������������������������--'' J-  -1--:: '���������������������������--J:-'--1 "-'----v^"1-*  to"- reach-' it.    Tims -he found'- that  the .tigers  and lions could   barely'  jump.six'.feet and 'six inches; while  the panther could just    reach the  branch, at a height of ten feet. ���������������������������  ==.Noav���������������������������school boys==cannot==M?quaU  these records. The best jump  made in scholastic competitions is  six feet and two inches, but' there  are a great many boys in thc high  schools Avho can clear the bar at  five feet six or seven or eight inches with case. In broad jumping,  however, these school lads can beat  thc animals.  7. ,Hcrr_lI agen beck .tested .Lhc-.b road  jumping powers of the beasts in a  similar manner, but he used animals which had had some training,  and which were ' more adopt at  jumping than other beasts of the  same species. He found that panthers could barely cover ten feet  in a standing jump, and that when  they    had   a    running   start they  could jump at most thirteen or fourteen feet.   /Tigers also jumped ten  feet from a standing start, and on  tho running jump Avere able.to make  several feet more.  But none of those animals avc re  able to come within many feet of the  schoolboy record, made four years  ago   by an  Ohio    boy,  of tAventy-  three feet,  two  inches,  nor could  they get near thc mark of tho ordinary school athlete, for there are  many high-school    lads    avIio   can  make   from   seventeen    to twenty  feet. '    .  In  his gloat animal park,   Hag-  cnbeck considered it therefore to bo  entirely safe to surround the quar-.  ters of his carnivorous beasts with  a trench     twenty-eight,   feel wide.  While tho animals    might    take a  long  run  before   they  leaped,   any  attempt to jump thc trench would  cause them  to fall iuto tho depths  of tho chasm.  ..*���������������������������-.  CURING FATIGUE.    ,  ;,',  Discovery of an antitoxin - for fa-/'  tjgue has-been announced in Ge'r- ...  many   by   Dr.  W.  Wcichardt,' lecturer at the  University  of.Erlan-  gen.   He claims to have discovered 7  the poison that is. liberated "in" tho ^  human   tissues    by   the    breaking.-'  down resulting from effort; and that?  he has found the natural antidote/ *  for  it,   which  the   body itself pro-   ,  vides.    He has succeeded,'in'somo',  remarkable experiments in producing both fatigue    and    restoration,  from fatigue, in' animals inoculated, first with the fatigue toxin' and .-,  afterward with-his antitoxin. , He  noted that all animals show increase  of endurance,   following rest, after  work.   He argued that this indicat-.  cd an overproduction of an clement  in the blood, capable of neutraliz-   ,-'  ing the fatigue poison.    Deducting  that this clement could be isolated,  and that the bodies of animals oonld  bo made to    produce it 'in   usable   -  quantities, he experimented till he   \  accomplished those    results.      Hia  success has been so remarkable that  it, has attracted wide attention, and  promising results have beou attain- '���������������������������  ed in treatment of seriou'i disease;  by other scieutists. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 18, 1911      /   .  A Day Filled with Interesting Sporting Events, Delightful Music, and  ������������������ Clean Festivities for Young and Old  o -i  ���������������������������i  of the Best  Vernon's Peerless Fire Brigade Band, Armstrong's Infantry Band, Enderby s City Band  Salmon    Arm,     Revelstoke^^Enderby  1st Game, 10:00 a.m. ;, 2nd Game 2:30 p.m.  I *������������������s%i������������������sw������������������*a Vernon vs, Revelstoke  JLtfaCrUSSC 1:30 p.m.  F  lit  it VlA 11 Arms*ro;ng vs. Enderby  It >f        9     D 100-yd Dash, open, scratch, $5 and $3  Men s Kaces 440 yd  a  Half-mile  a  a  a  a  6 and  4  10 and 5  each man to  run 220 yds,  prize, $20  ENDERBY v*. REVELSTOKE  Entries must be in by the~22rwJ~of"May^  :������������������  "1  10:00 a.m.  Boys' Race, 7 and under, 1st 75c, 2nd 50c, 3rd 25c  Girls' Race,  Boys' Race, 12 and under,  Girls' Race,  Boys' Race, 15 and under, 1st $1.00 2n 75c, 3d50c,  Girls' Race,  n  <<  a  a  n  a  n  n  u  u  <<  any age,  > #1.00, 75c, 50c  any age, ^  $1.00, 75c, 50c  EVERYBODY COME!  Every convenience looking to the comfort and pleasure of every visitor will be provided, at the  Hotels and on the Recreation Grounds  Special Train Service, and Excursion Rates:   Train will leave Revelstoke at 5 a.m., arriving at Enderby at 7.30.   Leave Vernon at 9 a.m., arrive  Enderby, 10:30.       Returning, leave Enderby for Revelstoke 6:30; for Vernon 9:30 p. m.  CELEBRATION COMMITTEE  1  i  ft  ifl  H. M. WALKER, Secretary  .VI [  Thursday, May 18, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I  r  o  .������������������  CL  e  -fir-  CD  'tf-g.  w  o  er  3  oo  O  9  ���������������������������O  3  "8  City  Water  Light  Drainage  In "< '-' "?7i- l-' ' -���������������������������'"  The  only  $150  001  001*001  ,3  ^���������������������������^S'W-09  -f___  *>    V  ~~yt  . - -../  ���������������������������������������������,  ,J%,  i\.M   *��������������������������� v*^   Z.  *  "*     "*  1-  J"           * i  -^  V  rb*r e ���������������������������  "i-? "A"-" "  w  ^  ������������������'"  *  .��������������������������� v-. ,. ,  -<T*V  ~<y  '   X  '   "*  .���������������������������^7-?;'  f  -  , ^   ,7U*  *-       ' r< ���������������������������*���������������������������  .      **  ,    ,  ,  i ������������������   J  -r     *���������������������������     -      '  ">  -  -  6-./ -.  ';���������������������������'     -  -  a             r  *  *  ,  j-< - *t *���������������������������  !    ������������������_Y"  u  [  ' ,  1  *  i/  .  - >. -f i  ' y ** *  '  . s  '-  '    -J  ������������������  ... ^... -  , ^ry          j       ������������������ ��������������������������� __^  r"-1  r  7  - : "-  T-1       J'0  *  .  '��������������������������� ���������������������������  * j n ^  %T  L       ..  *       ������������������  *  /..  [,"-    >"  1.    j -     JTvf  -  MW.^  "*   - ���������������������������������������������'   *." f  '  4������������������w;s������������������:09  00I*������������������  r  -V-- w-  -  .-     -  '  .  ' '   -        \  _      -   "  1 *.  '   1  >*. *  V  -���������������������������  '   ���������������������������    _  ,  ~" j  -c  8  .'  '  _  ���������������������������  '-   '1  -  -.  /  '  .  .  i���������������������������  '  ,    <  -* >���������������������������                   i  fu������������������T 'w-oj  -  -  s  M  55-  -  ���������������������������  1 *                    t  _���������������������������..= .-_      _ -_  j. -^-.J  OBITUARY  The sudden death of William Sib->  bald on Monday-last after a brief illness came as a shock to many in our\  town. Although 89 years of age he  was enjoying comparatively good  health, and took his usual out-door  walk up^to last Friday. An attack  o}f phneumonia was the cause of his'  death.  The deceased was born in Edinburgh, Scotland, in the year 1822. He  was the second son of the late Capt.  James Sibbald, oi the Royal.navy,  who was serving on the Victory under.  Admiral Nelson, and was present at  his.death.-v Deceased emigrated'"ta  Canada in the year 1842, and after  some years he settled _on "a farm near  Owen.Sound, Grey County, Ont.  After' farming for about 25 years,  during which time a large family of  boys and girls grew up, he removed  toManitoba with his wife t.ad family  in 1878, enduring some of the hardships incidental, to pioneer life, and  spent his first summer near K^ldonan..  In'the fall of the same year he moved  to" Rapid City,' he .and three sons  having secured ; homesteads ' near to  the .town.. . A few years later he retired, from farming and-settled in the  town, where.he." spent the remainder  of his days, with' the exception of  some lengthy visits to bis family at  different-, points. - -    ,'';    ^ . .  He was married-in the year. 1852 .to  Miss Charlotte" Boles,- of -Devonshire,  Bng.,���������������������������who survives' him. -:He is also  survived by five "9,9ns and five daughters, the sons being:4 James, of Vancouver, B; C.;' John, of ' Winnipeg;  Thomas, ,, of Stonewall; ..William of  Alexander,and Malcolm, pi Rapid City  The daughters "are: MrsI' Poison, of  Enderby, BV C.;.Mrs.'.Garrett,tof Blk-  horn;. Mrs.; Kerr and Mrs. Moore, of  Brandon, and Mrs. Mutter, of Rapid  W-.\ '    -\.7 ;r>   r���������������������������-."  .Mr."Sibbald was a faithful member  of the .;Presbyterian -church? and'was  rarely -absent"< during divine 'services.''  ���������������������������Rapid "City, Reporter. ^ ~"    y.' 7--. y  prairie and. from   the telegraphic reports sent to Victoria, bulletins will  be wired out to the affiliated associations.      This   will   cut at least five  days from the   time   required to get  market   information   to'the originating points and will, in fact, keep the  association posted to within 24 hours  of the actual   market.     In addition,-  one agent will" be maintained in the  competitive valleys south of the line  to advise market conditions th������������������re,for������������������  with   reciprocity- looming- up,*5'it is"  important to become acquainted with  American conditions, methods and' organization. * ; .���������������������������  smwmwmssssmmm^BsmswssmmsmsWsmsss^  For Sale���������������������������A . few ewes of Leister's  breed. Some with lambs, some-without.- D. Lindsay, Deep-Creek, Enderby.  --<<_  ��������������������������� i--'^  -=������������������'  tMARKET REPORTS;:  PUBLIC SERVICE ACT>   \y*:-  '->'.-,      ;         '"yy'-^f^   ���������������������������  THE1, qualifying   examinations';,for.  Third-class ClerksV Junior Clerks "and \  Stenographers will be' held at jthe ^pljC  lowing .places, , commencing on 1 Mon^-Vi  day, the 3rd July- next:-?Armstrong,j ;-  Chilliwack, 7 Cumberland, - Golden^ y.  Grand .-Forks, Kamloops, *.Kaslo, vKe->:".  lowna, Ladysmith,; Nanaimo;>P������������������ict  land," Revelstoke, -��������������������������� Rossland, ��������������������������� Salmon^- ]&f  Arm", - Summerland,- Vancouver,; Ver������������������.'|^|  nonr and^ Victoria^ 7^^ J^'^f^it&fk  "Candidates must be, British"1 sub jects;^?*^  between, the7ages ;6f, 2l" andf 30; if^forjtj;^  Third-class' Clerks;/.-and ".between^'l6?yt|%  and 21; if for Junior'Clerks' or^Sten-'Krli'  ographers. ' >'-' '-���������������������������~'\\^y^"y<:y���������������������������'yi:\  . Applications will nots-be acceptedi'if^j^-  received later than- the 15th June nextl^YJj  , .Further information,^ together -'with'Mfak  application's forms,;; "may. be', bbtained^^l  from-the-7under3igned. ^y^yy%yt^,iSm  \-\> P^'W ALKER&������������������S,'4$&\  Registrar, Public;,SerVicer|;f^J  '..7,  Victoria,7B. C.  ������������������-The;~Trbvin*cial. Government' is;->mak-'  jng ^arrangements%ip J give ^a^'mpre  comprehensive. -"market-; service/ L this!  year* even^th'ap ;that- of last _year^andj  the fruit'industry is'suretb^be/very'  greatly benefitted.     The past-.season,'  Mr. ���������������������������. Metcalfe ,r - the ^ market .r commissioner, was alone 'in "tbe ]field,"'and,hi8'  reports-to -Victoria*^were ^distributed,  throughout ':_-the7 fruit ������������������ districts^ by-  mail/^;-,���������������������������This season,' the government  has promised tohave agencies in ithe  principal. distributing markets of the  ^27tb^AprU7U9l4f^|J^  ti'-*'rr__>.'  - d' \ a I  KM������������������  vAcmemAswi  irESTED7SEE0S?  \.v:Arriving daily: our. new,and fresh|  'stock of Seeds grqwri7under contract,  fb'ylthe best growers' in;f all? parts'oft  . the rwprld; Seeds/; thati will; givethel  best.resultsiyi One .trial will;corivin'cet  ..youirAlso ������������������ full line ;0f GafdenfRe;'|  quisites,^ Implements ;of ���������������������������H7kinds;7  Bee;SuppHes, Sprayers/ SprayT?A\soi  a full linevof7Chiek f Foods an i Cbn'rJ  keysvRem^its.7/'Press 3 the 'button;1  v;we.willrdo the rett.^ '^^i*^.'^  Catalogue Free  !^ >  "^...'t. -   '^.,N;'^H������������������i^!Nur^Mrp������������������R  '  -M-^<������������������-_  MU.WwtmiMUr'Rotd. Vantouvw, B.C.,  A.. R. If ACOOUOALU Msr.  ^-r,\-Z,������������������r-:  ^17i._f__fe  il  ^3V5l_pl  ..-���������������������������siiVft I  y&?4t-l  y.20*  '&  ���������������������������   *aaJ}S*J-09  CO  !  ooxxn  '  *  8  -  ������������������4  M  0  10  20-f t Lana  e-~-   -- -   -    rTV-A'r> ^p-'m n-r d'd v-'-'-^'V%^'^J  -. ���������������������������- *    .     -..-7-  ������������������������������������������������������-   *    : : t~t~z rr-^y-^. . /- *?<^' -&-^>i-f.������������������^r4^i  .. -h- '" . rpitoPOSED'LOCAL'"IBIPIWVIM^^  -,---   - '���������������������������-���������������������������* ,-r - .-    ��������������������������� _������������������������������������������������������ - -      -        - ���������������������������   ,������������������������������������������������������"'-.' " "-   i"' *- ->��������������������������� --;f~?L. - .j-sj- ������������������*-;-,r.^\v. -i������������������4r������������������^^B&:  TAKE' NOTICE ;"that" the .Municipal' Council 7of; the"' Corporation |bf \ tVel\$ti^  - City7 of -Enderby intends to construct works of "Local Improvemeritl'bn/cerf^^5!)  tain streets as" set forth in the schedule appearing ; hereunder,lVndfetoVas"7|.::i%.  sess a'portion,of the'final cost thereof "upon7-the\property^frontibg^bng^l  abutting thereon - and ,to be benefited'thereby ;\ 'y_andn -that./a /^statementV^S  .showing the land's liable, and proposed'to? be-."specially^assessed Jor'{theii-7^  "said "proposed"'works, and-the names of the owners thereof, so.ter,W,Ttlie?_:;Vj;  same can be ascertained from the last-revised assessment roll and-!'other-:V^ >������������������"  "wise, is now filed at the City Hall, and    is" open   for    inspection-"during''/-*-1:  'turn m 1 -     ������������������ ^       - " . - ^1^^*if���������������������������rT^1^J*-"7;,  ��������������������������� office hours.     ,.-      _  '_  ' _ " ^      ^'"_"      ''.*.-' i''"'7________.   The_8Ubjoined^schedule-shows^he7estimated^cb8t-of-the^"said^pfbp"osVdY7^  -works, and the proportion of such'cost "to be provided out of.the general*':.^;5'  funds of the City.    ��������������������������� ; . ��������������������������� ���������������������������'.*.- " -77/'f'^7  .Persons entitled and desiring to petition the Municipal Council against     '-^1  undertaking the said proposed works must do so on    or,   before" the 26th  day of May, 1911. -  - ���������������������������'. ,7 r 7  .    SCHEDULE ABOVE REFERRED TO ,  -"J?"  No.  s  mm  -  ;aajr;s W-09  pjBqojQ eaujtg  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  Street  Mill  Cliff  Cliff  Maud  Belvidere  Mill  Cliff  Maud  Belvidere  Mill  Maud & Cllfl  Sld������������������ of  Street  Booth '  North  South  West  West  Description and Location of  Proposed, Work . .,..'.  . Six-ft. Concrete Sidewalk  From S. ft 0. Tracks to Belvidere St  Ten-fl. Concrete Sidewalk  From S. ft 0. Tracks to George St,  From Vernon Road to George St.  Eight-ft. Concrete Sidowalk  From Mill'St. to Cliff St.  From Cliff St. to Mill St.  Macadamized Roada  From S. ft O. Tracks to Belvidere St  38 It., with 6-in. cement curb  From S. &0". Tracks to George St.,  40 ft., with 6-in cement-curb  From Mill St. to Cliff St.', 40 ft.  with 6-in, cement curb on W. side.  Mill St. to Cliff St., 34 ft., with 6.in  cement curb on W. side  Drain  From outlet at river bank to George  St., 14-in. tile drain  From    North   end   of    Maud St. to  junction Clifl and George Sts.,  10-in. tile drain  Est'd  Total Coat  '   Eafd  ' OityV"  Proportiori  I   918.46 m   483.54 '  1,425.60  _ 814.00 i  1,025.20  ' 530.20',  .^ s    1  ^  i             f  505.44  252.72  .   440.00  '239.36-  1,230.06  749.20   -  2,348.80  l,412;-80';  \>       -  "*      '   '  874.80  - '461.70'   '  660.96      340.68  1,824.00  1,040.00  1,854.00' 1,065.00  Dated at the City Hall, Enderby, this 11th day of May, 1911.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk. fi*/%W*:Wb*m'������������������.'V&+-'*>A&%*>^G  mes 10 soneniig'  rescue wumM~mus  ' O ^-t^-*^ ^^^-^ ^k^^% ^^������������������*/������������������>'* ������������������  TASTX RECIPES.  "Pet Boast.���������������������������A   tasty    dish for  ���������������������������lnmohcon.���������������������������One can    red    salmon,  }ont> egg, juice ol one lemon.    Sea-  js������������������r wilh  wilt am! pepper to suit.  '{Bteml    crumbs    about   a,    cupful.  yBneak thc salmon apart with .a fork  {iiimJ lightly mix with the other in-  fore-dicnts.    JL'ut    this into a cake  jtia wit.li a funnel centre, and sLeam  j������������������br twenty minutes.   This will come  [���������������������������_*������������������ in the shape of a salmon loaf.  jLWbile tho salmon loaf is steaming  [prepare either fresh or canned peas  |iy cooking fifteen  or twenty min-  Futes,  and  when done season with  jbutter,  pepper, and salt, and gar-  pai-fib." the salmon  loaf on the chop  ���������������������������.elate with  tho  peas by filling tlu>  [wuvily  lormed  by the funnel  aaxi  Sspill generously over ihe loaf,  f   Sweet Salad Dressing.���������������������������Sweet sa-  jlad dressing for apple, celery, walnuts, or any fruit or nuts desired.  -Juice    of two   oranges', juice of  three   lemons, two   eggs, one-half  Sleafc   sugar,   one  cup  of  whipping  ;������������������ream.    Beat jnico of oranges and  j-lemons  with eggs,  add  sugar  and  ffcoil  till clear.     Whip cream    and  [stir thoroughly  into  mixture,   but  [do  not add   cream  till  mixture is  }������������������o������������������l.   Set away in a cool place. Just  efojre ready to serve the salad cut  ha apple and celery into cubes and  false cut the walnuts up fine    and  luaix lightly wilh a fork and place  uob lettuce leaves and garnish with  _._, '-.<>������������������������������������������������������%  CHARLCS EA3RPTV, ESQ.  Harbor an Eouchc, Karen 24, 1909.  "Z suffered terribly from Biliousness  and Dyspepsia for fifteen years, was  treated by physicians and took many  remedies but got no relief. Then I took  "Fruit-a-tives", and this medicine  completely cured ine when everything  else failed. To all sufferers from Indigestion, Biliousness and Constipation,  I strongly advise them to try this  fruit medicine". Charles Barrett.  50c a box, 6 for $2.50���������������������������or trial box,  25c. /. t dl dealers or from lfruit-a-tives  Intuited/Ottawa.  jibe, nbovo salad dressing. Half the  jreoipo is   sufficient   to serve six.  I Chicken in E'eas.���������������������������Out the chicken  flute joints, as for a fricassee or  Ifttm-ie, and put into a saucepan  iwiih a quart of young shelled peas,  f������������������������������������e spoonful of butter, one small  liriieed onion, one spring of parsley,  ���������������������������moisten with drippings,, dusting  [with Hour. Stew, covered, tint-il  [done. Add a little salt and sugar  jjust beforo serving.  Chili Sauce.���������������������������This' chili sauce is  made without boiling and will keep  to the last bit. One peck ripe to-  jnaatoes chopped fioc; sprinkle in 2  cups of salt and drain overnight,  jln the morning add 2 cupfuls of  '-'chopped celery, '\ small red pep-  'iperspers, chopped, 2 cupfuls chop-  'ped onions, 2 cupfuls brown sugar,  II cupful of mustard seed, 3 tea-  jBpflonful of powdered cinuamon, 1  ]1 teaspoonful of powdered cloves, 2  'quarts of cider vinegar. .- Mix and  r.'ficfc.away.  days.  Beady to  cat in  three  BREADS.  . Nut Bread.���������������������������One cupful of sweet  ,rtulk,    one-half    cupful   of   :>ugar,  .'three-fourths     cupful   of   English  I walnut   meals,,  three     cupfuls of  'flour, three IcaspoonfuLs of baking  powder, one egg, pinch salt.   Beat  egg and sugar together, add flour  in which "baking powder  has  been  rifled, then" the milk and fast tho  nut meats ground.    Put in tins and  lei  raise  one   hour and   bake.  ,  i   Oatmeal   Bread.���������������������������Two cupfuls of  s������������������p������������������ri}_e, two-   cupfuls of    breakfast  Cocid ovci" which pour tine cupful of  =.b 0 i 13 ng=wa,ttiE=a ikWI et=s I a.n d-=i 1 n til  .lukewarm, one   cupful    of raisins,  ���������������������������one-half ^cupful   New    Orleans mo-  ��������������������������� lasses, one teaspoonful of salt, one  tablcspoouful of lard; mix together  with white Hour and treat as white  bread.  !    Baking  Hint.���������������������������"When your bread  fails to rise, don't throw Ihe dough  away, and  hy all  means don't  at-  ._.'^''."Pt..tn bake it.     In������������������tead,_ 1 ake a  Itcacupful of ilour, two heaping lea-  .spoons of baking  powder,  a" scant  rcHCiipful of lard and enough warm  milk to mako a sticky dough. Work  this io with the other dough;  roll  and cut into biscuits.    Then   bake  quickly.   The result will be biscuits  so nice and lii.ht that they arc superior to ordinary   baking  powder  or  soda biFCint.-i. * The proportions"  <>[ dough arc half of each kind.  baking fish the following method is  suggested: After cleaning and  washing the fish thoroughly, -season  well with salt and pepper and  dredge it sparingly with ilour, both  inside and out, and roll in ma-  nilla paper of three thicknesses.  Fold and pin together securely the  edges of the paper iii order to prevent thc escape of thc juices'. Bake  in moderate oven, but allow fifteen  minutes longer than baking the  same fish in a pan. When ready  to serve remove the paper to which  the skin of the fish will have adhered and place the fish upon a  platter. In this way the1 fish is left  juicy and delectable.   -  SOME USES FOR SALT.  It is well to wipe up floors with  salt  water.  Salt removes discolorations from  th������������������ teapot.'  Matting should be washed with  salt, water and wiped dry.  Clean willow furniture by a good  scruhbing with Bait water.  Sewer gas is counteracted if a  handful of salt be placed in -the,  basin, -    - ���������������������������   .-.  Enamel may be cleaned by an application  of  salt moistened    with  .Black and white goods may be  safely washed if salt is added to  the water.  A smouldering or dull fire' may  be cleared for broiling by a handful  of salt.  Copper and glass may be cleaned  by clipping half a lemon in fine salt  and then rubbing the .soiled article.  Odors of strong smelling foods  may be removed from cooking-utensils by placing them, bottom sido  up, over salt which has been put  on a hot stove.  CANDY.  Fruit Fudge.���������������������������Fruit fudge, something now and delicious : Three oup-  _fuis of. gramil_ated_sugar, _one-half  prise in thc shape of some dainty,  and the probability is that he will  readily eat it.  ���������������������������When the mincing machine needs  oiling use a drop of glycerine. This  will prevent any risk of disagreeable taste or smell and will make  the machine work easily.  The success of a meat pie or pud-  cling depends on having tho meat  tender and well cooked, the gravy  rich and properly seasoned, and the  crust light and digestible.  To preserve meau tako a quart.of  best vinegar, two    ounces of salt  and boil these together for a few  minutes.    When cold brush it on  to the. meat to be preserved.  If tha bacon is too salt place a  1'ttle wpt.o- -'���������������������������_ the pan in which you  intend frying it. Let tlio water  come to a boil, then pour tho water  off .and cook the bacon in the usual  manner.  The great secret of a pleasant  meal is to have everything that is  required to eat it on the table. Nothing is so irritating as to'have  to be sending out of the room for  odd forks and spoons.  For a ruinucd meat pie take two  tablespoonfuls each of chopped  beef, suet, apples, raisins, currants  and sugar, pastry. Mix the ingredients and put them in a pie-dish  and cover, with flaky crust.  Beforo cleaning brown boot? rub  over with milk���������������������������a little is puflioi  ent. Wipe with a dry clotli a:-,d  clean with polish as usual. Tins  will'clean-'and soften'the leather;  the grease in the milk keeps it  moist. Stains can be removed by  soaking the discolored parts with  benzine and letting it dry.  Mashed turnips should be pe-  parcd this way:���������������������������Boil the turnips,'  drain and mash them thoroughly  with a fork against the sides of thc  saucepan. Take care there arc-no  lumps. ~ Add'pepper, salt and a littlo butter.  To prevent irons from rusting  wrap them in brown paper and put  them away in a dry place. If they  havo. already become rusty they  may be brightened again by rubbing  them over a smooth board sprinkled  with whit������������������ sand.  A cheap disinfectant to use when  scrubbing or washing utensils in a  eick room is made by adding a tea-  spoonful of turpentine to every  pailful of hot water. Turpentine is  11 powerful disinfectant, and will  dispel all bad odors.'-      "":.-  ,Sir Victor'Horslcy .said alcohol  was the commonest cause, of dis.  ease. Long before the poisonous  effect ,was developed in a man or  woman alcohol had begun 'to'under-  mine the morality of the homeland  to cause disease aud vice in many  serious ways.  EVEEXWHER3  For Making! Soap.  For Softening Wator.  For Rectpvtng. Paint,  For Diainfccti  S20DKg������������������������������������2  1 %<*'%'������������������ %*&% **'W*>w%* 9  Youog Folks,  HOW WADI MADE NUMBERS. -  One day in a primary school the  hildren were making figures on the  board. There was a, little boy there  who came from Egypt. He was  only five years old, so all the others  watched him to see what he would  do. They wanted to see thc,funny;  numbers he would make. ButWadi  went to the board and made our  figures without any trouble���������������������������ten of  them���������������������������without any help from thc  teacher!  She "was so surprised and so  pleased! And all the children wondered. For they could not make  theirs half so well. If was true that  he laid the figure one down flat on  its back. And he made the hook  of the figure five before he made  tho shaft. But they were a very  nice set of figures for all that. t  Nobody in this country had even  taught him to write them, and this  was the first ume he had been to  So"the teacher  "So this is tbe v/ay wo .caw������������������ to  borrow Wadi's number signs. .Tho  first borrowing happened ������������������o very  long ago that almost "everybody has  forgotten about it. And wo didn't  mean to steal cither, you k'no.yr. Nobody cared to keep.their numbers  all to themselves. This ia why "yjnd'i  could-surprise ns all .by just .writing his own n amber work."-���������������������������  Youth's Companion,  HEALTH  5 ��������������������������� ��������������������������� .  MYALGIA. *  If von havo -suffered from a.n at- ,  tack of revere muscular pain in tno  small of the back .whieh your phy-~  sician hiis treated under .the namo  uf myalgia, and some friend speakH  of your   illness   a.s   lumbago, you-  iseed nut feel insulted, ;as the two.  woixSs apply to the"sn-nio .affliction.  fc;ya;gia simply means pain in tho  \ohintary muscles.    If .it'.occnra in  tbe bqek it is known aa lumbago;  if it. affects the muscles of ,'tboncok '-  -v-  F1S17.  Twenty Minute Codfish Balls.���������������������������  Cut and pick dry i-odJish in small  [pieces, freed from Imnc and skin,  {and soak in cold water while you  Ipecl and dice potatoes. Take two  cupfuls uf codfish to four cupfuls of  diced potatoes. Put in cold water  nnd boil until potatoes are tender  drain water off, and mash as for  mashed potatoes: season with butter and pepper and he-ai in one egg ;  well. Drop from spoon into hoi fat  and fry a delicate brown. Carnish  with lettuce or parsley. They are  nice and light and can be prepared  in twenty minutes. This quantity  will serve four persons.  Fish  Hint.--In order fo dispense  ;with the disagreeable odors  when  cupful of "milk, one tablospoonful of  butter, one-half teaspoonful of vanilla, onchalf cupful of nut meats,  onehalf cupful of figs, dates, or raisins, and one-half cupful of shredded cocoa nut. Boil sugar, butter,  and milk until a soft ball forms  when dropped into wafer. Remove  from fire and set in a dish of cold  water after vanilla has been added.  Cool until "almost" cold.'lieat "rapidly, adding nuts and fruit. Pour into  plait or and cut into squares.  But ter   Fudge.���������������������������Uoil   six   tahle-  spooniuls of sugar, two ol butter,  and twelve of corn syrup in a pan  till it forms a soft ball when tried  in water. Take from fire and beat  till creamy. Pour on a buttered  platter and cut in squares. This  makes just a small recipe, about  one-half of usual fudge recipe.  Chocolate Fudge.���������������������������Take two cupfuls of granulated sugar, one cupful of milk, a quarter of a cake of  ! unsweetened chocolate, and butter  lhc size of a walnut. Let this boil  until it will harden in cold water.  Just as thc flame has been turned  out under the pan stir in a few  drops of flavoring, lemon, vanilla,  rose, or any favorite extract. Either beat with a fork until it begins  lo stiffen or pour immediately on  a. marble 'Slab. When almost cool  cut in squares wilh a buftcrcd  knife. A marble slab is preferred  to a, pan on account of the great  ease in culling and because it is  absolutely flat, while a pan may bo  a trifle curved, and thus -spoil the  lines of Ui'! cake. One must watch  and stir ihe preparation, as ib is  apt lo burn. .  ���������������������������(iilclsly  slop?! courfhs,   ci;ri'S  tiu ci-ais~  USEFUL HINTS.  Neve? .*'*k a sick person what, lie  will  "'.avc- to eat.    Give him a s"''-  SUMMER TIME A  TIME OF DANGER  Summer time is a time of danger  to all babies���������������������������but more especially  to those living in thc towns and cities where thc heat is so excessive as  to make it almost impossible to keep  baby's looci m proper condition.  It is then that thc little one suffers  from those 'stomach and bowel  troubles that carry off so many precious little lives. During the summer tho mother must be especially  .car-eft! Uto-=keep=ba by=s=stomacm=  sweet and pure and his bowels moving regularly. No other medicine  will be of such great aid to mothers  in summer a.s Baby's Own Tablets.  These little Tablets never fail to regulate the bowels; sweeten the stomach and make baby well and happy. Mrs. D. Devlin. Sf. Sylvester  East, Que., says: ''J Ihink Baby's  .Q"7! Tablets-fl5'c .the J>c������������������l_.inedicine_.  for little ones for stomach and  bowel troubles and I would not be  without them.y The Tablets arc  sold-by medicine dealers or at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  WHEN TO EAT FBU1T.   ���������������������������  To obtain the, most benefit from  tho succulent fruits they should be  cat-en at the end of the chief meal.  Bananas arc an exception and may  be oaten with any meal. They arc  very acceptable cut in thin slices  and eaten with bread and butter.  Slewed fruits .often have their virtues wasted through being eaten at  the wrong time. Six or eight steM'-  cd prunes half an hour before  breakfast ;u'e beneficial; so are  slewed figs or stewed apples eaten  before breakfast.  , I'celcd oranges cut into thin slices so that the juice is set free, with  castor sugar strewn over the slicesj  arc not unlike pineapple and form  a highly efficacious aid to digestion.  Grapes should never be eaten except after the chief meal of the day.  Taken when the stomach is comparatively empty, they arc a specially  harmful fruit.  With a man happiness depends  on himself; with a woman it depends on the dresses she can make  lier husband pay for.  real loud, -and said, --".In :Arabie,'-. MyfciBii, although extivmely-uir-  teacher.'*. . .That explained .it, all. 1 cumJortabjc while it-lasts, isatem-  For ours are Arabian figures, too. ! povary- disorder,- generally- brought  Then  the teacher told, them-c'the"! ������������������bout by a -slight strain/or;wrench-,; .  story- of'liow^we came to 'get'tnem.1'! ������������������'g of   tho '��������������������������� muscles,, or. by a local .  She said, "Years and years" <igo all !"cateh;ng.cold,7' and.in many-cases .  the people"who used to speak En'g-'by a combination of,these t,wo cans--  lisli and Latin and Greek.made the' es. '    - v;"'--7    ������������������������������������������������������-V ������������������������������������������������������   "   -���������������������������    "'  figures we- call Roman'numerals:'' ^<t the-reason- tnat an attacc of  Wc do so -still when we number .our wnltfia cannot-.always be -readily"  chapters or- our paragraphs and iraced to its cause, it ia not always  somo other things. And the Romans easy io find .the-right drug to treat .  said they took them from tlie' il- A atvrally in tho gouty .'subject  Greeks, their clever, next-door treatment of the gout is called for,  neighbors. ~ '��������������������������� I "'^'������������������ 'n Malaria remedic-a for rna-  "Whcn men went to those East-   hria will    help the    lumbago, al-  em  countries,   long,  long  ago,  on   iVwgh  they will   be of no  service   ���������������������������  pilgrimages and to, war, they found   at all to one suffering from intes-  many of  tho people who  lived all   final indigestion. At tbe.same time, '.  round    Arabia   counting    with tho   whatever thc cause, tho local treat-  same nice, easy figures you are us-'  ment will'be "about tbe same in all  ing to-day.    When they asked thc   case.-:, because, it'is directed espcci-  -  sheiks,  or Arab    chiefs,  how-thcy   nijy  to  the relief of the-'jia'm.   v  had first made up such  nicp num-      This local treatment "may.be numbers, these had lo say, like Iho .Ro:   ncd   c.p   in   two,,words���������������������������rest    and   .  mans'with their letters, 'Next-door   warmth' iu the first ptaco until the  neighbor.'    For they had borrowed 'wrist of iho pain has been reliev-  -them=from=tho-people^\vho=lived=in^t-d.-���������������������������r��������������������������� . ���������������������������.���������������������������-*���������������������������~  India. Thc Chinese people who In some caves the-pain of lumba-  livcd next door'on the other side go. is so severe that it en J In for moro  of India., had taken a few, too: but rn-dka! mcisnres, but pain-stilling  they did not take them all, only _nr uar.':ul:e drugs should never bo  enough to multiply with, so that given for it except under tlie dirpc-.  every big number as they wrote it, tion of a physician. ITeat may bo  was a little example in mulliplica- applied eiihor in the dry <ir the  tion. If they wanted to say thirty, m/ i:jL form. Sometimes'a. hot flax-  they would write thc queer Chinese   s������������������ed poultice, with a little mustard  sign _for_Jen .and _thcn_put a., tiny__jij!dc.d, arid 'a.day7rrest.in_b.ed _wijl   number three high up on the left   M'ifice for a cure.   Thc old-fashion-  side for mo multiplier. ed practise of wrapping a. flat-iron  "So the men from Furopc learned h l^inc! and applying :'<t to the  the number signs and practised p-������������������.ir f ��������������������������� 1 spot is a good .way of get-  writing them, too. Then ihey told t;r,<T dry heat,  tho people of other countries about, Al'.'er the avulo pain hay subsided,  them on their long way home. But- there is nothing better than mas-  tho people who painted and wrote nx'-n to persuade thc mm-cles hack  the first books���������������������������for there was no (.0 Urir normal work again. A lini-  printing then���������������������������said : ' : p-"������������������nl may, be rubbed in at Ihe s-p.ma  "'AYe like our own letter num- fr>'-<\ and suIndent friction used to  hers tho best. Wo are used to  them. They are Jiko nice old  friends. Wc like our numbers all  made up of lots of letters. You c.\n  use your queer number signs if you  like for buying and selling. But we  shall keep on using letter numbers  for our books.' And if you will look  at the beginning of the chapters of  any book, you will see .that somebody thinks so still.  vi  - ��������������������������� pi  ���������������������������j  fflffl  f(We have used the new numbers ( telling lhc truth.  redden the surface of tho skin. Tim  afofted muscle will rocovor much  move rapidly if exercised, and when  !:c amle pain has lessened, the pa-  firnt should be encouraged to pra'c-  ti'r wvtle movements of thc parts.  ���������������������������Youth's Companion.  Jt'1-    better to    keep    your faco  el-red than fo get into .trouble by.  I  only three hundred years. If was  only about tho lime that the Pilgrims came to America that tlie  people of England began to uso  these Arabic figures.  SMhm  .Iho <iv������������������a������������������ anii' tuu_sjn  cures colrfs, benla  1   u      S3 vcats.  Is the turning-point fo economy  in wear and toar of wagons. Try  a box. Every dealer everywhere.  The Imperial OH Co.,Ltd;  OcUrlo Agcnta: Th������������������ Qiv i������������������ City W 'a . \M-  M  a  1' .vi Thursday, May 18, 1911'  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  -M~> 'M-M-M-H-M-M-M-H-M-t-K*^:* :������������������K~K-s-W*>  I know the best paint to use  Says the Little Taint Man,  .i-i  /  %  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ���������������������������>  ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������  *'  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ���������������������������  T  . t  ������������������  ������������������'  ������������������  ������������������  "������������������  ������������������'���������������������������  ������������������  ������������������  For the man who is about to paint his  home or other buildings there is the choice of three materials:  Cheap Mixed Paint       Hand-mixed Lead and Oil  ' Good Prepared Paint, such as SWP  There is so much controversy about which is the best to use  that it, is hard for anyone not a paint expert to arrive at a decision.  Here it is in a hutshelL  Cheap mixed paint is a poor buy���������������������������it's cheap, it's shoddy, it  won't wear or give satisfaction.   So it isn't worth considering.  ; Hand-mixed lead and oil is good as far as "it goes, but it is  impossible for anyone with a paddle and- bucket and -working by  rule of thumb to make as good a paint as that which is worked  out on a strictly scientific formula and mixed and ground by  powerful machinery. -   _   -  - Good prepared paint, such as Sherwin-Williams Paint (SWP),  will give the best of results... It is made of Pure Lead, Pure Zinc,  Pure Linseed Oil and the necessary coloring pigments and driers,  all combined according to exact scientific formula, the result of over  40 years' experience in paint making, and mixed and ground by  powerful machinery designed especially for the purpose.; -The  result is a. paint that covers most surf ace and wears longest!  Just call and get color, cards and all-information.; :  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  City Council Tn    .  Business Session  ������������������  ������������������  Our Stock, is the Moat Complete to be Found in th2 Okanagan  XJanada's^JBest  e  XY77T  FULTON'S  A meeting of the City Council was  held- on Monday evening; Mayor Ruttan in the chair, and Aldermen Teece,  Blanchard, Worthington and Murphy  present.  The Grade by-law, establishing the  street grade for the town on Cliff  street, was read the third time and  passed.  Tenders were opened for the sale of  the debentures ��������������������������� recently voted for the  purchase of road making machinery.  The Dominion Securities Company,  of Toronto, offered $5,610, for the  $5,500.issue, a premium of $110.  R.  C.  Matthews   &' Co., Toronto,  offered $5,390.  . ,    Campbell-Thompson    Co.,  Toronto,  X \ offered $5,561:     \  ��������������������������� j    The  Canadian  Debentures Corpora-  y%  tion, Toronto, offered*-$5,555.55.  X.     Brent, Knox & Co.. Toronto, offered  ��������������������������� $5,736. -      ,   -���������������������������  JC i . C. H. Burges & Co., Toronto, off-  JL ' ered $5,738. .  yj , On motion of Aldermen Worthing-  ���������������������������j* j ton and Teece' the tender of C.,H.  i. j Burges &* Co.; offering a premium of  ���������������������������*-  $238 on the'issue,, was accepted.  ' - The resignation "of Alderman Greyell  to take effect May'16th was accepted.  Y The by-law to amend the billiard  X saloon was brought up, for sealing. :  J. I    Application for, ..water service' from'  ��������������������������� | N. Simard was" referred to the Water  3* and Light committee.   '  4.   ~ The Finance Committee "recommend:  v ed the payment of the f6llowing sums  *jj* of money: "                ''.,���������������������������_.  4> Bank of Montreal,   to retire  Y.l    coupons, loan by-law No.6...$   150.00  X Crown tailoring Co, "constable    ���������������������������  ���������������������������j.  , -uniform ..-. :'   *y Okanagan Telephone Co, rent  %, The Walker Press, "printing....  .^.'Arthur,Reeves,' stationery   V A. 7R., Rogers -Lumber" X*oi',  *������������������7>lumber, :'....'..! ������������������������������������������������������ :..;  3~>.E. J. Mack,- dray ing   ��������������������������� Dominion    Wood  . Pipe , Co. J  waterworks supplies .:... '..  C P.' R:, freight  :.'.'..  C. Dugdale'.Twages .". .-: :.:.-  W. <H. Hutchison supplies;..^...  A. R. Rogers L. C., lighting...7  y. A:" Pulton, supplies  '...." J,  f, t Enderby Trading .Co.,"supplies  7>AlP.fV. Moffet;-jr.;_street light.  IS-.*' Tom  RohinRnnJ- wmrw      ' l    ���������������������������"*>  ������������������;  ���������������������������I  i A.  , 33.00  '4.00  32.00  2.15  ,13.56  r   5.25.  ^   96.99  ,2.61  -  75.57  > 2175  "22.74  24.03  ���������������������������: "l 5.45  - -   ., _      . .HIM  Tom Robinson^, wages ...'..7."\ 7 ,12.30  '" Prices1 ���������������������������>were ~ submitted"' by? Evans,-  "/ T- ,Col^man '; &/* Evans,-; -Vancouver, - on  ~'?Tv-Piping-;Jor,.^drairis;. Varid >ceme"nt:="the  ^3_*2latter:-at*$3.55 :per" sack,Vand^55cr per  : 3,7'fobt-' for "^12-inch;' piper'"and���������������������������95c "per  ������������������?% f90*s/PI> 14:inch'";y"PuqtationS:filedV7.;  - ^ V r 7 Communication J.-was.r read'from������������������Mi\  ,,Y- Prank^Fravel" asking- forva ligb!t\to  iA ',������������������e. installed . on'; Mill street, -between"  j'.* George1 andfSic'amou'sfroad. '.Referred'  $7to Water ."and-Light 'Committee. ":<r,  i The"'Tax By-law for; 1911', passed its'  Tlie: total levy  mills.. 7  as'to!  road-be-  T' Teece.and Moffet' properties passed its  -3*  1st.reading/ ,;.Ttie,by"-lawpfovides.fo"r  a' 66rfoot" road way,--with, the centre of'  the travelled road,as,the,dividing line  and" provides also> for ->the payment; of  such   compensation," if *any~"to the  :owners in accordance' with the Municipal Clauses Act. ;' '-'- T -  '" 1>v-p.- -  ! y" 1st and 2nd reading  "'������������������     Mayor Ruttan reported that he had  found a possible solution of the nuisance.ground problem. In conversation with Mr. S. Poison, the latter  had agreed to sell to the city at $300  an acre, four acres of land lying on  the bank of the river, on the eastern  boundary of the Marwood-Bass property, on the north outskirts of town  where the Mayor believed a refuse  burner could be erected and the dirt  from the town could be disposed of  without any objectionable feature  arising. He had in mind also the  purchase' of 12 or 13 acres'of this  property by, the city' for a city park  and recreation ground, and spoke' in  favor of going into the matter, at a  later date. If the city was to provide these things, the longer the purchase of the land is delayed the more  expensive it will be. He was.supx^  ported in' this view by the aldermen .  present.    :  l     J.   '      s     , ''"yy~  The matter of better drainage-and  changing _ the1 position oft the- outlet,  into the; river,   occupied .some time,  the opinion"' being -; general >-thato the  outlet should be placed-at the foot,ofv  Regent street instead of MiU'^stie'et.'- -V  t      _,     ���������������������������_* 1     11 -   .., * t-  DAKE CkSE -POSTPONED,- ''>"'  ��������������������������� There -was - quite", "an '.influx of old-/*,-:'  time Enderbyites from- the coast, to'" \^-  the.Okanagan ���������������������������.the past .week'. #They '7^';  were called as witnesses in the Dake/'-, '  case, and went through Priday7to C<7 ���������������������������"  Vernon. ���������������������������. ", The 1 Crown 7 asked ".-'for .a".-' ���������������������������  postponement of ; the case owing**to.'''"/'.-  the absence of material ^witnesses and ;-y  the minutes of the.last trial,f-whiclT*-~.''  had not been, furnished him:'-" iMr.."'"'/'��������������������������� i'  Mclntyre, for-the accused,- objected^tcT^^-  the postponement, -but Judge Mbrri:: ';���������������������������*  snn" allowed it. , In doing'so he'agreed 7 7-  with Mr.;McIntyre"- in-that it; was a"   n"'  r(  He allowed Dake.his liberty on"ihia'fj?fJii&  own cognizance'and;his promise to:b'e'7'Jv-?Si������������������h  on-hand' for- trial 'when-, calledVby?.the������������������y^*  Crown.',; Mr:*;Murphy 'and.;Mr.VWrigtit;^-fJM^  who 'have-^b'een-,his bondsmen;^ were'-J-fc*!^  freed: by. the * Crown.'.,:.,;' r?.^; fygc&%$j&  "-' The1-; following ^former:'Enderbyites|'j'^'|^  were in"attendancetwhen'the case'.wasrr^v-'ll-  calKd:"^Mr:..Hi,Wr! Wright',* Mr./Bas-;/MS|  ess' r     n/"t^i������������������'i  v;^^^^bNA;^i[^^l  [���������������������������^tJ-JTI'I  < -7 ryy   -.   *'-\ ,,Sund������������������y.iby ������������������ppointment7v v/ r^vVv  Office: Cor. CIMT ������������������nd Georg������������������Su'.''���������������������������,   ^ESDERBY'"^!'J'^  E. BANTON,  ^i, -3.^      1,   ll I  7- PUBLIC" NOTICE is hereby given  that,' under .the -authority contained  in section 131 of ' the "Land Act,',' a  fregulation^has^been^approved^by-the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing  the minimum sale prices of first: and  second-class lands at $10 and $5 per  acre, respectively.  'This regulation further provides  that the prices fixed therein shall apply to all lands with respect to which  the application to purchase is given  favourable consideration, after this  date,   notwithstanding   the   date   of  lsuch_application.' or _any_delay._that  may have occurred in the consideration of the same.  Further notice is hereby given that  all persons who have pending applications to purchase lands under the  provisions of sections 34 and 36 of  the "Land Act," and who are not  willing to complete such purchases  under the prices fixed by the aforesaid  regulation shall be at liberty to withdraw such applications and .receive  refund of the moneys deposited on account of such applications.   -  WILLIAM R. ROSS,  Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.  C, ApriL3rd,. 1911. al3-jnl5  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  We have taken over the Undertaking and Picture Framing: business of W. T. Holtby, and are  prepared to give good service in these lines.  Corner George and Cliff Streets.  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Article* Rcpa red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  .PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������-  B.  BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  Hs-rt//  Barrister, Solicitor, 7> xs^^n^  Notary Public, Canveyahter^  /ft  '   <  f  '^V|  Offices, Bell Block, EnderbyTBi_C.^  SECRET SOCIETIES'  er*  President Taft��������������������������� "I almost imagine I can see you getting-off that Imperialistic guff in London.'  1 ���������������������������From the Toronto News  TESTING/ORCHARD HEATERS  If any of our readers had been upon Pleasant Valley road on Saturday  night, between 12 and 3 o'clock, they  would have seen a pretty sight.  Messrs. Freeze and Sharpe were out  laying for Jack Prost, and when he  came along about midnight to steal  a kiss from the blushing early apple  blossoms they got after him with fire.  In less than   five   minutes they had  nearly a hundred fires going. ��������������������������� The  thermometer went down five degrees  and stayed there for 20 minutes, when  it gradually lifted to two degrees, remaining at that point for about an  hour, after which it lifted to above  freezing. At three o'clock in the  morning clouds gathered in the east  and all danger was over for that  night. The fires raised the temperature of the orchard 8 degrees.���������������������������Armstrong Advertiser.  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday. Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  All knowledge is lost which ends in  knowing, for every trujtu we know is  a candle given us to work by. Gain  all the knowledge you can���������������������������and then  use- it for the highest purpose.  TCF^mm  Enderby Lodge ������������������������������������������������������'No. 40J  Regular , meeting's first'  Thursday on or after ths  '��������������������������� full moon at 8 p. m. in Odd-'  fellows Hall. VWith*'  brethren cordially invited.' -  S. H. SPEERS.  Secretary  :kCW)?F*  ^ *^55S*' Eureka Lodge. No. 60 *,  MeetR every Tueeday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  0. F. hall. Motealf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. R. BLACKBURN. N. G..-.  R. E. WHEELER. Scc'y, *  ^ W. DUNCAN. Ticas.  ENDERBY   L9DGE,  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON. C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  K.of P. Hall is the only hall In Enderby suitable  '  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc. apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby   '  CHURCHES  pHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  '-' Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4ih Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday '  School at 2:30 p.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara���������������������������Service at 3:30  p. m. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar.   AlETHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service. Sunday 7:30  ���������������������������"���������������������������*��������������������������� p. m. Junior Epwcrth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School,  ���������������������������*���������������������������    2:30 p.m.:   Church service, '11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  T3APTIST CHURCH-Sunday School, 10 a.m.;  ���������������������������*-' service, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday;  30 p. m. REV. C. R. BLUNDEN, Pastor. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ATTACKED  BRONCHIAL CATARRH  Bound Brooke P.O., Port .Antonio..Ja.,  Juno 4,' 1910.  Dear Sirs,���������������������������I. have boon snll'ering  from dreadful- attacks of Catarrh and  Bronchitis for a period of one year and  four mouths, during which time I spent  most of-my .'earnings'in trying various  remedies, but, alas! without any satisfaction. I was just about giving up  hope of enjoying life for thc������������������ future  when iii our Daily Telegraph papers of  Jamaica 1 saw your advertisement foi  (Jaturrhozoiie, and tried one bottle.  That was sullicicnt. L now know Catarrhozone is the best and ouly medi-  ciiio for my trouble. If has made a  ;borough cure.  (Signed)    T.   C.   WHITE.  Largo size, suilicient for two months'  use, guaranteed, price $1: smaller sizes  iii cents and 50 cents. Beware of imitations and substitute's, and insist on  getting /'Catarrhozone" only. Jiy mail  from the Catarrhozone Company, Kingston, Ont.  HOW CLOUDS GET THEIR FRINGES  TyuilaJl used lo explain to popular  audiences, with the aid ot a brilliant  experiment, that tho blue color of the  sky is owinr: to floating particles of  invisible dust that break up and scatter the short waves, which are the blue  waves, of Jjght. This, he has recently  pointed ,out, occurs principally at a  great elevation, where tlio atmospheric  dust is extremely fine, while in the lower regions of the air, where the dust  is coarser, tho scattering affects all thc  rays, or colors, alike. The brilliant  fringes of clouds, seen nearly in the  direction of tho sun, are largely due  to dust, which especially accumulates  in tho neighborhood of clouds, and refracts tlie sunlight around their edges.  Storyettes  There is no surer way of getting  snubbed than by offering advice lo a  woman on her choice of. friends. Such  is lhc pcrver.sif yof the sex that forbidden fruit becomes the most desirable article of diet.  Tl  I;  :y  'Ri MURINE EYE REMED  For Red, Weak, Weary, Watery.Eyes  AND GRANULATED LIDS  Murine Doesn't Smart���������������������������Soothes Eye Pr.in  Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 50c, $1.00.  Murine   Eye Salve,-in  Aseptic  Tubes,   25c,  $1.00.  EYE BOOKSAND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  Murino Eye Remedy Co., Chicago  Since John  Quit Drinking  By John's Wife  KJsod Golden liemed j, The Great Home  Treatment Por Drunkards.  Odorless   and Tasteless���������������������������Any Ii&dy Caa  (Give It Secretly At Homo Iu Tea,  Coffee Or J-'ood.  Oosts_NothSBiga.To-Try.  !t' you liiivr ;i lii'Mj.-iii'l, .--.) . 11.-ii lii or, nitlu'i"  ���������������������������if t'l li-llil u-li.i is a virti"i (i! 11<;II<��������������������������� t. .ill vou  liiivt' to do is tn m-mI Vipiii- n.i!::������������������������������������������������������ mwl .-ulilrcss  0'i tin- coupon I,, lo v.- Von ;n;iy In- l h.-ink fill  us   toiif."  u.s  yon   livi-  Hi.-ii   you   did   it.  FREE TRIAL PACKAGE COUPON  Dr. J. W. II:iiucs Company,  1130 Glenn Blclg��������������������������� Cincinnati, O.  I'li-i"!!' si tid ni", ���������������������������iliMiliitcly fri'i'. liy n-  t'M-ii   ������������������".-ii!,   in   |il'ii:i   v/riijiji  -.   --ii   tli'M    'id  . *.ji j i .ti. 1.:111\>_   ,',!|.il  li   ���������������������������_--j.ji.iI.is.   a    Li i.i 1  ji." I.nip- ol' fii'Wi'ii l!i<i:n'i|y lo jn-'ivr lltnt  wl'.-il you il.iim I'm- il is irue in i-vcry  retr/jei't.  N-n:.' .    StU'i-l           fiity   .    PrwtiHce   HAS A COXN ANY ROOTS?  Judging Iiy fli" ;i;iin llii'v cause they  hxv m������������������>t������������������., lii'iiiii-lics Mini ���������������������������.lem'-'. Kasilv  I'.uri'd, l'dwcv er, it you upply Putnam's  Piiiiilusi Corn I'.xtiiii-tnr. Always su'V,  nhvay.-> pnniipl, .'in I invariably -ativ  factory. Forty yom< of siicccny, .--.t ;iiuN-  behind I'ul nam't Pitiiilr^s Curn l-ix  trai-lor.    Sold  by drtiggi.-.ts, price _i.li-.  The ono remedy that positively curei  VARICOSE VEINS   and other diseases affecting the veins  Uoetorri told J. 1_. Oaken, of 85 l'enrl St., Sprinnfioll  Mom.. lli.it lie lmiflt have nn ojieniUon. He preferred  astro? AUSOKIJINIS, .III., nnd noon yytiR coin  pl������������������<Sy wired���������������������������lina had no return of tlie ironble. Mild.  iintiuejitJc, external iippllonitoii; positively lmnnlcsa  KeniovuB Goitre, wens, Tumors, Varicocele, Hydrocele.  et(..,ln_!i pleasantmanner. HookO'andtcstlmonlalHtree  $1X04 oz., $2.00-12 oz. bottle at dniKBtsts or delivered  yy. F.YOUNG, P. 0. F.,210 Temple St., Springfield, Mass  '    IiVJIANS, Mil., Jtonlrcnl, -.'nnnilliin Au������������������-nl������������������.  Ibo riirnKlnit l,v JUItTIN IIOliK k WYJifiK 10., .Vlnnljieg,  FMK XATIO.VAI, IIHI'O  ft CHOIOU CO., Winnipeg k C������������������l  <arj-t and IIi-M...I--.0.\' 1IK03, CO.. -Ltd.. YnntuUYcr.  ISO^S  IS     THE    NAME  '  F    THE    BEST     MEDICINE  COUGHS     6   COLDS  AL'RA.DI'jSTi-- barrister tolls the story  ot!  a  littlo girl who  was in  the  witness  box,  and  was  examined  to   see    whether    she    understood    tho  meai.iug of an oath.   The dialogue was:  "Do you know what an oath is?"  "Yes. sir."  "Do you know  what  will  happen it'  you tell a lie?"  " Yea, sir."  "What  will  happen?"  "We'll  win  the ease, sir."  * *    *  i  NOT long ago there was held in a  New England town an exhibition  under tlie auspices of an "ancestral loan society," and^ among the  proud exhibitors was a spinster who  showed several fine portraits of he;  great-grandfather, an c'.Iicor in the Revolutionary War. A friend was remarking to the spinster that sho seem  ed proud, indeed, of her valiant -'.nees-  tor. "A brave man!" exclaimed the  friend.  "Brave!" repeated the sonistcr.  "Why, ho took part in over fifteen  engagements, and there was hardly  one in which he didn't lose an arm  or a leg or something."  * *    *  \ N Irishman was ouce serving in  Ol a regiment in India. Not liking  ������������������ the climate,  Pat tried  to evolve  a trick by which he could get homo.  Accordingly he wont to the doctor and  told him his eyesight was bad. The  doctor looked at him for a while and  then said:  "How can you prove to me that your  eyesight is bad?"  Pat looked about thc room and at last  said: "Well, doctor, vou see that nail  on  tho wall?"  "Yes," replied the doctor.  "Well, then," replied Pat, "I  can't."  4   TRAVELLEK, coming very late to  -fj_.     an inn, was told that there were  no  rooms.  "But I must have a place to sleep/'  he told the landlord, "and there is no  other place to go."  The landlord finally consented to allow him to occupy a garret. "But,"  said he, "there's a very uervous man  in the room underneath and you must  be sure to make no noise."  The traveller agreed to be very.quiet,  and retired; but in faking off one  shoe, he dropped it heavily to the  .floor. He" placed" the other softly,  though, and went to bed without any  further sound. Just as he was going  to sleep, '.however, there cauio a rap  on tho door:' "Good Lord," man!" came  a voice, "aren't you ever going to  drop that other shoe?"  *    ���������������������������*-    *  CHAMP  CLARK was seated  in  his  office  in  thc capitol at "Washington-the other day,.surrounded by  Democratic friends, when a Republican  admirer entered.  "L want fo congratulate yon on tlio  Democratic victory," said the newcomer smilingly. "I. have been around  "Washington for fifteen years and had  got the idea in my mind that the constitution provided for a Republican victory every two years."  "Do you know," said Clark, "a lot  of people had the idea lhat the probability of a Democratic victory was remote? This frame of mind is best  illustrated by a story 1 heard not  long ago. A teacher, addressing her  pupils, said: "Every boy present who  would like to be President of the  United States raise his hand.' Only  oue boy failed to respond.  " '.lohnny,' said the teacher,  'wouldn't  you   like  to   be   President?'  "'Oh, yes,' was the response, 'but  _w.ln._t_'s..thc-nse?_JL'm. a_ Democrat.-'--.-.���������������������������  Five Years Dyspepsia Cured  "No one kuows what I suffered from  stomach trouble and dyspepsia," writes  Mr. A. B. Agnew, of Bridgewater. "For  the last five years I have been unable  to digest and assimilate food. I had no  ^olor, nij' strength ran down and,,! felt  miserable and ..2.->'i>uy all the time. 1  always had a heavy feeling after meals  aud was much troubled with dizziness  and specks before my. eyes. ��������������������������� Dr. Hamilton 's Pills were just what I needed.  They have cured every symptom of  my old trouble. My health is now all  that can de desired." By all means use  Dr. Hamilton's Pills; 2;3c. per box at  all  dealers.  this hawse, an' you ain't pleased with  the animal, you just bring him back  and get your money���������������������������see?"  "Yes," retorted "the buyer, "but this  is the last day of the sale, and the  beast is so blamed thin he may die  on my hands. Then, supposing I did  bring him back, you probably would  not be here to receive him."  "Oh, well," blandly replied the auctioneer, '"if you do bring him back  and we ain't here, you kin just shove  it under the door."  The Horseman  MISS LILUAN TODD, the first woman  to invent an aeroplane, was  asked   in   an   interview   hi   New  York  to  what she attributed  her  success.  "Success  in   aeronautics as  in   most  things." said  Miss Todd, "is achieved  by patience and  faith in oneself. Now,  had  I  been a pessimist���������������������������:'"'  ..Miss Todd  Mailed ._  "Pessimists like my friend's new  gardener on Dong Island," she continued, "would not accomplish much  in work like mine. This man was taking leaves off the lawn one fall day,  when a neighbor passing by inquired of  him:  " 'Where's tlie gardener who used to  work here?'  " ' Dead, sir,"  was  the  reply.  " 'Dead!' said the astonished neighbor. Then, musing, he added: 'Joined  th" great  majority, eh?'  "'Oh, sir,' the gardener interrupted in a shocked voice. 'I wouldn't like  to say that. He was a good enough  man as far as 1  know,' "  1111'! tail-of-thc-scason reform that  swept over Coney Island might  well have considered the welfare  of the wretched horses which are used  for the "dime-ride'' business. When  the season closes they are auctioned  nil', and arc knocked down to the bidders at next to'nothing. Generally they  are so skeleton-like that they are practically useless.  At tho end of last season a buyer  bought an exceptionally attenuated  specimen after he had been coaxed  to bid on him by numerous promises  made by the auctioneer, who wound up  by Haying:  "Now, look a'here, boss, if you buy  The ease with which corns and warts  can bo removed by Holloway's Corn  Cure is its strongest recommendation,  ft seldom fails.  The time to again commence preparation for the big events down the  Grand Circuit next season is now fast  approaching. Trainers and campaigning owners are anxiously awaiting an  early spring, that they may give their  heavily staked prospects a long and  careful tuition. Many, already, have  a 'good knowledge of the ability of  those they purpose entering, having  trialcd them in fast time last1 fall, or,  better still, some raced them all summer and were fortunate enough to  /.scape  a   fast record.  Oue that was highly tried in the  last manner mentioned is the five-year-  old pacing stallion Bratiham Baugh-  111:111, '2.24-Vi, trained and raced by "Walter lt. Cox, the New York Grand Circuit ,1-cinsinan. Cox raced the little  horse all season iu very fast time ahd  managed to escape a record. The fact  that he was never unplaced and won  thc handsome sum of $7,000 has caused  many to severely criticize driver Cox  for thc manner in which he campaigned this spcedy!~,8idewbeeler. Thoso critics may be correct in their versions,  but it would seem rather unjust to  censure him under the circumstances  that prevailed. Branhain -Baughmau  was pitted against all the best, class"  pacers of the year. Nearly every start  he made he was up against a sensation.  Several times he met that undefeated  champion, Thc Abbe, 2.04, and such  other pacers'as Evelyn "W., 2.02-']., Earl  .Jr., 2.03'/i, and May"Day, 2.03%. Consequently, it is little wonder he always  met defeat. He was good, but 'appar:  cntly not fast enough  to  win.  Branhain Baughmau, 2.24]/\, was 'a  fast colt. In his three-year-old form  in the year 100S, he made two starts  at Lexington, Kentucky, and although  unplaced, he was close up in fast time.  Ln ]909, as a four-year-oJd, he was  purchased by Cox and started, but once  at Detroit, where he was unplaced in  a five-heat race, won in fast time by  Walter Hal, 2.01. He was carried  along the line, and at Syracue.s stepped  a work-out mile iu 2.05'/i. A few min-"  utes-later he stepped (he last half of a  slow mile in 1.01. with a final quarter  iu 2S1/..  seconds.  With these fast performances to his  credit, and still carrying his slow two-  voar-old record of 2.241/\, he looked  like "the goods" for the 1010 slakes  down the big line, and was liberally  entered.  He made his first appearance at  Grand Rapids, and finished second to  Cr-1!1!! e^bi mi tf^Pini slfn. g~a~cl osifTsecoiiTl"  lo that horse, the first and second heats  in  2.0GV.  and  2.07Vi.  At Kalamazoo the next week C, Thc  Limit went lame and Dranham Baughmau was made favorite by the enormous amount of money bet by Cox  aud his followers; but disappointment  was again their lot. A new one turned  up in that speedy mare, May Day,  2.03Vi, and in one of the best and  hardest struggles of_ three heats ever  raii theViafe was "returned the winner  in 2.0.1 !M, 2.04-Ti, and 2.051/. Baughmau, out of his limit, finished .'3-2-2  and won second money. His next start  was in the Chamber of Commerce nice  at Detroit, and he was again heavily  played to win. The first heat was so  close between The Abbe, 2.04, Evelyn  \\\. 2.02vli and Baughmau that only the  judges could decide the winner. How-  over. Kvelyn W. was given the heat,  and a record of 2.05'/i, and The Abbe  was placed second. Baughinan finished  second to The Abbe the next two  heals, and stepped the final quarter of  the second mile in 29!j. seconds. His  positions were, 3-2-2-3 in 5'/i, 4V_>, 5]/->,  and 7-Ti, and his portion of tho purse,  third money, in the $3,000 pace at  Cleveland, liranham Baughinan again  tried hard to boat The Abbe, but the  best lie could do was to finish third  to that horse and Evelyn W. in fast  time. The Grand Circuit' following  now moved on to Port Brie nnd New  York, and twice more liranham Baughmau was defeated by the fleet The  Abbe. The Abbe and Evelyn W. again  both beat him at. Readvillc in 2.05'/t  and 2.0(>i/|. Hi a $5,000 pace at Indianapolis, he was teamed by .Dick  McjMahon and just saved his entrance,  lie was shipped to Columbus, and in  his first race there once more finished  third to his old rivals, The Abbe aud  Evelyu  W. "     ���������������������������   .  The' second week of the Columbus  meeting he made his final start for the  year and went a brilliant race, although defeated. He finished 9-4-2 to  Ross K., 2.01%, Major Mallow 2.03Vi,  and Ella Ambulator, 2.04%. in 2.03VI,  2.03Vi, 2.04Vi.  Branhain Baughmau is a son of the  great Gambetta ��������������������������� Wilkes, tho leading-  son of George Wilkes, 2.22,. and is out  of a daughter of the good sire Nut-'  hurst, a son of Nutwood, 2.18%. He is  royally bred, aud when his usefulness  as a racehorse is past, ho should surely  prove a successful sire, and thereby  add additional fame to the ������������������reat  Wilkes family.  THE WATER ELEPHANT  Some meagre data about this mysterious animal, said to inhabit thc  Central African lakes, are given by  B. Trouessart in La Nature, a" Parisian  publication.    He says:  "Wc have learned the following  from Mr. Le Petit, one of the two Explorers sent out by the.Paris MuSeum  of Natural History into these regions,  which are still littlo known, especially  from the standpoint of" their fauna-  witness  the okapi.   -���������������������������  "It was at Tomba-Mayi. on the  north bank of Lake Leopold II., that  Mr. Le Petit saw these animals. The  lake is situated on the left bank of  the upper Congo, "in .the region of  Loukeni (Belgian Congo). The water-  elephants formed a small herd of five  animals, wnich stopped at a distance  of about a third of a mile, so that  Mr. Le Petit was able to observe them  for several instants before they plunged into the water. The trunk and  ears arc remarkably short; the neck,  on the contrary, is longer than that  of the ordinary elephant, and the  height does not exceed six aTid a half  RHEUMATISM  13 MONTHS'SUFFERING CURED  "Dear, Sir:  "I wish you to put my letter - on  record for the sake of suffering humanity. I have suffered IS mouths witti  Muscular Rheumatism in my back. 1  have spent at least $20.00 on pills and  liniments during that time, but nothing y  would case me of the pain,���������������������������in fact it "  was a chronic pain. Por those long 18  months it stayed right with me, sometimes convulsive and cramp-like, causing me to groan and cry aloud. Every  moment was torture. I could not turn  in bed without yelling out. Now 1  will always bless the day when I first  started to rub in, and to take internally  'Nerviline.' After using four bottles,  my pains havo left me. I shall always,  take off my hat to 'Norviline' and can  honestly say it's tho poor man's best  frioud, because it will always drive  away from you tho Demon���������������������������Pain.  "Yours   truthfully,  "THOMAsraoss.  "Paris, Out."  Use only Norviline. 'Sold iu 25c and  50e bottles the world over.  GREAT TRIALS ON  TRANSCONTINENTAL  ALPHONSE JONELLE TELLS TALE  FILLED WITH HUMAN INTEREST  Hardships Attending .Work Brought on  Kidney Disease, which Threatened  His Life ��������������������������� Dodd's Kidney Pills  Cured Him  Chicoutiini Ville, "Chicoutimi Co.,  Que.���������������������������(Special)���������������������������The trials of those  men who push the groat railroads  through the obstacles Nature thrusts  in their way, have been proclaimed in  many a page of fiction." But no  story _ ever told is of more absorbing interest or teaches a greater  moral than the actual experiences of  Alphonso Jonelle, foreman on the  Transcontinental, and well known hero.  "I contracted Kidney Disease working on the 'Transcontinental,-���������������������������where T  am a foreman," Mr: -Joneilc .-states.  "My skin" had a harsh, dry feeling,  and it "itched and burned at night. I  was always tired. Then came the pangs  of rheumatism, and I finally got so bad  f could not attend to my work. Por  five years I suffered, and in the cud  Bright's   Disease developed,  "Then J. began to use Dodd's Kidney  Pills. ' Six boxes cured me completely.  Dodd's Kidney Pills also cured niy  wife, who was suffering from Kidney  Disease."  Prom all parts of Canada, and every  day, reports come of Kidney Disease'  cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills. There  is never a case reported whore Dodd 's  Kidney Pills have failed. Thev never  fail.     '  feet. They seem to have no moans of  defence. Thc imprint of the foot in  the mud is very different" from that  of the elephant, and the natives easily  tell them apart. Thc animals throw  themselves into the water whilo tic  travellers were looking on, letting only  the top of the head and the trunk  remain visible, and swam out into tfcc  lake.  "These data, coming from a serious  observer, are sufficiently definite' t������������������  leave no doubt-of the animal's existence, whatever its zoological relatious  may be."  THE URUGUAYAN POTATO  A new species of white potato has  for some years past been cultivated in  Prance from plants found in Uruguay.  Originally  a   very   bitter  tuber,   the  South American vegetable becomos af  ter three or four years  of 'cultivation  an  admirable food product.    Its yield  is enormous and it is exempt from the-  maladies- that attack  the ordinary potato.    It grows best in mo'ist soil, ite  native habitat being the marshy shores  of the river Mercedes in Uruguay,  'Its  flowers   have   a   jasmine-like    perfume  and  a delieato scent has already  been  extracted from them.    After one plant  ing  the  plant  perpetuates   itself  from  thc broken  roots left iu  the soil.  To. any    right-minded- bachelor   all  girls are nice, and discrimination only  sets  in   when  the-' fact  of  his  engagement makes  it an act"of disloyalty te  his  fiancee to  think-otherwise:-"-V" " -v  - People, never   do 'themselves  justice;  in London, where the feverish' anxioty" ~  to have a good time and be "iii   fcher  swim" at all costs, produces an effect'"  of   insincerity  and   heartlessness. -   ���������������������������'  ��������������������������� The  Beauty of  a   Clear  Skin.���������������������������Tlie  condition of the liver regulates " the  condition of the blood. A disordered,  liver causes impurities in "thc blood and  these show themselves in blemishes on',  the skin. .Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in"  acting upon the liver act upon the  blood and a clear, healthy skiu -will  follow intelligent use of this standard  medicine. Ladies, who will fully appre-  cialc this prime quality of these pills,  can use them with the certainty that  thc effect will be  most, gratifying.  /i|  .1  ���������������������������1  Shi'M's Cure  quickly stops coodbs,  tk������������������ tkroat aad lundo*  cures colds,  henlo  2d cisU  *-yy.h "Si-y  :'?peOUDffO.Nj_3  fi|:y-E;^:^.'T"jTi  HfOlEDEHQKlEM  ��������������������������� il    ---'~-������������������. ���������������������������-.&/{  h Tuxmssm .wk\  |Syi'tij>ofvTarfe-j-.j  j ���������������������������:���������������������������'    ..try, ', -yi'f\  mnmutm  ���������������������������9'. /' .       '-.'���������������������������W'/-.".,       v,t*  t'l  $fty,i'e.'t������������������V,.JiJfff,tl/5 M ."?'  _, , ������������������.! &'*������������������,<������������������*-* ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ,;5. '���������������������������]  ' I  ������������������<*������������������!������������������������������������l },$  .  i tii nmMW'o. '���������������������������  .-������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������'.'���������������������������'I'tt  I'' a 'man-Ik*  l-'-lnrtfjtoiM. '., %r*4������������������,*fj .w  ������������������__4___������������������������������������fyJ>_ji  COUGH INSURANCE  Insure yourself against colds and coughs-with  a 35 cent bottle oP  JV!ATHIEUIS=Sy=RU|i  of Tar and Cod Liver Oil  . This famous preparation is not only a cure,  but a preventive of throat and lung troubles.  Take it in time.  It is   the   most  successful   Cough .L\eniedy  in  Canada.    Large bottle, 35 cents;  all dealers.  J. L��������������������������� MATHIEU CO.^Proprietors SHERBR00KE,OUE..  "Western Distributors  FOLEY BROS., LARSON & CO.  Winnipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver and  Saskatoon  msmssmm  JAmb 9/i  CANAWELLA  TEA.:.#  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man.  I  80 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  #>  Three Heroes of the Piute  War  them  possessions,  as thoy arc;  Three heroes���������������������������an Indian who gave  up chieftainship to minister to his  enemies, a white miner who took command of soldiers and snatched victory  out of defeat, a negro servant who  gaTQ up his life for his friends, loom  large among the memories of a Cali-  t'ornian, who went west in tho golden  days of '49. The deeds of these men,  showing that heroism knows no distinction of color, aro told in ono remarkable chapter of Mr. S. D. Woods's  recent book, "Lights and Shadows of  Life on the Pacific, Coast."  - Jee Bowers, perfect specimou of Indian manhood at its best, was chief of  tbe Inyo Piutcs. when they declared  war against the whites in 1S5G. He  voted Uor peace, and, when overruled,  laid down his chieftainship until the  war was over, a hot-headed sub-clnet  taking his place. lie then determined  te save thc lives of as many whites as  he ������������������ould. . ���������������������������  ��������������������������� To lonely miners-' cabins in tar-olL  canyons he went, warning the miners  to Jlee to the fort. He was asked by  what-they should do with .their  and'.ho said "Leave them  [ will/protect them, and  when tlie war is over, come back and  you will find all as you leave them ���������������������������  A_t the door of each cabin he planted  ' a long, slender reed upon which was  fixed some mysterious symbol. this  was notice to the Indians that the  cabin and all about it were under his  protection. Many a miner,'whose ne  would have  been   sacrificed, was  thus  saved. ..   ,  ,  At one point on the mesas, that lay  ��������������������������� about' the base" of Waucoba Mountain,  srxty miles from the fort, over a range  of lofty mountains, two men had their  eanp  where   they  were' herding  oyer  two-hundred head of cattle, iattemng  the  white  sage  abundant  there.  ' he warned  to flee to  the fort,  to leave  their  cattle  to  -him; "and  that   they   would   be.���������������������������safe.  'Grateful   for ��������������������������� their   lives   thus   saved,  the men told Bowers that  his people  during the winter might become him-  ctt: and that; for his services he was  to  kill  as   many   cattle  as  he  Tlife   offer   was"accepted."    The   same  mystic   symbol   of   his. protection  -authority   was   posted  -   all was saved." Strange as it may. seem  'wkenthe.war  was   over,, miners   and  cattlemen returned to find air as they  hadI left it, except that the cattlemen  .l found a'pile.of'heads, twenty ;m number "carefully- preserved   as   evidence  '  of-W number the. Indians. had killed  "Tand eaton.-As the .men. examined .these  . 4ads,- 'they'.found: that   in   every  *'-staWce "they .were;,of <���������������������������in*erioi  " and they-said to Bowers, " NNhy, Joe,  "yon killed only:the: poorest cattle. Why  "dids't   yon   pick- out   better  ' With- a  winning'smile,  so  common  him,'he replied, "Ob, maybe so; r  'Wr plenty good  for Injun. .-  ���������������������������When the war "ended, Bowers,-  i������������������g been justified for his actions,  a_������������������in, by tho grandeur of  tet   to  his chieftainship,  after to be'challenged,  the last time we saw  7 trail crossing the ------^n--,      - Wc  tween ^California   and - Nevada.      ^o  ZTe both alone, and, were surprised to  each   other,   and  I  you going, Bowers'  "Ohf some bad man ...  -tween Piutesand 1 go flx'\u"V.,  w<1  " upon  These  telling" them  ��������������������������� chose,  lame  and  , camp;  see  are  in  cattle,  ones?"  to  poor  hav-  rose  bis charac:  never   here-  AVe remember  him on a lonely  desert mountain, be-  said.   "Where  "    lie replied,  make trouble be-  o-o  fix..him."    It  mission of mercy.  W. S. Greenly, was  were glad of'our  ho was thus o'n a  The white mau,   ���������������������������--.,_     . . ���������������������������  , warm friend of .the Piuto chief,     _-  irt  Moogniiod in thc other a man/  PiirteiHSKT^cBtroyed���������������������������themr���������������������������OEOK  heir  war   spirit,  and .ended ^cr  their  struggles against  the supiemacy  of  the  whites."     Greenly,  who  the country to try   ns  the  events ot thc war,  the  frequent defeats  States   soldiers,   saw  and finally took  had  for-  como  into  tune, watched  wrow  restless  at  li   the    United  jfe nearby fort.   A plan was fonmilat-  Jl_<.������������������_by -which .bc^asjeartor. ������������������  ]J������������������}  ssoeiaies, as his comrades   staoulcof.  tor !������������������ :nrS?clrf ; o " eu������������������lalw"s  MrVTroen y -Ccl'tlfrcct ihe further  and that he should have sup-  >'    The   Indian   forces  about    half-way    bo-  Owens Lake, which  miles.    After  rrminrilhiltUe^and'of independent  S c������������������    Greenly   determined   to   visit  hS   Indian camp and try  to persuade  chiefs to retire from thc conflict.  cloAvn  the desert valley  .held   their   war-  of   keeping   hot  Their   fires  the fort, and hero  several hundred' warriors danced themselves  into the frenzy oi battle.  One night, unarmed, Greenly mount-  ed Ms norse and left the fort, alone  and'defenceless, except as he, was defended by his own courageous and  ;������������������u Sless spirit. He rode through th  1-irkncss into the excited camp, and  ^dismounting, tied his horse, entile council chamber, and called  The audacity of the  their respect, for the  worshippers  of hcr-  that  campaign  rcnio   command.  were   encamped  tween the fort and  distant about sixteen  his little band  ters.  the  their  Eight  nightly   the   Indians  dance���������������������������their   method  their,  hate   and   courage,  were invisible from  him respectful attention, they were unmoved,  and   he   might    as   well    have  spoken to the dead.    As the dawn began to break in  the east, he mounted  his  horse  for  his  return,  but  not  before;   as   his  final   word,  ho   had   told  tho  chiefs  that  ho  would  drive  them  und   their   warriors  into  Owens  Lake.  On his return to thc fort, he organized  his  men  into  fighting order,  and  supported   by   the  soldiers,   started   forth  to  keep  his word;  and keep his word  he did, for after desperate charges and  almost   haud-to-hand   fighting,   the   Indians  began  to fall'back toward  thc  lake.      By    Grecnly's    command,   the  squaws and thc papooses were allowed  to   escape   into   the  protection   of  the  sagebrush,  where   they   crouched   like  quail, safe from tho onslaught.   Slowly  thc    Indians,    mile   after   mile,   were  pressed down  the valley, until'before  them  shone the  waters  of  thc  sullen  lake.'    But as steady asi thc inarch of  thc sun in the heavens, on and" on and  on  thoy were pressed, until the shores  were   reached,  and   on  into   the  lake.  The Indian war was over, and the dead  warriors   of   the   tribe   floated   in   the  sullen waters. _,_,  The   memory "of   this   terrible   day  kept  the peace ever afterward.  The third heroic.soul disclosed by  this war, says Mr. Woods, was "a  simple black man���������������������������a 'negro servant  who, in an hour of peril, to save those  whom he had served, gave up his life,  his body to mutilation and torture.,"  This is the story of the baptism of the  peculiar mound rising "from the level  plain, known as "Charley's Butte ":_  During one of the fiercest days of  the Indian war, a family consisting of  several men, women,-and children were  fleeing to the fort. In the party was  an old negro servant, named Charley,  who had been with' the family for  years. He was a patient,-faithful old  man-, always/ recognizing vthe relation  of a negro to the white man, even in  his state of freedom. He was a' typical Southern'negro, with,all the loyalty peculiar to those who lived with  and served the Southerners. The party  were mounted on horses, and were urging them to as great speed as possible,  over the-broken and rocky way toward  the fort; still some six miles away.  Just,as they forded Owcns^Kiver, a  war-whoop was heard in the distance,  and soon there rode into view/a band  of >��������������������������� painted" warriors ^on tlie_ war-trail.  They had, discovered thc "fleeing" fam-'  ily and were riding like fuijy to cut off  their escape, 'y The; horses of the" fleeing party' were worn with long..riding,  and with whip,and spur" thoy "failed-" to  preserve the distance between-the pursuers and-the pursued.', Charley, .with  a little girl in front ofliim, was riding  in the rear. For several miles-the life  race was kept-up, but, slowly the-warriors gained.- At last-Charley saw-that  unless something heroic .was done, they  would be overtaken aud slaughtered.  Then it was that his soul, acted, and  he determined "to sacrifice himself for  their salvation. Slipping 'from the  horse, he told the little girl to ride as  fast as she could and tell those ahead  to keep up, their run for the fort and  lose uot a moment.- ���������������������������' Thc ��������������������������� little girl  said, "What nre' youY going to do?"  To which he' replied, "Never mind  what I am going to do, but you-ride  and do as I tell you.'.. He knew he  was-facing an awful death at-the  hands of the infuriated savages, whom  he".was robbing of their prey.  Armed "with a rifle and two revolvers,.he turned-and faced his foes, calm  and certain. His action was a notice  thc Indians that they were in for a  and before that determined nc-  ..LV they halted for conference. Those  were golden moments, for every second  .0f=tlelity^in���������������������������tho-fhaso���������������������������niGimt_m_oro_  chance of safety to those who were,  as fast as jaded horses could run. flee  ing for their lives. Thc  -over,   on  upon the   ��������������������������� ~  fence and sacrifice. As soon as they  wore in range, Charley's rifle spoke  with  deadly  aim.    Again  the Indians  Jowett, the famous Balliol scholar,  once said that "iu a certain sense  tho authorized is more inspired  than the original." The forty-seven  translators who produced this version  worked from ltiO-i to lliLl. Thc Times  quotes from u preface usually���������������������������until  recent years���������������������������included in all editions  of the Bible, giving a "goneral account of the way in which the translators ' interpreted their mission and  the object they had in view":  "Neither did we run over the work  with that posting haste that tlie Septu-  agint did, if that be true which is reported of them, that they finished it  in seventy-two days; neither were wc  barred or hindered from going over it  again, having once done it, like St.  Hicrome, if that bo true which himself  roporteth, that he could no sooner  write anything, but presently it was  caught from him and published and  that ho could not have leave to mend  it; neither, to be short, were we the  first that fell In baud with translating  the Scripture into English, and consequently destitute of -former helps, as  it written of Origcu, that ho was the  first, in a manner, that put his hand  to write commentaries upon tho Scriptures, and therefore no marvel if he  overshot himself many  tiinos.  "None of these things: tho work  hath not been huddled up in seventy-  two days, but hath 'cost thc workmen,  as 'light as it seemeth, the pains of  twice seven times seventy-two days,  and more. - Matters of such weight and  consequence are to bo speeded with  maturity; for in a business of moment a man feareth not the blame of  convenient slackness!  "Neither did wc think much to consult the translators or commentators,  Latin; no, nor the Spanish, French,  Italian, or Dutch; neither did we disdain to revise that which wc had done,  and to -bring back to the anvil that  which we had hammered; but having  and using as great helps as were needful, and fearing no reproach for slow  ness  to  fight,  who  could run,  conference  came the Indians, charging  lone'and silent figure of do  nor coveting praise, for expedition, . wc ' have at lengthj through the  good hand of thc Lord upon us, brought  the work to that pass which'you see."  'The history of the "project1 begins  with the meeting of the famous Hampton Court Conference liel'd in January,  1604, summoned to consider- the whole  ecclesiastical situation". We read further:^ ��������������������������� ., >  '-"At this conference" a proposal was  made, apparently somewhat unexpectedly, that the time had come for a new  translation of the Scriptures. Dr. John  Reynolds, President of Corpus Christi  College, Oxford,* made,the suggestion  on the "ground1 that^the existing versions were ,' corrupt, and - not answerable to the truth of .the original.,'  7 "He,undoubtedly meant to criticize,-  not the, Genevan veision, with which  he must have-been in sympathy,-but'  the Bishops,' .Bible'. And",it is clear  that_ his/proposal; was-,understood, in,  this " sense. vWfor iBancroft," Bishop "-o"f:  London,' at once, interposed.*a' negative,"  asserting that7'if every'"man's -humor  were to "be consulted,' there would be  no'end!" of translating.'  ."Nevertheless,^ Dr.1 Reynolds'-'idea  caught the" fancy' of King James/ who  had-his own views on the matter. English Puritans had hailed the accession  of James VI. of .Scotland on the ground  that, through his adherence "to Presby-"  tcrianism, he was bound to be in sympathy with their position..'But King  James .had ,no,notion of being led into  paths which might be prejudicial' to  his sovereign claim's. no. made' 'a  speech at the Hampton Court "Conference, in which he agreed with Dr. Reynolds in. considering all existing translations as unsatisfactory.  "But he chose out for particular reprobation the- Geneva , Bible, mainly  because of its marginal notes, which  indeed form the chief characteristic, of  this version, couched, as they were, in  an ardently polemical spirit, and written expressly against the pretensions  of thc English Church. 'Very partial,  untrue, seditious, savoring too much  of dangerous and' traitorous conceits,'  such_are_tho_torms._vv.hich..his Ma.je_sty  to  the  Geneva   Bible  and its  miles  were staggered and other moments cut  out of the distance to the fort before  Ihe flying fugitives. Thc Indians  "charged again and again,-but Charley s  revolvers met their charge, and thus,  until his weapons were empty and he  defenceless, ho hold at bay the charging demons. On their last charge there  came no reply, and they rushed upon  tho defenceless hero, seized him, carried him to a little' buttc across the  river, and after terrible torture and  mutilation, burned him to death. And  this is why thc little mound is, <  known as "Charley's Buttc.-"  to-day,  As his  torture was producing a wail of unutterable agony, the family rode into  the fort and were saved. Find for me,  if you can, in any page of heroism a  more lofty act of self-sacrifice than  this from 'a poor member of a despised  race.  tered  for the chiefs  net compelled  Indians  are  great  Far into the night he urged upon  .   .     ���������������������������..       il. _       l.������������������v,/.lf,CC110B������������������       Ot       tllCll  the'  chiefs   the   hopelessness  tne   en w      ,   ,   ,    io������������������  dc������������������eat)  and  Hie  HOW  Tt  KING  the  case,  consequent  certainty  result.  While   they   gave  ZJkly .top. coush.. ."TV^fc'J^E  THEY    MADE    THE  JAMES VERSION  has been said,that no great enterprise at all commensurate with the  authorized version of the Bible is so  little known in tho details of method  and order of working as that one. As  this year marks tho tercentenary of  its completion, interesting facts concerning the work appear in various  public prints. One of the first surprises one meets is thc fact that,  tho New York Times points out,  is extremely doubtful whethor it  ever authorized." Earlier versions  were licensed by the king or the-^convocation  or  "sanctioned by. proclsima  as  "it  was  tion.  This version, known  as  "King  James's,"   owes  its  authority,   not  to  the  king or priesthood, but rather to  public    appreciation,  scholars   and  people  applied  notes.  "Very extensive arrangements were  made for tho translation and production of tlie new version; but it docs  not seem that they were carried out  in their entirety. Of the -fifty-four  translators who were nominated- in  I60'l, only forty-seven at most are  known as having taken a part in the  work.     Death   was   immediately   busy  with somo-of the-scholars.-   -     J.   "Six companies wore formed, two  at each of thc three centres, Westminster, Oxford, and Cambridge. The  first company, belonging to "Westminster, undertook the revision from Genesis to the end of Second Kings. They  wero followed by a Cambridge company, responsible for tho version from  First Chronicles to tho end if IDcclesi-  astcs.  "Then came the first Oxford company,' who undertook Isaiah to Mal-  achi, succeeded by the second Cambridge body, who superintended the  translation -of tlie Apocrypha. Of the  remaining two companies, thc Oxford  set revised tho four Gospels, the Acts  of thc Apostles, and the Apocalypse,  while the second Westminster company  took in hand- thc books of thc New  Testament from the Epistle to the  Romans to Judo."  Mr. W. L. Courtney, the' English  critic, is quoted as showing in a recent article that "thc work of these,  bodies was not in all cases equally well  done."    Thus:  "The Pentateuch was admirably  rendered: Job and the Psalms perhaps  not   so_ well.    The" work   of  the   first  Oxford   company,   dealing    with     the  Prophets,   from    Isaiah    onward,   ean  scarcely be better of its kind; but the  Apocrypha was by no means so happily  rendered, nor yet the Epistles so well  done as the Gospels and Acts.   It was  natural,   of   course,   that   there   should  be this  inequality, because one of the  original  provisions,  that  the  work  of  each company should be gone over by  the other five, was not thoroughly carried   out,   nor   yet   was   there   such   a  final  revision of the whole work by a  small  and   selected  committee as was  originally intended by the promoters."  An elaborate set of rules were framed for the guidance of the translators,  though it is said that  they were  not  always scrupulously followed.    For example:  -"The first rule laid down was that  'the Bishop's Bible was to be followed  with as little alteration as tho truth  of the original will permit.' Now, we  know that the Bishop's Bible was, in a  sense, the official one, identified with  the Church of England, as a whole,  and therefore it was quite natural that  it should bo named in this connection.  But it is ^equally certain that it was  not  followed  very  scrupulously.  "The Genevan version was much  more closely studied, and although -it  was never mentioned in their tabic of  instructions, the Roman Catholic edition of Rheims and Douai was fre:  quently consulted, tt was .from this  Rheims version that most of the Latin  words to be found in Jthe authorized  version arc derived.  "Another rule laid down was that  the old ecclesiastical words were to be  preserved. For instance, thc word  'church' was not to be-translated 'congregation'���������������������������an instruction which looks  as if it "were dictated entirely from  the High Church standpoint, and which  was undoubtedly aimed at tho version  of the Genevan reformers. But whatever may have been the motive with  which this rule was inserted, it worked very 'admirably in practice, mainly  because' the translators, as a whole,  were singularly free from any sectional bias or prejudice.      ,     '    '   .-,���������������������������.  "The third rule enjoined, that'when  a word had diverse  significations,  the  one  that ��������������������������� was   to  be   maintained   was  that  most 'commonly 'used  by- the  ancient    Fathers..,: Properly   interpreted,'  this    was   an   injunction > of    common  sense.    And wc all know-how'admirably it worked."  There is no pedantry  in' the   fashion   in   which    words'/are  translated, and an effort is .throughout  made to give, as near'as possible, .the  English   equivalent   for' the    original  term..    If ��������������������������� that -original   ternV. had /its"  meaning .slightly   altered- ,by    special  conditions,  then  the" translators,'<��������������������������� without^ any   fear,   used-  another" English'  word which'' "seemed to" them most ;near;'  ly" appropriate.- /��������������������������� jb K C<-T ���������������������������--.y.y" '-  "The translators -were* also Conjoined  not.; to._affix/any   marginal /notes^fnol  'doubt<rin7 view~/off.the/';extreme,'stand-'  point.found in;the' noTesqof"the^'Genevan -version!-' They; were-only ,allowed  to "insert" a note'or, marginal reference  in   order/ to7 explain "a/particular.-He'-"  brew or Greek, word,  or."else to give  some; interpretation of "early coinage "or  numerals, i All   -these.. - matters-   -we're  faithfully attended -to;-vbut"- other directions,  dealing-with the'necessity'of  constant ' revision:-' and; inter-communication between, the companies,/do 'not  seem ~ to have been in  every case ��������������������������� followed/probably through want of time.  !     "The  translators  reserved   to "them-:  selves, tire/right"of'-. freely,.using/any  word' that '.might  suit ' their 'purpose,  without  adhering always  to  the  saiue  word to translate the original term in  Hebrew or Greek.    The point,is worth  , notice, because it "constitutes precisely  the charge that has been'made.against  the authorized.version."  So freely have'  the   translators- of   King -James   used  their own judgment iu the words which  they   thought  appropriate  to   the   particular occasion,- that modern 'scholars,  more accurate, as well as possibly more  pedantic,   desired   a   fresh   translation  on   this  special  count."  The  revised  edition   of   1870  is  al-  ^va"y^r"(Jg?^Fd^d~as_"frnmrfF^lrct^fralTsr  lation,  "No  it  may  of   our  deeply  ing.'  " 'Yes,  Lincoln."  be  doubted whether  any man  generation   has   plunged   more  in   tho  sacred   fount  of  learn  er   como   up   drier,'   replied  DODtfS ^  >i;PllX4-.M  DANCING TAUGHTj  by   mail   at   home. " Waltz,   Two-Step,-  Three-Step   and   Gavotte" $1.00.    Send -  tor list."   Success guaranteed or money,  refunded., ' Thousands  of  testimonials.'.,  PROF. W. 'B._ NORMAN ' '      '"/  98y2   Osborne  Street, 'Winnipeg     7  Dr.MarteFs Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD;)'  Prescribed and recommended for women's &11-  nents,   a   scientifically   prepared ^-remedy -.of"  proven worth."   The result from their use ii  (Uick  and  permanent.  For  sale   at  all  drn_  itores. . . '  -���������������������������i':-.-[  Here's a Home Dye  That   -  ANYONE  'Can U������������������e.. ";  HOME DYEING has  always ,been more "or  less of a difficult nnder-  takingr-.Not so. whan  *���������������������������' ' you  DYOLA  ONE*" ~ALL KINDS*"  rS*ad for Sample  .Card and SMqr '  Booklet H >  'Tha JOHNSON.  , 'a RICHARDSON,"  CO., Umlt������������������aV-;<  Montreal, Ceo,-":  yyy just, think or it ty y-j������������������  With DY-O-LA you.can color either Wort,  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly with  the SAME'Dye.: No'chance of osing the  WRONG Dye for the Goods yon haw to color.-  '������������������&  ������������������������������������������������������ *��������������������������� 11  icv7������������������  i*V*-'->\  V tvL-$J .v-^vf I  S>r*.  ^ y'ii>v^c''f^'i  r-.. .-, ..-Vfrtf'-J"'-  w*������������������mN4m* l  ,   Sfiae-tt&S&Q&iti&ii  ji? *stt f_n_f*t^'^*^<^^si������������������^5S;l  1 ���������������������������*J^ ������������������l_sf_Jl_fi?x\ri__*^J,T5������������������j_*;^gp*L0|  ���������������������������For"- ���������������������������=������������������������������������������������������  "������������������������������������������������������Send^~your"-*"name ��������������������������� and?;address^ for "^20''. -,..-,,^���������������������������a?..  packages,of New.;Novelty Flip-flap a'nd'Jovely^-'S^JSf.-itftl  St.'. Patrick- Post.Cards toVsell-at >hvo:cardsi^;A%=^?|  for   5,';'cen  and'keep  us all- tlie  tiful    $2.00 .'.fountain* pen, ^guaranteed*1"one_*V  year.'   These cards sell at sight; bettor or'der^-,'  to-day, '-before"<,your*'- neighborhood -is"',-' sujv.vj,  plied..*:;,;..--. >?r\ .->'������������������������������������������������������ -' _/"  -y, jy'yyzp-  Winnipeg;Manfg. Co. ?; "Dept.:iE.>-  . "st...,-iff  >,;������������������������������������������������������������������������ A*'  -k~<-,i ���������������������������  ���������������������������'���������������������������.r.  .'-"Hi  __������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� __���������������������������_) ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� f Practical -Model-Steam' En-''V'i'^-;/,5J0f_  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ popoginc" given*���������������������������'-*���������������������������-���������������������������"'��������������������������� ���������������������������-  postcards.'  But-  small  measure  of  the  variety.  the liveliness, the niusic, and the beauty of thc King James's Bible is sacrificed us soon as wc make up our minds  always to render the same' Creole or  Hebrew word by the same English  one.  "What  is  it,  in  point of fact,  that  wc find fault with in the revised ver-  sion, unless 1____.be__it_H_f"ii_n_nosa juid want_  of  imagination, as compared  with "the  imlhorizcd    edition?     When    England  was a nest of singing birds, when there  were not only erudite scholars in  the  In lid, but' sale writers of beautiful and  picturesque   English,   the   phrasing   of  the  Bible  had a  richness, and dignity  of  its own  which   is  often  missing  in  tho -work of the modern scholar.    We  sometimes  pay dearly for accuracy.'"  free:for;-selling..-.  ij The  above-cut shows our  new  1 .^upright'' engine.'- . 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There is no  preparation required, Just apply . the  oil to the burn or scald and the pain  will abate and in a short time cease  iiltotrother.-  A.  man was  dinner  in  WELL-KNOWN literary  praising Lincoln at a  New York.  "Lincoln," he said, "couldn't  stand tedious writing in others, EIc  once condemned forv its tediousness a  Greek history, whereupon a diplomat  took him to task.  "'Tho author of that history, Mr.  President,' he said, 'ia one of the pro-  foundest scholars of tho age.    Indeed,  Mr.   Herbert   Bauer,   of   DavisviJle,-  says he owes Gin Pills a debt ot grati;  tudo  which   he  can   never  repay.    He  suffered for years with' Bladder Trouble  and -could   not  pass  Urine  except   by  _nl*"5*'l .^^rJLUll]]KjlJv]1iclL_<'5_,"',0l'Ll groat'  pain.      " ~ "  "Mr. Bauer sent for a free sample of  Gin Pills. The first dose did him so  much good that he ordered six boxes  and began to tako them regularly. A  month's ��������������������������� treatment completely "cured  him;1  ��������������������������� You can try Gin Pills before you buy  them. Write National Drug & Chemical Co., Dopt. TC.P,. Toronto, for free  sample. At, all dealers, 50c. a box, 6  for $2.50.  Your Liver  is Clogged up  That's Why  You're Tired���������������������������Out  Sorts���������������������������Have No Appetite.  CARTER'S LITTLE.  LIVER PILLS  their duty.    Jff^T     llVER  Cure     J^P^n      I I PILLS.  Constipation, 15 il���������������������������  ioiuneij, Indigestion, and Sick Headache.  SMALL PjLL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE  Genuine mmtbeat Signature  81- THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 18, 1911  BASEBALL CLUB NEWLY FORMED  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.  re  Poultry farm  ROB". WADDELL  MRS. WADDELL, Proprietors  Eggs for Hiiii. from Prize SM  Prize Stock For Sale  S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they    run  from pens 1,   2,   & 3,  $2.50 per 15;  . $4.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from   any    one. pen, $3.00 per 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;'  $4.00,_for 30; $6.00 for 50.  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 tbe  past season's s-hows with our birds  undefeated in any class. . Season's  record: Eighteen silver^cups, four silver medals, one gold.medal, club ribbons, etc. .- . '-���������������������������    -:  A<idr.3S-   HazelHierc Poultry Farm,. Enderby  At a meeting ot the Enderby Baseball Club last Thursday evening, the  club was newly organized and put into shape for the season's work. The  newly elected- officers are: Hon.  Pres. Mr. F. S. Stevens; pres., A. E.  Evans; sec.-treas., T. G. Krebs; man.,  P. Pravel; capt., P. H. Murphy.  Thc boys have had considerable exercise on the field in tbe past few  weeks and are developing considerable  material for a fast ball team. The  line-up on May 24th will show many  of the old boys, with here and there  a new face. But all will be home  twirlers, who play the game for the  sport in it.  We shall miss Ray Hancock in the  box, and Paddy Murphy is wishing to  lay down the glove to a younger man  but thus far the change has not met  with favor, and it is just possible  that Mr. Murphy will be behind the  bat on the 24th.  There will be no excuse so far as  thc grounds are concerned, for our  not having two of the fastest ball  games ever seen in the Okanagan, on  May 24th. Aid. Murphy has had in  hand the work of whipping the  ground into shape, and be has had  ever blade of grass removed from the  nfieeld and the diamond well sanded  and rolled as smooth as a canvassed  floor by the steam road roller. The  out-field will be mowed and raked a ;  day before the 24th. I  The teams of   Revelstoke and  Salmon  Arm   are   practicing hard,   and  promise to be in condition to put up j  a game that    will   be worth coming I  ears open you will notice that they  never tackle a shrewd business man  who is liable to see through their skin  game, but it is to unsophisticated  youths and trusting women these  oily-tongued bunco men offer their  wares." .:',''.:y ���������������������������.  . :   ������������������������������������������������������         .Mark Twain had this to say about  prohibition: "I am a friend of temperance, and want it to succeed, but  1 don't think prohibition is practical.  The Germans, you see, prevent it.  Look at them. "] am sorry to learn  that they nave just invented a  method of making brandy out of  sawdust. Now what chance will prohibition have when a man can take  a rip saw and go out and get drunk  with a fence rail? What is the good  of prohibition if a man is able to  make brandy smashes out of'shingles  on his roof, or if he can get delirium  tremens by drinking the legs off the  kitchen chairs."  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  miles to see.  STEER CLEAR  a  or  The    Revelstoke   Mail-Herald offers  some good advice when it says:  "If you are   tackled some of  days in the streets by any sort of  slick,     prosperous-looking     chap  chaps,  who assure you they can give  you a straight tip on how to double  or treble your money on real estate  propositions   somewhere   up    in   the  prairies   ,-or   in    Vancouver,    or any'  place else for that matter,' unless you '  know the man personally and can  vouch for him as being an honest,  upright, business man, shun him as  "you would a viper. - This sort of  drift. wood is slipping into this city  in piles, and already there are eight'  or ten of these real estate sharks lo-  Black Mountain School.  SEALED * TENDERS, superscribed  '"Tenders for Black Mountain School"  will be received by the Hon. the Minister of Public "Works up to noon of  Wednesday, the 31st day of May, 1911  for the erection and completion of a  large one-room school building at  Black Mountain, in the Okanagan  Electoral District.  Plans, specifications, contract, and  forms of tender may be seen on and  after the 6th of May, 1911, at the  offices of S. Sproul, Esq., Secretary  of the School Board, Rutland, B. C;  the Government Agent, Vernon; and  j the .Department of Public Works;  these , Victoria.  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an . accepted bank cheque or cer-  tificate of deposit on a chartered  bank of Canada, made payable to the  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works, , for the sum of $150, which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into'contract  when called upon to do so, or if he  fail to complete the work contracted  for. The cheques or certificates of  deposits of unsuccessful tenderers will  be returned jto them upon the execution of the contract; , "  See our  Saturday  Bargains  Poison Mercantile  The  COMPANY  Leading   Store  Watch  Our  Windows  cated   here -temporarily,'    and  doing  business���������������������������and   m'ore's   the pity, they i   Tenders will not be considered un-  shekels, too.;. They,  less made "out,on the forms supplied,  Gardens laid out, planted  and cared for, by the hour  or by the.season. . Several  years' experience. Let me  convince you that I can do  the work to your satisfaction by a trial job.  are raking in the  of course, have a perfect "eight to do  business here���������������������������and nobody can stop  theny-rbut our warning to the public  is to have nothing to do with them.  All they want is your money and  then you can go plump. Maybe  their proposition is good, maybe it is  bad, but the chances are ten to one  that it is bad. You' don't know  whether what they offer you is their's  or not; you don't know, if the property is their's.iwhether it is any good  or not; it may be away off miles  from where they represent it to be,  and most probably it is. Why in the  world, if they have the good propositions they represent, should they  need to come here to do such individual business ? Their very methods stamp them as bunco men. If  you keep, your eyes skinned and your  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or-any tender not necessarily accepted,  H. E. GRIFFITH,  Public Works Engineer  Public Works Department, Victoria,  B. C, 2ndfMay, 1911. jnl  IffrnVm Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE lull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Office H. bigham. Prop.  Embracing    tbe    daintiest   of Petti-      0M TRADE WINNERS IN MEN'S WEAR  coats,   Corset Covers,   Combinations,;20th Century Suits and Overcoats,  Night Robes and Drawers.     It is an  excellent time - to'   choose' these very  essential parts of   the warm weather  outfit    early,    when "the assortments'ties   in   Ties,    Shirts  are biggest and the values best. - '      Hosiery for the 24th.  Geo. A.  Slater's Invictus Shoes.  Pen-Angle and    Zimmerknit Underwear, ,  The choicest.range of newest novel-  Collars    ana  Gowns of Fine Cotton and Cambric",  Lace and Emb. trimmed, $1.25 to  $3.50.  Princess Slips and Combinations,  Lace and Emb. finished, $2.50 to  $4.50.  Corset Covers,    lace   and embroidery  trimmed, 25c to $1.25.  GOING INTO SUMMER QUARTERS?    .  You' can count on us for help in  getting things ready for you. -Under  canvass or summer .cottage, we can  fit you out. Tents, Lamps, Beds,  Hammocks, in fact anything you  need.  Undershirts    and   Drawers,  lace and  embroidery trimmed, 35c to $3.50.  Children's Cotton Gowns,, Skirts and  Drawers in all sizes. "  Ladies'   -Misses,: and. Children's-Vest  and Drawers-,,' in cotton and lisle.  The. daintiest ..showing in town, of  Muslins, Voiles,. Organdies,' Prints  and Zephers... . The newest in Ladies', Dutch, and Lace Collars and  Jabots.  SATURDAY. SPECIALS    .- , ,  We    are ��������������������������� putting    on   specials    in  Crockery,  and   Glassware   , that; you  cannot afford to miss.'  .    ,   ' _.     '   '  EIGHT ONLY, Ladies* Suits, regular  $18;"00 to $25.00; Saturday to'clear;  $15.00. -    " ���������������������������        -."-<.'    ��������������������������� - >���������������������������-,  SIX ONLY, - Ladies'    Coats,, regular  -" $15.00 to $20.00;' Saturday $12.00.  EXTRA      SPECIAL���������������������������American'.; and  Canadian Table    Cloth," 45-in wide;-  " Saturday only, 25c yard..  Poison Mercantile Co.  Enderby  B.C.  -Addrei������������������=_  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Care The Walker Pre������������������������������������  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.  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid up  '.  $4,000,000  Reserve fund    2,400,000  Assets  over   '.  50,000,000  Over 200 Branches in Canada.  A  GENERAL  BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.  Interest at highest current rates allowed on Deposits.           ...      --          W.'D. CHRISTIE,   ���������������������������"   " ���������������������������  ^  Manager Enderby Branch.  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Ihave added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDEKBY  WITH REGARD TO CITY AND RESIDENTIAL BUSINESS���������������������������  1. Before concluding any deals in lots or properties of the above class,  it may pay you to visit us and consult our list.  2. We are handling the best class of sub-divisions on the market and the  prices at which the latter are now listed represent the correct "buying  point."  3. Home-sites and residential lots should be bought "for keeps." The  terms are easy and it pays to buy the best when this is so. Next year  you irray be able to buy a better proposition than you are figuring on at  present. Will prices have advanced then or fallen ? The prices of the  best propositions will have advanced���������������������������the others will be the same or less.  A. Our price for acre lots in Enderby's best locality varies from $250.00  Lo about $415.00. People come in every day to ask us about this subdivision.  5. Our list has some fine snaps in improved buys of lots and buildings  right in town.     See about .these also.  6. We are looking just now for $10,000,00 with the right party behind it to handle a business investm ent paying very big interest and  rising in value.     Can you get this money?  7. We have propositions for all  sizes of wads.     Call and hear of them.  Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands.       Agents for Nursery Stock.  A.ifont for The National Fire Insurance Co.. of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia  Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY * GRINDROD  The highest possibleexamplification of the art of piano building.  For richness of tone and beauty of design, "it has no superior and  few if any equals. ~  Highest priced, but WORTH THE PRICE.  Speciaj_terms on these pianos bring them . within_the_reach:of_alL  lovers of music.      "See and hear the  rrGOURLAY������������������ at my home  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B. C.  ainsm  We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding. We have on nand  a limited amount of No. 3 Fir Flooring  which we are offering at���������������������������  $17.00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddv Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off hi* feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick ' hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel,  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  f  4  ���������������������������il  :1  'i


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