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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly 1911-06-29

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 s ygn  g*V  -ajwaqjrv**"  WEI BY4 -.  ��������������������������� :: ^'MS^^R'^**'?''''* ���������������������������     '''      ' ' '  ��������������������������� "PRESS -  t*  f    'imWi\\  USs-s^SS'*.-'*  lyjko**i***to  ;-*$������������������  **-'*&  ������������������Mff.������������������t ������������������.i  -4te������������������  v-  ������������������:>.       "'t'  ������������������������������������������������������surjk.  'y*% *pr      ���������������������������   y  - , t  P-'  Enderby, B. C,  June 29. 1911  A ND       W A L K ElR 'S  .   WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 18;- Whole No. 174';'  3? >,M  - s-  U     *  V -  Enderby and District News Briefly x  ���������������������������   ToM with Time Waiting at the Door  X  X  PRO BONO PUBLICO  Tl  City Council Puts Hotel Licenses  ..    Back to $400, Raising from $300  ���������������������������V-  -    I hear the latest styles of men  Are clothes to match their hair ;  I wonder what will happen, when  The bald man���������������������������will he dare "i  Don't forget the    Mara picnic, Fri-1  day," at Kelvin Grove. ' . -   [  Friday will be   Saturday with En-"j  derby merchants-this week. j  M.   J.  Gilbraith,    of Vernon, spent !  the early part of the week in town.  -.'  Mrs. W. J. Lemke   leaves for Banff  "-   this week  on a   few days' visit and  rest,  , Enderby will soon have the best  paved and sidewalked street in the  Okanagan.  A1' daughterJ was   born-to Mr. arid  - Mrs. L. J. Ball7Vernon, on'June 20.  Felicitations.  A  St. r Clair   Brinde,   an   old-time  New Denver-boy, is prospecting'in the  ��������������������������� 'territory ,of Hazelton. ,, /    ���������������������������  - \.Mr. J: ��������������������������� A. ,MacDonald,���������������������������- formerly"**,  purser' on the " Slocan and Okanagan  7t lake-boats, ^recently died "at'jTread-  ,' "well,,, Alaska. '.-,..^y ".[r y , \ ' "7v -'  I "['- Mrs. '.Thos. ?Gray,: of Mara, . will  ; ./leave'oh a visit-'of "a1 month'or'-two  >Jn .Vancouver; shortly., She,will, be  y accompanied by" her "daughter."'    -     -r  y The/address of John, R.'Robertson;  ., formerly ��������������������������� a "miner 7in .the - Slocan,- is  ;_., wanted. '���������������������������- His brother. has7died in^the,  "east, and ".left John~a fortune.-      '.y  *' ������������������,: Mr. -F.-'Waby" exhibited, a cucumber:  ,/this week-measuring 8������������������'inches around  '-and 18 finches, long,-which .was- just-  ,' 16s days "growing. from the blossom.   '  Mr: Harry. Krebs leaves' for Winnipeg this week, where he will meet "his  mother and accompany her to. Ender-  / by_where she will spend the summer.  The performance of "The Thief y on  Monday evening by the May Roberts  Company, in K. of'P. hall, was one  of the best things it has been Enderby's pleasure to'see. Miss Roberts portrays the character of "The  Thief'", most admirably, .and she is  supptrted by a very well-balanced  company. They .were greeted by a  good house, and,. gave an excellent  evening's performance.  ,., Mr. Geo. Manning returned from' a  business trip to the coast on Monday.  Mr.��������������������������� Manning brought with him a  stock 7of groceries, and is this week  placing the goods on,the shelves in  the room heretofore used as a sample  room by the ' Enderby,hotel. It is  the intention of Mr. Manning to open  for business on Monday, July' 3rd.  He has placed, Jimmy .Green in  charge as head salesman, and contemplates putting on a delivery;rig  to enable him to "get a share of the  business of-the town.        '.    \   ������������������������������������������������������ ' J  The^Pentictbn Presstand-the. Sum  merland , Review -, have - both r;been" recently., enlarged,; .'and ". have/ effected  ptherl- changes.. 'and''//improvements  which add_-. greatly /��������������������������� to" their:>appear-;  ahce. . - The local /papers ,of 'the - Okanagan /are* something7'of twhidtfc'the  people .of-this district^may/well be  *pr.oud/ :,LWe do;n'ot'believevthatJ.there;  is another section of "the continent of  anything like ��������������������������� (aiii 'equal t population';  which .can - boast ������������������������������������������������������ of; so/many: really  good;,-weekly'papers as7are 'published  between Enderby and Pehticton.���������������������������The  Vernon News. i. : And we all takes off  our...'ats' to the "News,1 the daddy of  'em ..all. - <       ���������������������������     .,������������������������������������������������������.,���������������������������'*'     -  Editor The Enderby Press: !    A regular session of the City Coun-  rons. '   cThe/ Fulton   blocS stands,'av '/"  ' Dear Sir: In the last issue of your, cil was held on Monday evening; tne monument to pluck and-perseverance,-J<"  paper I" observe- with the greatest. Mayor in the chair and all members and a credit to .the" owner/ ' \ ���������������������������"  pleasure ^the regulations to be put in'i"excepting Aid. Murphy present. , ., |'Mr. Fulton moved his stock into~/y  force regarding the sanitary control^' After the reading of' the minutes ..the new block this week. Much-work* "*-*  of lumber, mining' and rDther camps, "the < matter of option on the park,;must yet be done to get the stock in,./  etc. This comes by no means too land was called up. . The Mayor re-1order, and'the sale room flxed up, but' ������������������,?a\  soon, and for the. information of ported that an, extension of option even in its -incomplete and/confused ;'7- "i?\  those whom it will', most materially .until the result of the poll, July 3rd,"'setting, the' interior-presents: a very ly 'l-y]  affect I will quote paragraph 6, which  had already been secured. " j metropolitan appearance. '-v 7,.-'��������������������������� -Vy.''^.C'?^  runs as follows:   _  .\ \   A by-law   repealing By-law No. 41,'j   -Along the east side .of -the/ buil'dingy^'y'A'  industry coming    under.  wash house-in "any   of'the camps in *-*������������������"��������������������������������������������� . "������������������ -, ������������������->������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������     ������������������"><*>"! ,  the District,"  which, ,to say the very     teachers' salaries ....;...'. $r 346.00  .least ,of "it -is' a   downright disgrace, G- Rosoman, clerk, salary/ / 75.00  and shame.   -.Men   have to go into G- R������������������>soman;-magistrate  -'������������������������������������������������������ 25.00  these- places tand :work month after* 5 N: Bailey, salary - ..65.00  month, without"- ever.^being 'able to Boar������������������ 9f Works���������������������������pay,sheet;2.. r 961,72.  have ^ bathpth'er'cbnsequence-'bei'ng^���������������������������P���������������������������'.*llobln8cii?'' wa8*s June.:.,,. 100.00,  in some-instances unmentionable and*:5?BertrAl-rth,''Wage?*,"""'-'"-"fi;:> lfi'5ft  horribles ���������������������������->"���������������������������*   >\~ik- yy,y-J~ Chas.Hawkins.-^wages;  16.50  f,-4.00  lornuie ,   -���������������������������_     ~-    * i   '--.     .-** 5- r ���������������������������   ~ ������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������p>,;������������������s", ������������������������������������������������������ ,     s.w  'However,'-it 'is' t6 ." beV hoped .'now .Waterqus, EngineoCo.,s'steam' :.-;y|  hat"such "bundingsy:wiirhe/'-eTecteri-, .f,������������������iie^and rock"crusherr:...y.:"5,300.00:  ridVthis /abominable! state -of 'affairs -"*: -���������������������������������������������--: Rogers /Lumber, .Co;,-.%"*"*'-  ,-that  Jand"this 7.'abominable"I state -of-'affairs -"; "���������������������������*���������������������������������������������---������������������������������������s  ��������������������������� become' a thing'of.the past, y-'^: >>  '< plumber,.......-.../..'.:-..-:: -..:>,;,105 34'  f. The "Sanitary Inspector should make- Remington-,   Typewriter \ Goyi'y.-: 7  ���������������������������periodioal>lgits/M*iie'lsi.byAAct'������������������������������������m-%fty^ri^r  ������������������������������������������������������,;��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� '"iir40/87  pelled;to do'and^seeithat th'e.regiila- '-f^yYX^P^' .lamps,-etc....r..*.. ���������������������������~116.������������������5'  tidris provided'iin the -Health rXct "are*' ?;' RoSoman,\ cashrdisb:..::-.,....-..-'f *9:25  rigidly  ev  ��������������������������� tions provided;in'the\HealthrXct7are  ,,.     -       ,:-       - r��������������������������� -���������������������������-  -      <>iori>/iiir on������������������m.������������������<;^      (Tiv.������������������i'������������������' _u���������������������������..i j' u������������������ _"-     A communication-was^.received- from  the .Vernon Hospital'-" asking "a" dbna*-  matter" anil-.it behooves thoseTin.au-"tio? from .th������������������. cityf;"-"Clerk-instructed  thority to see "that   there"'is* no open to rePlv>that;~ as a cottage ���������������������������'hospital  Hnnr  fnr 'i>nmnUii>4 '' ". -:.' .' Was, already     established     in   Rnrii������������������rl>v  On .the..west-side;of the'robmlwili';'^^?'  be .displayed /the stock, of' implements^;"?'&������������������  buggies,<, etc.f 'and :{di��������������������������� *.*~----^-j-y-^-*x  stoves,: machines! and  Mr." Hamilton'Lang   was a visitor '  , of Enderby, the   past week, on.a trip  ofrinspection, and to decide matters1  in connection with road work in this'  vicinity." y   ,        7      - 7'   '��������������������������� I  -    Locally'grown     strawberries,- the1  -   finest on earth, are flooding the local-1  market. - Jas. Ellison is^bringing his '  first crop   to   market from his home  on the plateau overlooking Enderby.'  A branch office of the Dominion Ex- [  press Company   has   been - opened in ���������������������������  the Enderby News- Room, conducted  ==by^Mrf=Seddallf::iwhere=express^onlers  can be obtained up to the arrival of  the train.  :,'    *.      FORBES���������������������������GLANCY-  - Mr, Alfred D. .Forbes paid a visit  to Sicamous the end of last week and  returned in company, of Miss Sarah  W. Glancy who had just arrived from  Glasgow, Scotland. The wedding  took place at the - home of Mr.-and  Mrs. G. H. Smedley at 8.o'clock on  Wednesday morning, in the presence  of a, few friends, Rev. D. Campbell  officiating, and'Mr.- Roderick McDonald acting as .best man and Miss Rita  Marwood, bridesmaid. " After the  ceremony the company were seated  to,breakfast charmingly laid" by Mrs,  Smedley, _after_ .which^he^y.oung*  door for complaint  Yours faithfully, ..' ���������������������������    ���������������������������-- ^  rs   A  LUMBER JACK  Enderby, 26th June, 1911. --Vy.  ,   HON. T. "MAYNB/dalV DEAD  Mr. V. C. Brimacombe and Mr. E.  V. Evans went to Kelowna this week  to participate in the tennis tournament being played there between  teams from all the clubs in the Valley league.  Mr. Roy Ackman writes that he is  now located at Kamloops, with the  -firm-of-England & Son.��������������������������� Roy is still  much interested in the progress of  Enderby, and wishes the home town  all kinds of good things,  A meeting of the Hospital Auxiliary  will be held at 3 p.m. Thursday,* July  6th, in the City Hall. A full attendance is desired to meet Miss Warwick  an English nurse who has purchased  the Greyell home with the object of  establishing a hospital.  Rpd O. Matheson, formerly a druggist and editor of the only paper to  be born at Silverton, B. C��������������������������� is now  editor of the Honolulu daily paper  and writes editorials that make the  native parliamentarians look like 30  cents worth of Red Fish with the season on the decline.  If parsons are not interested, editors can't be. The Slocan Record  puts it tritely when it says: "We do  not know whether there will be  church services in the district next  Sunday or not. If a business is  worth running it will stand advertising. We haven't time to run round  hunting up church news."  Don't forget to pay your city taxes.  To-morrow (Friday) will be the last  day on which you can obtain the discount; and, in order to give everyone  a chance to do so, the City Hall will  be open continuously from 8 a.m. till  6 p.m., and again in the evening from  7 till 9.  couple" left for a short trip down the  lake. . They will make their home in  Enderby.'  BISHOP���������������������������SEWELL  A quiet wedding   took place at St.  Andrews Manse, Vernon, on Tuesday,  June 20th,.by which the Rev. George  C. F. Pringle joined in wedlock, Mr.  .Charles Stanley Bishop and/Miss An-  -nie-Josephine Sewell/ both of Enderby.     Mr.   and   Mrs. Bishop will reside'in Enderby,    where Mrs. Bishop  i will continue. in   charge of the City  Hospital,    heretofore    conducted   by  herself and mother.  .-was, already   established   in, Enderby  ; any/assistance-that, the city felt dis-  I posed "to "give in this, direction would'  ; be given here. . " - ' *- 7. ���������������������������"->"' -  j -A communication   was ��������������������������� read 'from  Mr. H. F. Flewwelling asking the-city  , .    - ,.   I to lay a sidewalk from ,the walk'now  ^Winnipeg, .June 24.7-Hon: T.'Mayne, terminating, at ��������������������������� the >Evans',corner  Daly, one' of the best- known and along the east side-of Railroad avc  most public spirited citizens of Mani- to his home. Referred to the Board  toba,.died at 5.15:this morning, from  of Works/ "-' ' ���������������������������    -'  -  internal" hemorrhage^ following ^ the . Mr. Marwood,' on behalf of--the  bursting of a blood' vessel'at 10.30 teamsters engaged-in hauling crushed  last night. .Death came with terrible rock from' the quarry, to the streets  suddenness at" the close bf "an'active of Enderby/complained of the heavy  day/in ,which Mr. Daly conducted his work-demanded by the city. The  usual busy affairs," apparently in the' loads of a . yard-and-a-half were de-  best of health. ��������������������������� clare'd to be too heavy. He produced  The death of Mr. Daly "is"a great Winnipeg figures to show that crushed  shock to me, .__jas=^ry^great_s,kQ.^  said Sir William Whyte, vice-presi- yard, and he declared that it was  dent of the C. P. R. "I have .known more than any teamster would care  Mr. Daly for. so many years. His to do if they were to" be asked to  death is an irreparable loss to the ������������������aul a 'yard and three-quarters. It  city. It will be a difficult matter was up to Mayor Ruttan to reply to  indeed to fill his place."  '     ' [this complaint   as   he had given,the  The late Mr. Daly, enjoyed a repu- orders complained of. He said* it  tation as a statesman, and loomed w,as not his intention to ask more  large on  the  political horizon  when  than   was   fair   of   the men, but the  --.     .articles itbb'^^l  large;for the������������������ counters;^rid>shelvesM4tf44#|  ������������������ A store'- room '25x60 -~extendst:barckV6f|^^|  the salesroom, y; From 1 thisTrVom^anMlfe^l  .elevator ,7x14 ,'runsy to^the? top^floor^fSpIl  'yPon-ithis/.^'li|t^Swagbns/andsfkrmi^^  ,the- tin fiand? >.cornice,*yshopT ^The';tinTtSn-$"*|  shop^flooredl^^nretalUc^o'd^ng^^l  and. the .walls.'are-to' be treatedZlike-*c-&%g8\  wise:"y s -7 Hs ;7.\\r--i ��������������������������������������������� /,,-,>> -. fi;i*! ftkr'&$9\  ^The .Vcoriiice / .work" .ibn-Vthei-building ^^fll  is .'of.-.arvery t high yorderyandr is<5an^>XX  example of>hat .;can'Jbe done '.iniMs&r/^i  tin^shbp and,cornice room, for,all:of^t-'?^  it-was. madefy.- Mr/: Fulton'and-his y:7e>i  workmen/-''-'-.:-    -:'   ���������������������������~\-'----.    s._-.yyy.<*y*  EARNING HIS fSAUARY-ryV,- >'v  y T.- , >, ;-i  -it'  m  Enderby has a. policeman. vHe^is*'^'"^-^  the hardest worked of any, man 'onV5^#;  the city's payroll. Not that^Ws^poSv-*?^  lice .duties are ���������������������������: so arduous,^ but'the &$������������������������������������  thought seems to linger in .the-minds ^^'^ l  of .some    that'  he' should earn-his  salary   with pick. and-shoveUin'" the y  day time and do police duty at'nigtit'T ':  ���������������������������all of which'is as it should be,, no-'"'*  doubt; and quite in:accord with'the-  teachings of the policeman's manual. 7  It has a tendency to forestall inertia  %���������������������������  and^increase^geodetic-gebmetryyBuF1-  it is just   possible,   if not probable/"  that if we are going to make our po-  hceman    proficient   in   geodetics   by  the pick and shovel route, we are go-  ing to sacrifice   his, usefulness as an-'  officer.    Already we see the earmarks *:  of this.     No man can be expected to*  pay for the privilege of being a police  VANCOUVER CITY MARKET  A circular letter just received from  the Vancouver City Market says:  The supplies   during the week have  shown   a    gratifying    increase    and  j prices on the whole have been maintained.      The   demand' for   chickens  and hens is greater  than the supply.  The following prices obtain:  Potatoes, $3 per sack.  Rhubarb, 75c to $1 per box.  Strawberries, |2 to $2.50 per crate.  Broilers, $5 to |6 per dozen.  Hens, $9 .to $12 per dozen.  Eggs (fresh) 30c per dozen.  Butter, dairy, 2fcc to 30c per lb.  s Hay, $18 to $20 per ton.  Saturday being   Dominion Day the  market will be closed.  ���������������������������.   ...   ....  ,w _.       ..���������������������������    ���������������������������   .....    w   ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������,,, uul tne  ������������������5cer   ln   Enderby    with   pick   and  he was minister   of   the interior and C1ty was paying   the teamsters more j shovel.   Nor can he be expected to be  minister ,of Indian affairs in the,cab- Per diem than the prevailing rate in jin various parts   of   the city ati'oYe*-^-���������������������������  inets of-Sir--John-Ahlbott���������������������������Sir John-the city, and-they~ha~d~figured~ on get-7and   the" "same "time"." The   result is   '  Thompson and Sir McKenzie Bowell. ting the'rock laid down on the streets *u"i" "'"" "   "  Winnipeg, June 27.���������������������������It is announced ��������������������������� at a certain figure. In order to do  that Judge ' Walker, senior County ������������������o, six trips a day and a yard and a  Court judge for many years, and re- half each loa,d was necessary. The  cently retired, will succeed the late teams were making only five loads a  Hon. T. Mayne   Daly as magistrate, i day, therefore if the cost of the work  were to be kept   within the estimate  the men would   have to increase the  size of   their   loads - to   a yard and  three-quarters.       He   doubted  if the  ENOUGH, ALL RIGHT  ������������������ i*\ZniS2UfiS S������������������Ul T1! Jac* ,rom,"^��������������������������� ������������������e uournea u the  a little stroll around Satan's pre- crushed rock weighed moro than half  serve  with   a    smil*    ns  win*  qo  +ua 'ak���������������������������    .....-_._..      ,   fa     .       :.      ."." I,HU  that while Mr. Bailey is engaged in  one part of town earning his official  wages with pick and shovel, the bylaws, of the town are being broken  in other directions. The destroying  of the beauty of our trees throughout  town by the telephone pole gang, and  the vandalism practiced along the  Salmon Arm roadway-within the city  limits are examples of this. The p0V  '--  ���������������������������  .   /���������������������������������������������  ...���������������������������. ,���������������������������;iL  ���������������������������    ���������������������������"{i���������������������������' "_     ".'. iv ("-"iicu lum   wcigueu more man hau    lcy 's sure   to    lead to disappoine'  Won    river        "I     slv " ft f/' ^    Weight" given   in   the WinniPee ���������������������������en^ The ,aw of compcnsatibn sX  claimed   "I rlnn't r������������������n thf-^i���������������������������nh    ^ l^rej, and   asked   Mr. Marwood to ln.anAd W   we   cannot save at'the  hSl      Thpl    hi.    Jhi ������������������     ��������������������������� 5 of a  weigh a load.       (The test was made '^'S01 with the bunghole opeu.  Jf!L.   re    the finest ten^'on Tuesday,    and   the scales showed  Special in Men's Pants, sizes 38 and  40. Reg. $4 for $2.90; reg. $3 for  $2.25; reg. $2.75 for $2. J. W. Evans  & Son.   Some men are born great���������������������������then they  begin to shrink.  Four-ply Linen Collars, all sizes, at  12 for 25c.     J. W. Evans & Son.  court out there I ever saw in my life.'  A droll-looking old soul who was sitting on the safety valve, looked up.  "But did you see anybody playing on  it?" he asked. "No," the newcomer admitted. "I didn't." The  old'timer chuckle-1 " I'hat's it," he  said., "He won't let anybody play  on it."  2800 per yard.)  GENERAL ELECTION  The Summerland Review says:  "Private advice from the east states  positively that there will be a general  election this year, perhaps in September or October, It is intimated  that-upon Sir Wilfrid's return from  England he will make public his intentions to go to the country on the  reciprocity issue, without further-attempting to force the present agreement through the House."  COMMENDABLE ENTERPRISE  The enterprise shown by Mr. A  Fulton in the erection of the1 new  business block bearing his name^' and  fitting it up so modernly as a hardware store and implement house, is  something that should commend itself to anyone appreciating the efforts  of a young man ready to "take a  chance. " ��������������������������� Mr. Fulton has given ample proof of the optimism which has  actuated him in every advance step  in connection with his business here^.  And the fact that he was able to  carry to completion the plan laid  down by him, is evidence not only of  his own business capacity, but also  of the fact that he has back of him  the confidence of   his numerous pat-  HOME FOR   ROSES  If roses can be grown anywhere to  greater perfection than at Enderby  and with less care and attention, we  do not know wh<vK> that place is. It  should be the pride of every home in  Enderby to hpve a rose arbor. The  care necessary is comparatively light  and the rqseurns in beauty and elevating influence is inestimable.  POULTRY- NETTING  PRICES  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-tft 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.-  Come in and look over our bargain  counter,     J, W. Evans & Son. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  The Exploits of Captain  ancouver  hr-  disputed  ownership  '"aiiada's Pacific coa&t  The following --ketch of the life of  Captain Vancouver is repvudiK-ed from  iln: .Montreal ^landaid:  During the  latter  part' of  the  eighteenth  cent my  of what  is now  brought   (.in-ai  till1    VCJ'gl'    '.i'     w  uiiicy, li.'ii'U'"l 1'  tivity of tin- i  cimfliol. ami >.'.'��������������������������� .  iiritain'.*- l'-^l ��������������������������� '  iiur jioTf^^iini i'l  tlie 'J'ruiL or' tim  tioiiH  viuce  l.ntain and Spain lo  ���������������������������tr. Fortunately dipio-  ,- ijn.' hM'<*i!i;Lli and ac-  y*yi: lli'i-l, averted a  ::l!y resulted in Croat  t'i:ig aduKiwk'dged nml  ihf country continued,  c Hiicce.-sl'nl negotiating lhat thore is today the proof Uritifh Columbia, forming parr,  of tlie Hominiim of Canada. Had it.  not bei'ii I'or the -land taken by Great  Britain one hundred and twenty-one  ago it. is ii"t  likely ilia  via I'.*  would now ov  joy ii Irani*  trade.  Ln  have  made  ���������������������������\\ a Paciiio  iDiitiiie.utal  Canada  coast, nor en-  and    Oriental  earlier sketches in the Standard  been narrated the explorations  along the Pacific coast by the  famous Captain Cook, -who first arrived  at Xootka Inlet, on the west coast oi  what is now known as Vancouver island, in "March, 1773, ana who partially  explored ihe coas-fc as far north as Bearing Strait. .  Jii thc Jollowing years a trading post  grew up ou Nootka Inlet to which J3rit-  ish ships came regularly each season to  buy furs, ot which the fur of the sea  otter was the most valuable.  One of the principal oi' these early  traders was Captain John -NCeares, who  built, the first vessel ever launched from  the shores of .British Columbia. It was  named tne Northwest America, and had  a capacity of forty tons, being designed  for the coastal trade.  It was in 17S9. during the trading ot  Captain "Meares/tliat the trouble with  Spain became acute. Spain set up a  claim to all this coast, aud being a  member of the. '-family Compact"���������������������������  the great alliance of continental nations  ruled or controlled by members of the  Bourbon lioval family���������������������������Spain -was supported in her claim by Prance: and  nuiish war-vessels sailed north, seized  then proceeded to New Zealand by way  of Van Dieinen's Land, and after re-  riiting lie proceeded lo tho Society Islands, thence to the Sandwich Islands,  and thence cai-tward i'or the British  ���������������������������Joluinbia coast.  The. coast was sighted on April��������������������������� 18th,  17!i"J. Ton days later he was oil' Cape  Mattery, when he entered thc Strait of  Juan de Plica, separating the state of  Washington from thc southern end of  Vancouver Tsland, his ships coming to  .inclior about, eight miles within the  strait. On the following day ho proceeded np thc strait, whop his third  lieiitenani, named Baker, descried in  distance  a  loflv   mountain,   which  Baker  in   honor  of  the  was  named  Mount  the  lieutenant.  The mountain stands in about the  ���������������������������jontre of what is now Whatcomb Coun-  ry. the most northern part of the state  of Washington. The wide expanse of  wafer reaching southward ho named  Paget. Sound, after ilr. Paget, one of  nis lieutenants, whose assistance in  tracing its sinuous shores, Vancouver  -ays, he found of great, value.  Turning northward he explored the  coast and so came to what' is now  known as Burrard nilct, from whose  shores rise the present city of  Vancou-  and  S| ��������������������������� ,   , .  Nootka, a number of Moares" ships,  valuable cargoes of furs.    Meares' los;  ses   amounted   to   fully  half   a  million  dollars. , . , ,      -,  -,  Upon   hearing  of  these   high-handed  dings    thc  acted   promptly.  proceedings    .~~    ^ ^   ^   c,  setting   forth   thc    grounds    on  she   claimed   the   North   Pacific  but  not  untiring el:  the British  Allcvno   Fitz-  British Govenuuciit  The court of Spain  was at^ncc'cominuuicated with, and in  reply Spain prepared an elaborate document,  which  ' coast.  "   - Both" countries prepared for -war  the-resources   of   diplomacy   were  " yet exhausted, aud in the end they won  - principally because' of the  forts and great ability of  ambassador   at   Madrid,  'herbcrt.  In October, 17M. an agreement   was  reached, the principle article of winch  related  to the ownership of the  coast,  'and which read: "Jt is agreed that the  buildings   and   tract   of  land    on   the  northwest   coast   of   the   Continent   ot  America, or on islands adjacent to that  continent, of which Hie subjects of' JIis  Britannic'   -Majesty   were   dispossessed  about the  mouth of  April,  I'/SO,  by a  Spanish officer, shall be restored to the  said   British   subjects."      Spam   also  agreed  to   pav    compensation    for   the  damages sustained by  Captain Mearcs.  - To carry into effect the decision relative to the right of sovereignity and  other affairs at Nootka, which had been  agreed on and accepted by Great Britain  and  Spain,  Great   Britain  sent  edition  to  thc northwestern  ver, Canada's great western emporium.  A few days later Vancouver fell in  with two Spanish vessels, also engaged  in surveying the coast, and which had  come round from Nootka, on the western side of the island now called after  Vancouver. The officers of these vessels received Vancouver wilh great  courtesy and informed him that throe  Spanish frigates and a brig were awaiting him at Nootka.  Vancouver then set out for tho latter place, passing up the channel separating the island from the mainland,  rounding Cape Scott, the northwestern  extremity of tho island, and thence  turning southward to Nootka. There  he met the Spanish commandant of thc  marine establishment on the Pacific,  whose -headquarters were at San Bias  on  the "Mexican  coast.    Iiis name  was  Thc unfinished work on his book of  travel was completed by his brother  John, and in due time it was published.  A portrait of Vancouver, probably  painted by Lemuel .F. Abbott, was purchased in 1S7S by the trustees of the  British National Gallery. A few years  later a copy of this portrait was presented to tho Victoria Board of Trade.  It represents Vancouver in the uniform  of his rank, wearing a short, white Avig  and neckcloth, according to the fashion  of his time. Tho features are remarkably regular. The domc-liko head and  full, broad brow, together with the  rather "heavy jaw, prominent full chin,  and thin, tightly compressed lips, tell  of a. man of high intellectual powers,  unwavering resolution/ and force of  character. But it is by uo means the  face of a hard or cruel man.  And yet Vancouver was said lo have  been :i harsh disciplinarian. Lord  Camel ford, who served under Vancouver, complained of having been flogged  three times and then discharged, treatment which ho bitterly resented; but  Cainelford 's conduct seems to have  been insolent, irregular and insubordinate. Thrown on his own resources,  without the possibility of support, Vancouver may have thought strong measures necessary, as several explorers  have found from Drake to McClure.  Thc., agreement respecting the withdrawal of thc Spaniard.1! from Nootka  was finally carried out on March 28th,  1790,  Great  Britain   being  represented  by   boiling   a   few  potato   peelings   in  them.  oughly  by Lieutenant Thomas Pierce, of the  Marines, and Spain by General de Alva.  The Spanish fort was dismantled and  the cannon embarked on warships.  exj)  an  Pacific  coast. That expeditions brings into  the light of Canadian history a navigator whose name will ever be connected  -lylOi-t tw-prov.i nc.c_o.17 Briti_sh_Colu!nl������������������������������������;  for  that  name  lias been given to the  great island adjacent to fhe mainland,  and to tho principal city on the mainland, and which is also Canada's clnct  western port.  That  man  was Captain  George  Van  couver. ,-,     t  It was not his first visit- to our Pacific  lie.  was  a    midshipman    on  '"    *i<ip,   the    Discovery,  last   voyage,   when  Quadra, a name borne in recent years  by a. Canadian Government cutter on  the British- Columbia coast. Vancouver had instructions to receive from  Quadra, according lo the 'terms of the  agreement entered into by Britain and  Spain, the surrender of thc land and  buildings of which the British had been  dispossessed in 17S9. On the other  hand, Quadra desired delay as lie had  not received his special instructions  from the Spanish Government.  The two eommaudcrs soon came" to  an amicable arrangement. Jt was  agreed that fhe whole matter should  remain in abeyance until further instructions were received from their respective governments, and that in the  meantime tlie island which Vancouver  had just circumnavigated should for  the time being be named "Quadra and  Vancouver Island.''" Quadra with his  fleet then sailed for his Mexican headquarters, and Vancouver, after refitting, set sail ,for the Sandwich Islands,  where he passed fhe winter. The two  officers never met again,-for in March  Quadra died, deeply regretted by Vancouver. Jle was succeeded by General  Jose Manuel de Alva.  In the following spring Vancouver  returned to Nootka, and as no despatches had arrived from England lie" at  once proceeded on a nortlier.ii cruise to  continue his survey along thc mainland, from  where  it  had  been  discon-  HOW  MANY THRONES  HAS  KING  GEORGE?  Most people talk about the Lhroiic  of Ku gland as if if were a special armchair on which fho King sat daily, but,  as a matter of fact, there is no officially recognized throne, and it has become  a metaphorical symbol of mouarchy,  just as "the Grown" has become practically captured by the law courts.  One would naturally, perhaps, look  for Ihe throne proper at Windsor. lt  surely should be the King's "Windsor  chair," and, as a matter of fact, there  ,is both a throne and a Ihrone-rooni in  the ancient fortress and palace, but it  is probably the very last chair our Sailor King would be likely to be found  seated upon it if one could pay.an  afternoon call. And, so far from this  throne being unique, there is actually  one at each of tlio .Royal palaces, and  it is probable that the one at Buckingham Palace is the more generally used,  inasmuch as most ceremonial occasions  -take place there,.'"  The King may be said to have a suite  of thrones���������������������������or shall Ave say a set of  "occasional thrones"?���������������������������on each of  -which he probably sits at least once'  Certainly he only sits on a single occasion upon one of" the in���������������������������tbat is, the Coronation Chair in Westminster Abbey���������������������������  Iho worm-eaten, battered, lion-footed  old oak settle which contains the Stone  of I>estiny, and upon which all the  King's predecessor's since Edward TI.  have been crowned. -That chair might,  perhaps, claim to be the throne of the  Empire, as if is infinitely, the most" an-  tho King must  They should be after\vards~thor  rinsed.  Make it a rule to rub all grease from  the kitchen-rango and gas-stove, while  still hot, with newspaper. If rubbed  off then there is no difficulty in cleaning thc stove afterwards.  When washing valuable china or cut  glass it i.s a good plan to place a heavy  Turkish towol at the bottom of the  basin. This prevents all danger of fhe  china and glass getting chipped.  Wipe all knives in paper before washing them and they should be cleaned as  soon as washed by rubbing them with a  cork dipped in very slightly moistened  knife-powder, and then dusted.  Marble mantelpieces will look like  new after this treatment: Dissolve an  ounce of soda in a quarter of a pint of  water and add to it enough whiting to  make a paste. Pub this well into tho  marble, and when dry wash it off with  clean water.  ��������������������������� It is not generally known that a slice  of lemon put iulo thc copper when  boiling clothes will make them beautifully while and take all the stains out  of pocket handkerchiefs and "children's  pinafores. Cut thc lemon with the rind  into slices, and let it remain in tho boiler till the clothes arc ready to come  out.  Marks on kitchen walls which have  been caused -by carelessly- striking  matches on them will disappear if rubbed first with tho cut surface of a lemon  then with a clean cloth dipped3in whiting. Afterwards wash thc surface with  warm water and soap, and then'quickly  wipe with a clean cloth wrung out of  clear water.  If you Avant your sewing machine to  do satisfactory work, remember that it  requires to be kept clean. After every  ten hours' work it needs oil, but tlie  surplus oil should be carefully wiped  oil", or tho work will be stained. Always  work it steadily, and never start or stop  with a jerk. The best way to finish oil  a machine seam is to turn the material  round and stitch back for about an inch.  This saves tying the threads, which take  up.a lot of time, especially if there be  many seams.  Most people find it rather difficult to  prevent the mats at sitting-room or bedroom doors getting kicked ont of place.  Try this plan. Sew a small brass ring-  firmly to each corner of the mat, and  screw two tiny round cup-hooks into  ���������������������������the corners of the doorway close to the  floor.. If the rings are hung over the  hooks they will hold the mats firmly in  their place, and, as there arc rings at  all four corners, each mat may bo "turned frequently, so that it may wear evenly. The hooks must be very small and  rounded, so that dresses .will not catch  in them.  I  I  tinned during the preceding' season.  This was the summer of 1793, and while  Vancouver was sailing along that no--  thern shore, making charts and taking  soundings, Alexander Mackenzie, of  the Northwest Fur Company, aceoiu-  .piuuccl==by=Al exa-n d er.=y*. facie a-y=on d=a=  lor  coast,  Captain    Cook's   shi|  during  the   hitler's  -he-ex|doredthe-i'oasl.       -    -   - --  George Vancouver was born in \to>>  ���������������������������the vear when Louisbourg was captured bv Amherst and Wolfe, and the  vear before the latter died on the  Plains of Abraham. At I lie age ot  thirteen years Vancouver entered the  navv as :in "able-bodied seaman," and  served on thc Resolution during Cook s  second vovage. and on the Discovery  when fool: visited Nootka. As lieutenant he served under Rodney with thc  expedition io the West Indies, and was  ���������������������������at the battle which broke tho  of France in those waters,  expedition despatched to the  coast under Vancouver consist-  two comparatively small vessels  Discovery, a small ship-rigged  nnd a crew of 100  13"  present  power  The  Pacific  ed  of  ���������������������������the  vessel  of I'-IO  tons,  men, and the Chatham, a brig ol \n:i  tons and a crew of -hi. The vessels loft  the Thames on January 20th, .1701, and  Falmouth on April 1st, taking the Gape  of Good Hope route for Australia,  which was reached late in September,  and where a month was passed exploring    the    western    coas  Vancouver  Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup _is  an unparalleled remedy for colds,  pomdiR. influenza and-diseases of the  throat��������������������������� and lungs. The fame ot the  medicine rests upon years ot successful  n������������������o in eradicating these affections, nnd  in protecting mankind from the fatal  ravages of consumption, "fl !IS ll neP*"  elected cold leads to consumption, one  rannot be too careful to fight it m its  wly stages. Bickle's Syrup is the  weapon, use it.  small party of voyageurs, was making  his way over the Pocky Mountains anil  through the wilderness of Northern  British Columbia towards the Pacific  Ocean. They wore the first band of  white men to cross the continent- by a  route north of Mexico. Passing down  the Bella Coola Hi ver, they came fo  J3nrke Channel, a great arm of the sea,  and here they found an Indian village  from which the, outlet of the channel  eould bo soon." The" natives had"coni-"  fortable dwellings, and were very in-  dustious. From them Mackenzie learned that about three weeks earlier the  village had been visited by white men,  who came up in boats from a great  ship that lay off the inlet.  These men were from Vancouver's  ship, and were in charge of an officer  named .I'dmstone, Vancouver did not  know that Mackenzie was approaching  the coast by an overland route, nor did  Mackenzie know that Vancouver was  exploring flic coast that was'his goal.  "It Avould have been a happy meeting." remarks Begg in his History of  British Columbia, "if the two great  explorers had happened to arrive at, the  same time.,;  Shortly after Vancouver's return io  fin gland ho was promoted to the rank  of post-captain, next to that of rear-  admiral, and which generally secured  some lucrative appointment." But his  health was now failing, and Vancouver  did not quite complete an account of  his voyages before death overtook him.  To that account ho gavo the. title, "A  Voyage of Discovery -to������������������������������������������������������the North  Pacific Ocean and Pound the World  in .1700.95." All but the last few days  of the book had been corrected by  Vancouver Avhen he died at Petersham,  on the Thames, about twenty miles  west of London, on May,J0th, .170S, at  the early age of forty years.  Jle was buried in the cemetery of the  ancient church of Petersham, and in  IS41 thc Hudson's Bay Company placed  in the old church a handsome tablet  to the memory of tho great explorer.  cicnt, and inasmuch as  sit upon il to be croAvned  Lt is not at all likely that the King  Avould sit upon it often, oven if it were  in his "ain ingle-nook,-" because it is  an extremely uncomfortable chair. It  stands, ^year in aud year out, in the  chapel of Edward the Confessor, where  it was first placed by Edward I., and  it is only removed i'or the Coronation",  when, covered Avith gold brocade, it is  set uiider the , lantern, between the  choir and the altar.  Probably the throne most familiar  to thc public is tho great creation  ���������������������������which stands upon a dais in the House  of Lords. It is often mentioned-in thc  ncAvspapers quite apart from the opening of parliament���������������������������the only occasion  upon'which it is actually used as ,a seat.  Off en a phrase like this occurs:1 "Mr.  John Burns, who is greatly interested  iTrtlrrs^ljrll^HslTircfd-to=tlfe^lldjat"c^.Toin;  tlie steps of the throne." A beautiful  rail separates this "Royal seat of  Kings" from thc faithful peers.  But it is not everybody that realizes  lhat the Palace of Westminster���������������������������thc  correct name for flic Parliamentary  Houses���������������������������contains a second throne. This  is placed in the King's Itobing-room  and  is  used   by  the  King  when  he  is  -SMOKY ACHILL  One of the smokiest places, on earth  is undoubtedly" Achill, off the'eoast of  Mayo, Ireland. -A smoky atmosphere "is  not au unknown thing in -any Irish  cabin', but- in Ac-hill the greater the  smoke the higher-the satisfaction "of  the natives, for there smoke means potatoes, and  potatoes mean food.  It is to one of the methods of procuring soot that the islander owes the  smoky condition of his cabin. Soot he  must have, or thc potatoes will not  grow. Tn the tilled, fields ho erects  little huts called "scrawhogues,"  formed by "scraAvs," or sods of "heather from the ���������������������������'mountains. Within these  huts he keeps a,/ire of peat burning for  six weeks or-two months, at the end  of which period the seraws are, from  their continual impregnation with  smoke, transformed 'into soot.  Turf or peat is abundant on thc island, and  thc large fires  cost  nothing.  Every mother Bhould reali"?  that the Bkin of her baby is bo  tender that the oecrotions of the  body often lead xo rashes, erup- *  tions, etc, k 11 of which may he- ������������������  removed hy Zam-Buk and tho  use of Zaru-Bulc Soap. Scenes of  restless, crying babies, upon  examination, are found to !>e  suffering from soma form of r-k:a  irritation or "heat." Uss 21cim-  ---Buk Soap for the bath and appl"  Zam-Buk ilalm to the sores, and  tho trouble will soon vanish.  Mrs. L. Hood, of i~."> Alexander Ava.,  Wiuniposi Hiiya : - "Homo na-ay sorc.-i  broi;o oubai'iiuii'l my baby's mouth, raid  desnite all tho preu.inaiuiii) usud, they  refused to-vhcal. I tooic him to St.  Itoniftico Hospital and lie remained  tlicro for iwo weeks. At fho end of  time fimo hn win no luttcr, and wo  ;ipii:i Luck him homo. 1 was t en enL-  vi-otl to try Zam-iiulc und obtained a  Mii*ply. Tho eti'ect of tlio first few  application:* avuh very i^rfitiCyiiif? arid I  continued with tho use of the bairn. 'A  littlo ticiscvcrunco resulted in a copi-  pioto Cure."  Zim-Buk Soap is Fold hy all Drucpisif?  rtt'2j(j per tablet and Zam Buk i)aln\ ftt  50c box. The Kaui-JJiik treatment  quickly cures rcwjina, ulcere, sorca,  ringworm, eruption*, pimple", h'jo.ts  ra-hes, piles, cuts burns and all skin  injuries an 1 diseases.  1 Wi  B ***��������������������������� Vs&'j  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������48  u   -  ,  Send foi* free sample to Dcpt, S.P.,  National.Drug & Chemical Co., Toronto."  putting on his regal garb before entering the House of Peers tn^ read the  "Speech from the Throne."  As a matter of fact, the official  throne of these realms is the one at  St. .Janus' Palace, the very ordinary-  looking brick building at the foot of  St. James' Street. All ambassadors arc  accredited to this court, and, in the  eyes of foreign governments, it stands  for the majesty of Britain. Its throne  is a very handsome one, and stands under a magnificent aud most ornate  canopy.  Though the throne at Windsor is but  littlo used, it is unique in one respect.  It is really an Eastern throne, after the  style of the one wo read of in the records of King Solomon, for it i.s 'composed entirely of ivory, and was the  gift of one of thc Princes of India.  Tt would seem to have been the custom in ancient- times to crown kings  on a stone, for not only is there tlie  ancient Stone of Scone in the Coronation Chair, but visitors to Kingston-on-  Thames can see in the market place the  ancient Coronation Stone of England.  Why the Scottish Stone should be preferred to the stone upon -which Alfred  the Great was crowned is hard to say,  and why the one "should be housed in  the Abbey and the other exposed to the  wind and weather near Kingston's busy  market place is still more of a puzzle.  Surely that old stone is the true throne  of  England!  THE LOCO-WEED.  Loco is a pretty plant with white,  purple, and red flowers, whieh grows  in thc southwest. Tt takes its name  from a Mexican word meauing "mad."  Indeed, it is often called the "crazy  weed," by reason of its direful effect's  upon cattle or horses feeding upon it to  any^cxti! ti.tr  SPRING  CLEANING HINTS  Coffee is a good disinfectant, A little  burned ou hot coals will purify a sickroom and abolish bad smells,  Kottlea   may  bo   thoroughly   cleaned  At first, the poison is slow in'making  itself felt. The first symptom is usually a dull, glassy expression of the eye.  which gradually dilates and becomes  finally wild and staring.  If, after this, the animal is left to  graze on the herb, the symptoms will  become still more pronunced. The  vision becomes impaired, and tho victim develops an aptitude for grotesque  antics, sometime^ rushing madly about,  A "locoed" horse will balk, back, rear,  and hurl itself backward, and has the  greatest objection to having its head  touched.  The last and fatal stage of the.disease is a gradual wasting away. Cattle  born on the prairies seem instinctively  to avoid the loco. High-grade boasts  most easily fall victims to their partiality for the weed.  A Westerner who undertook to drive  a cow from a loco patch to a corral  found that, though tho distance was not  over a mile and he had the aid of another rider, it took two hours and a  half to get the animal to the corral.  _ The cow ran aimlessly about in a  silly, dazed way until the two men got  their horses close along each side of  her, so that she could not turn easily.  Her sight was defective, and she fell  into an irrigation ditch that normally  she could easil}' have crossed.  Again, coming to a fence pole lying  on the ground, she stopped abruptly  and commenced dancing and plunging  in front of it for soma minutes; then,  with a great bound, she jumped over it  as if it wero two or three feet high.  tuft of plumage rising from the baek  of its head, which reminds one of a secretary or bookkeper with a bunch of  quills stuck behind his car.  The bird has ashen-gray plumage, iind  its tail feathers are often two feet  m length. The male bird stands as  much as four feet in height, but a great'  portion of this is neck and legs. 'Its  wings arc long when outstretched, aud  it is strongly built, and is adapted for  the peculiar work of destroying laryo  -reptiles; = = " ---^���������������������������  As a rule it attacks smaller snakeo iu  prcfercnee_ to the very powerful enes, '  aiid_ in doing so uses every precaution  against contact with tho poisonous  fangs or strong coils. It does not attack its prey suddenly, but, after walking round the spot occupied by tlio reptile, suddenly spreads its wings and  gives fho reptilo a sudden but rharp  blow on the head with its very hard  and sharp talons. .This Ja���������������������������so. quickly-  done that thc reptile has no diawno to  resist.  The  AMPLE PROVOCATION  milkman   struggled   to  his   fewt  from amid the ruins of his brokon eart,  nibbed fho mud from his eyes, senipotf  the dirt from his coat, dabbed his face  with his handkerchief, glanced at hia  horse, which was just disappearing  round the corner, and turned to i'aew  the crowd of interested spectators that  had just collected.  'All   I've  got  , SNAKE-KILLING BIRDS  A number of birds throughout the  world are known to be enemies of reptiles, and several varieties make a regular search for snakes and other creeping things.  In  South Africa is to bo found the  champion snake-killer of the bird family.   It is known as the socrotary-bird.  The name seems an odd one, but tho  bird received its nam* from a ere������������������t ot  ... ..to   say,"   ho  be^in,  rolling up his coat sleeves and scrowin"  his face into a hideous scowl, "ie that  the first ruffian who says something  about it being no good crying over Bpilt  milk is going to get his head punched!"  The city couple vacationing ia a  country cottage decided to have a late  supper, and called at the little store  and roused the proprietor from his sap  on a bench at thc door. They followed  his lumbering, footsteps into the building and told him that they wished a  pound of cheese and somo large'sanase  crackers for a Welsh rabbit. Tho rtW  man tapped his .wrinkled brow refba-  tively. "Got the cheese all right," ha  said, "but haint got no large aquara  crackers. Won't yer rabbit cat tho  small onesT"  aulckly stops cahdha,  cores eoJdn. beS*  ia threat and lund*.      .  ������������������  .      fc3 c#nu;  86  I  i  I  111  rl  $1  i\  n  7  ul  1  ���������������������������i  1,1  ���������������������������*I  1  i &y  r\  ENDEEBT PEBSS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  '     /5S  $200.00 IN GOLD GIVEN AWAY FREE  YRON E. WALKER���������������������������beg pardon, "Sir Edmund B.  Walk or, president of thc Bank of goinmorcc, has been  scattering interviews in Winnipeg .and along his route  from Toronto with his usual careless freedom. Jfe is the  easiest man iu Canada to interview, always excepting Colonel  Sum Hughes. He will talk to a reporter any time of the  day or night and on any subject from art to crops. All thc  reporter hne to do is name his subject and Sir Edmund talks  away. And the best of it all is that it is good copy, for he  in oue of the best informed men in Canada. ITis two favorite  subjects are, however, art aniKcrops. They arc his hobbies.  He is somewhat  of a connoisseur on  art and  is a sort of  i������������������Gk  There are as many good stories told of Champ Clark, the  new speaker of the American house of representatives as  there are of the deposed czar, Speaker Canon. Champ is  one of the best storytellers in Congress, and his fame is almost as widespread as that of the immortal Akc. lie recently defined a Democrat as, "A man who believes in Democratic principles aud who votes tho Democratic ticket." 'in  the first Bryan campaign there were gold Democrats, silver  Dcinncrils and other varieties. Champ, in describing them  used to talk about Dick Goodman's dog back in "Missouri.  ''My dawg," Dick used to say, "is one-fourth setter, 0110-  fonrth pointer, and the .'other half is jest plain dawg."  "Now, like that dog," said Champ, "most of me is just plain  Democrat,   That's thc kind of a Democrat 1 am."  NREOCA  UPML  ATSWRVREBR  RCYREH  YBRAPRSRE  ERPA  Canvoii arriiiRo the above srK of jumbled letters into tlie names of cijjht well known fruits. If so, YOU CAN  SllAKli IN llili DISTRIBUTION OF THE ABOVE PRIZE. It ib no ukv usk. l)i.t by patience and per-  ccvcrcncc you can probably make out 5 or 6 of tnein. To the person w'ioc.-.ii mr.i.c out thc largest number ve will  Kive the sum of One Hundred Dollars. To the person maMnjr out the second largest number the sum of Fifty  Dollars, lo the person making tin. third largest number the sum o( Thirty Dollars. To the person making the  fjurtli largest number the sum ot '1 nenty Dollars, Should l������������������o persons send answers cqiM'.ly corrut, tht: first two  prizes will be divided between them, (each receiving $75.00)    Should ihrec send in equally correct answers, the  out anything like a complete list, wjite us at onco enclosing c-ccnt ctanip for our reply.   ;  ^> RI I'lt A r ONCE.   Address, CANADIAN MEM:CINH CO., Dopt. 80    rtONTKKAL, QUI!  Macaen-us i'or Ontario's struggling artists.    On crops he has  every bank manager from the Yukon to the Halifax make  "him out almost daily reports ou the situation.  Jtis garrulity in talking to newspapermen, was almost the  means of one poor Winnipeg reporter losing his position. The  reporter v/as sent to interview Sir Edmund one morning.  1:1 e was courteously received aud the financier proceeded to  give him a history of Canadian banking, and then launched  out into a general review of the financial situation. The  reporter glanced at his watch, it was getting dangerously  near tho dead-line, but Sir Edmund showed no signs of letting up, and started on a general summary of the crop conditions.    When  he had finished and started a few stray sug-  ^.gestions on art iu Canada it was too much for thc reporter  'and ho unceremoniously made a bee-line' for the door.    The  .'   things  his city editor'said wouldn't  look  well  in  print.    '  . " *���������������������������    *    * 1  Sam' Hughes, M.P.P., for Gilbert Plains, has beeu recklessly scattering defies on tlie reciprocity question in his  constituency. ITe seems to ha've the same careless bravery  as his namesake, Colonel Sam Hughes.1 Tt evidently must run  in the family for the Manitoba Sam is a cousin of the  doughty'coloiiel. "8am Hughes, "MM"*. P., says that, now he has  entered public life, ho is finding it awkward to have a namesake. Jle has ^0 shoulder the blame for all'the sayings,of  '   tho Ottawa member, which is a terrible burden."   There are  others, 'however, who find it awkward. 'One of the Winnipeg  '- editors 'this' week ,whcn"'hc  noticed   the   item ' about 'Sam  ' ;Hughes'issuing a challenge' jumped-at thc,conclusion it was  '.   tlio colonel again and..'proceeded to gently roast .him..lt was  '"just- press   time   when .the "mistake   was   accidentally   dis-  /. covered: and'-.tho1 editorial was'hurriedly chiseled "out of the'  y.platd -while."a'-new'-form was"made'up.; y~~,, * .-���������������������������'-'I T-T_. -  - -   George Bradbury,' M.P., by.1 chance "happened to bo a wit-        -.._., .��������������������������� -  ���������������������������- .,  '   ii������������������ss "of the "incident' and. chuckled" to, himself,    lie, said  it, decided  sanction" of' parliament.'1  ThatvV believe .would'-" be'  '    reminded him''of his'-own troubles .with  tho .Telegram'when-obtained." y '_-, -  ,-'   -���������������������������;  > fchey ran his  Indian speech' some" three weeks 'iu; advance  BRITAIN AND AMERICA AS WORLD PEACE MAKERS  < "Twice within the past twelve months the president of  the United States has sketched out a step in advance' more  momentous than any one thing' that any "statesman in his  position has ventured to say before." 'With these words,  Sir Edward Grey, British Secretary of Foreign Affairs, began an address to the House of Commons ou March 13th.  Tho occasion was thc debate over the naval estimates. Scv  eral references had been made to the prparations being made  at Washington for several months past by Ambassador Bryce  and Secretary Knox, for a general arbitration treaty between  the United States aud Great Britain. When Congress assembles in its regular session next December, Mr. Knox hopes  to be able to submit such af treaty to the Senate, proyiding  for goneral'and unlimited arbitration of all questions arising  between the two nations. Sir Edward referred back to President Taft's remarks/made on December 17th, at the dinner  of the American Society for tbe Judicial Settlement" oiV International Disputes, which were repealed upon several- other  occasions. Mi'. Taft said: "Jf we can negotiate and put  through a positive agreement ( with some other nation to  abide by the adjudication of an international arbitral court  in every issue which/cannot' be settled by negotiations, no:  matter what it involves, whether honor, territory or.money,  we shall have made a long step forward by demonstrating  that it is possible for two nation's, at'least, to establish between them the same system of due process of law that exists  between individuals under a government."      >.    -  The present treaty between the United States and Great  Britain excepts questions relating to the national-, honor,  "vital interests." and the rights of third countries, if such  are involved.-   * '- . ���������������������������,    ' - '  "    '  The. British Foreign Secretary, frankly "admitting his  realization ,of '.the weight and importance of bis remarks,  then gave the following views of what "British action might  be under the circumstances:      - ''.,"���������������������������  , -'"We* have no proposal before-us and, unless public-opinion rises to thc height of'discussing a proposal of-that kind,  it cannot be carried out.yBut supposing two of the greatest  nations of the world were "to make it clear to the whole .world  by'such au agreement that under'no circumstances' were' they  going to war' again, I venture to say that it would' have a  benefieient effect,  riii^  probabl  .No matter how deep-rooted the corn  or wart may be, it must yield to IIol-  loway's Corn  Cure if used as directed.  ineh'eieiit effect., .The nations that made such, an agreement  ight be exposed to,attack from* a third .power: J; This would*  ���������������������������obably lead'to .their following]-with an lagreenient, tV'join  each.'othei'. in-any'case w.liere one of-them had "a-quarrel .with  a third-'hation .which has .refused to arbitrate.���������������������������We-should be  delighted to;receive, such���������������������������a proposal.,, I should feeh;it some-'  thing.so far-re'aching-in its'consecjuencesrthat itzvequircd'not  only the signature 'of- bollugovcrnmerits but-the deliberately  Sir, Frank- JS'ewnos," publisher- of 'the Westminster Gazette  ..and the Strand Magazine,-who was* recently in Winnipeg and  .is tKis'wcok crossing the' ocean on his way home is probably  -spending his'leisure moments trying to  figure out how he  7,is goiifg to square himself with his lady friends, iif thc home  land.'   He is a,bachelor and when ho'arrived in New York'  , bo was interviewed by" two lady reporter's.  Jn the answer to  the-question of ''what he thought of the American women,"  'he gallantly said nice things.   However, he wasn''t prepared  *��������������������������� to add'all the superlatives he fouud adorned the interviews,  forJ'on the strength of his few words, almost elaborate and  'complimentary  interview on rthc .American- woman appeared  i'n  the Gotham papers.        ' ' ' '  _ Tf h. .1. ALaxse, the caustic editor ot thc National .Review, is to-be believed, Canada lias-got;very much the best  of Australia in the matter of governor-generals. Lord Deu-  'miin, the new governor of the Antipodes,' he says, belongs  to that group'of English Liberal lords few of whom would be  worth" HO shillings a week lo any business man. "Their appearance in debate," he adds in the. April issue, "is not  'infrequently the signal for merriment, and the obiter dicta  of Lords Oarrington and Dcninan might be worth preserving." 'JTe adds that he hopes thc Australians will be able  to  take him seriously. .  The members of tho Winiiipog Dickens Fellowship will  be interested in learning that thc agitation in England  against, tho gale of Dickens Memorial stamps has resulted iu  au entire change of the 'character of the memorial. Tt is now  officially declared that the money will be devoted to the promotion of the copyright bill. This, however, does uot satisfy  thc M.A.P. which has been leading the agitation against the  itamp fund.    The M.A.P. says:  "The best course that can now be taken it; that the  issue of these stamps be suspended, that a detailed and clear  ���������������������������w-<-oimt of fhe money received for them should be issned,  ~tk:it~the allocation of'lhe~irioney~shotild be arrived at promptly, and fho affair cleared up with as little disturbance as may  li*.  "To allow the enterprise to run on amid a mass of obvious absurdities, contradictions, rocriminations, and explanations, without a single definite hint as'to what is to be done  with the money, would be most unfortunate; and oue reason  why I have dealt plainly with this matter is that the idea of  issuing stamps on author's books is a most dangerous precedent, which,'unless checked, is certain in the future to be  imitated  in  irregular ways."  *    *    *     ������������������  Tke coming visit, of the governor-general recalls an ex-  pcrieiiec a local officer had upon the occasion of a former  visit of Rarl Grey to Winnipeg. The oflicer in question was  ai the reception" committee and was a little late getting  down to the station, ne found the station room so crowded  that ho couldn't make his way to thc platform. Ho thought  possiblv he could get through tho freight sheds to the platform and found a door open. A minute later a careful employee happened along and closed the door. Thc officer,  plump*   and   spurred,  fouud   himself  locked   in   tho   freight  sheds*. He tried every egress; all were locked and it looked  ���������������������������is If he would not only miss the reception, but havo to spend  ���������������������������a night in the sheds. Ho-was-growing desperate,-.-when,- by  mere chance, a railway man turned up for something ho  had forgotten, and the excited officer was able to reach the  loeal staff.just as tho train pulled in.  Tho'signifiance-and'importance of these-remarks'by',Sir  Edward Grey,'; were, at once ,recognized  all.ovcr'-'the'world.  Here we have'not abstract forms of purely theoretical propositions,  but,' the   deliberate. utterances   of two ' responsible  statesmen occupying the-* highest position in "their respective"  countries in regard to the-subject under, discussion. , "..While  relating.to'an existing situation; they'outline practical ."measures bearing, not only, on 'that situation, but foreshadowing  a comprehensive policy-for dealing-with ���������������������������international differences for all time.    The British, press heartily''supports the  Foreign  Secretary in, his point' of view. 'Sir Edward,--however, took���������������������������early occasion to'make'answer to'the inferences  widely"circulated in'the press and on. the platform that his  ideas foreshadowed a formal alliance between Great Britain  and the Untcd States.    At "the annual dinner of the International Arbitration League, in "London, on March 37th, Sir  Edward disclaimed any intention of conveying the idea that  a formal-alliance was contemplated, but said further:  -   "It"a general arbitration-treaty wero made between two  great nations and became firmly rooted in the'feelings of the  people of both countries, and if one of them was in thc course  of_ time made tho object of an attack in a dispute with a  third  power, in which-arbitration  had  been, offered  to and  refused  by the third power, certainly. I think, there would  be a strong  sympathy  between   the  two  powers  who  had  made the general arbitration treaty.   But that is a matter  which depends ui)on_pub]ic_opinion .and-in-which-pnblie-npiii--  ion will take care of itself.    .  -.    .    If au'arbitration treaty  is made between two great countries on the lines sketched  out as possible by the president of the United States,-let it  be done between tho two powers concerned without arriere  penseo, but don't let them set narrow'bounds to their hopes  of the benefieient results which may develop from it iu the  course of time���������������������������results which  1 think must'extend far beyond the two countries orginally concerned.    .    ,t   .    To introduce any such conditions or stipulation into an arbitration  treaty would impair the chances of it here or elsewhere,    It  might even lead other countries to suppose that the arbitration .treaty .between' the two powers-was'directed against one  or more of the other powers.    That would completely spoil  its possible effect in mitigating tho general expenditures on  armaments."  In semi-official replies to Sir Edward's'speech, made public in tho parliaments of Germany aud France, cordial support  of tho genera] idea of the Taft-Grcy proposals i.s evident,  Mr. Balfour, leader of the opposition to the government in  the llonse of Commons, "amid cheers such as have been  rarely heard in the Lower House of Parliament," pledged  his hearty support to Sir Edward. The French Chamber of  Deputies has gone even further. It has decided to call upon  the government to invito tho cooperation of the other powers,  in the discussion at The Hague, of the questions of simultaneous disarmament. On March 10th, thc International  Peace Bureau, with headquarters at Borne, Switzerland, of  which the United States is a member, sent out a circular  letter to all the minister of foreign powers concerning this  question of thc limitation of armaments as proposed in the  resolution adopted by the last session of Congress: Baron  d'Estouruclles do Constant, the eminent French worker for  international peace, paid a visit to thc United States last  month, and made a number of stirring public addresses.  Baron de Constant is a member of the French Chamber of  Deputies, an officer of the Hague Court of Arbitration and  a winner of the Nobel peace prize.  COMBATING  THE  SLEEPING  SICKNESS  The work of the British government  in .conjunction with the Royal Society  in connection with .the eradication of  the sleeping sickness has been attended  with complete success, two camps having to be closed owing to the demise of  all old patients suffering from this  scourge, and the absence of fresh cases.  The propagation of this epidemic Avas  attributed to ,the fly Glossina palpalis.  The districts which were known to-be  pestered .with this disease-carrier /were  carefully mapped out", and by careful  investigation it was found possible to  ascertain the regions of .its activity.  Owing to the rigorous methods advocated by the commission, and 'the energy  with which such were taken up it was  rendered possible to remove" the inhabitants from the suspected zones and  to stamp out the' ily by extreme mea's-  ures.        . -    -  Just recently, however, it has been  discovered that the-Glossina'-palpalis is  not the only germ carrier. ^ A_death.occurred in England from the1'sickness,  and a minute pathological 'examination  revealed the disquieting news that tlie  parasite.'was - of a different character  from'that already ascertained: Inquiries showed that the victim had come  from Rhodesia, from a district 400 miles  south of the limits of the-haunts of.jthe  Glossina, palpalis, 'and.further investiga:,  tion resulted in the discovery of another  species of.: the tsetse Jly,'the Glossina  morsitans, as being, the vehicle of, infection, .while >'it * was "also" found' that  several'1 other persons'in Rhodesia-were  suffering from the;samc mala*dy.7Should  such/ultimately prove to-be tlie'case,  the 'definition ��������������������������� of-the localities'Javored  by the mofsitaus-.wilLbe.somewhat diffi-  cultV-a's itvisVfound. over a .much; wider  sfrca.y The J"region}-iu which-\the; case  occurred 'has-been "searched ,for the vpal-  palis:|but -without ^success.yylt "-is!inot  believed to' conic '"so. far "south, ��������������������������� so.Ttliat  suspicion, of the"morsitaus "seems tp-'be'  well-founded.." Possibly .'the jformcr- is  n7 litigatory', insect,'- and - if - such is7the'  ease" this'unsuspected- attribute will -be  closely ;inyestigatod.y Thanks -loathe  measures'adopted" in'Uganda1 it is hoped  that this-'scourge will be .completely  eradicated' from 'the.,'country ���������������������������within a  short .time*,, and Jt.is suggested' that-a  commission should" be7 dispatched��������������������������� to  .Rhodesia to stamp "outrthc scourge while  still in the incipient-stage, so.-"that the  country may not' be'* so extensively,affected a's-have.been the (JqugoJ Uganda;  andlother parts of the Continent. :;7  Shilofrs Cum  Sutckly stops conrfhs, cares colds, heal*  is Uveal sad lands.      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      83 cants.  and charlatans ever since  its peculiar-"   -7  ities  were discovered. ,. ���������������������������  'ft   has  been   called   the   resurrection >*���������������������������_,<*_  plant" by reason of the fact, that when*"*"  apparently  dead  and  dry  it  often  as-������������������'';1  sumes again the color of'life as;soon as ~, _  ;  its^root is plunged into water...-"Its buds",  < '"  swell with "new life, the leaves _of-its;.". ,7r  calyx open, the petals unfold, the'flower* 77-  stalk grows, and the full-olown_flo'wers.'!'\':  appear as if by magic.   It is not,7stribt-'.--*������������������7'"i  ly speaking, a rose at, all; thel'stenydi-kr"''7|  vides'at'the .base and'bears 'spikes"'"of*y *"'  pretty white flowers, which,-change' into"\^  round fruits.   When ripe the leaves'fall,-\-i  the  branches grow'hard audMry^arul^*^''  fold inward so as to form a^ball." J')yyyy  [n  autumn  the-plant, is uprooted '"by5*,*  the storms and- carried, toward:the sea.',y7  There ,it is gathered -and\ex~ported,vto."Vf'i  Europe, where it is' highly prized^fo'r-jts-,^-"  hydromet'ric qualities. ��������������������������� '   y. i( 7'7*-    \y'^\  All-that is necessary'is,'to" placedtlie-y^  end of-its root'in water, and soon- th*e J"7^  plant is ,'seen.- to begin, a. new liie,"de-'-)J)t  velop its parts and' unfold new^rosesyTy*!  When the, water is ���������������������������removed;-.'the-'spec^rf^r  tator sees the magical plant'growjweat";;^/*!  its- petals, close_'and* the-'le'avesypass'^^l  through tlie last'-agonies" of ' vegetable''f'^K'l  life"and.die. y :-''  ��������������������������� , -'P y^py/^'^^MM  popular superstition with the Holy"Land fti^A  and the life of J.estis." liucertajn 'cbihiV^irSjl  tries it .is still- bclicved;-that7thisJ/re;yJ0*l  iriarkable-flower .blooms every7yeaTyon7fl||[  the 'day and-at' theJiour.'bf 'therjbirth7o'f^ji,*|3l  'Ch rist, - and "''pious fpilgriin's-;'stilUrf epof t^^fel  cereals, if ZvouwshW&lW.^MPtfMl  "You   pay ��������������������������� .tooj?;.litllexattention.t^tp^|r  lays.he'srgou ^     ^..  ine7   Mrs.' ;Struckoi_iy^Henry, ''it.'s^justijf jj  terrible" 'tlie . '"way 7yoV^doj.tallQ%sav^M  'ijbufsi,".-not "bust.'77;,fyy^l0ZM$%  * - ? , I .        l     i.      * fc*", ,      ,   ������������������"* I*        ,4*   J *r     -Jr*?  THE RESURRECTION PLANT  The'Resurrection'Plant, whose botanical name-is.the Auasta'tica, is" sometimes  called/'The Hose of .loricho." No 6th-'  er plant "has ,been credited" with' so  many extraordinary qualities, -ind none  has  been  of greater service  to" quacks  RY MURINE EYE REMED  Fot Red, Wed. Wt������������������y. Wstery Eye.  TRY Ml  FocRcd  AND~(  Hnrfu n  Y  AND GRANULATED LIDS  MariM Dottt't Saut-festhM E* Pain  Ere RtMdr. LW<L 25c 50c. $4.00.  Eva Sibc. is An* Tab* 25c. $1.00.  IYK BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  Hurint Eye Remedy Co^ Cfotcago  ' -"���������������������������Ti. f r* ���������������������������"- w*^ I  DISILLUSION, s; /^vr:  .There"'were' nordavs**likcT.the Vood^-old?"^  , ��������������������������� -..days, ^ _;/,V " v y-yy^^^l  - -When few were'our desires;..yyyX-'-y^'l  We -loved them" so, for we 'didu't/know^'fy  That the world was full of lia'rs"^.'-'^-^  - -  ���������������������������        - ---    -*,������������������  -*���������������������������' '/���������������������������*.,  j\[rs7']Muhips���������������������������^Yo'nr."!nsband wearsVi&tyb, I  'air '-terribly 'short, .^fr&v- Giibbins.Ty^'-'^'ll  " ''Mrs*.- jGiibliins���������������������������-A^es,  tlie'covvard!'.;77������������������^!74[  . . .. ,-''������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� . J*       ���������������������������,"���������������������������.'-- ������������������������������������������������������'j". \ ������������������������������������������������������������������������*.  '��������������������������� Paiii Flies Before it.-^-There, is/moro^'i  virtue in a bottle of Dr. 'Thomas;. Ec7;.-  leclric' Oil "as a subduer* of pain thaii "'  -in���������������������������gaIloits-of~o th.er=ni ed i c i n"urs?TIi(r=pub'^a  lie know this and there are-few house-;- [  holds throughout the country where*; it -t.  cannot be found. Thirty years of^ use-.-;  has familiarized thc people with-it, "and 1-.  madeit a household medicine through���������������������������'���������������������������'  out. tlio western world.        "      '     -'".   *'~  VT'-a^WWIIJUlMl^ I  ft'������������������!=^'^^*>.'s������������������^  THAT HACKING COUGH  GOOD-BYE, GOD  An American dentist attended a banquet of artists in  this city some years ago as representative of the New York  Dental Society. Responding to a toast, he said he had never  been in Canada before, and he proceeded to give his preconceived notions of this country. He had no idea we had  such a fertile coutry and such magnificient cities. He had  regarded it as a God-forsaken wjlderncss, and in this connection he told a story of a man who had bothered the Administration for a foreign appointment. At last he was appointed  consul in some place in Canada. He was woofnlly cast down.  So were his family, who had always regarded Canada as a  God-forsaken country. That night,.wheu tho little girl was  saying her prayers, she concluded by saying, "Good-bye,  God.    We are going to Canada."  S  piEDE'MORtiej!  ^ ������������������������������������'MATKir0 P  I ������������������������������������������������������/."���������������������������',*..������������������������������������������������������-*~���������������������������*,������������������'C^S'{J?,  Syfupr',cf;Jta^':  It will get worse instead of better unless you  $j do something to cure it.  MATHIEU'S SYRUP  > of Tar and Cod Liver Oil  will promptly cure coughs, colds, grippe, and. bB  troubles arising from exposure and a run-dowa  system.  Keep it iu the house at all times, ready fot  emergencies.  Large bottle, 35 cents���������������������������all dealers. :  J. L. MATfflEU CO., Props. SHEEBEOOKE, Quo.  Western Distributors:  FOLEY BROS., LAESON & CO.  Winnipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver and Saskatoo*  Mm<J  CANAy/ELLA THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 29, 1911  Ladies' Department  A nice assortment  of BARRETTES,  SIDE and BACK  COMBS, CORSET  COVERS, Fancy  DRESS GOODS,  SATINS AND  DRAWN WORK.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by. B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates;   Transient, 50c an inch  first  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising-. SI an inoh per month.  I.ejjnl Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a lin������������������.  JUNET9.  1911  WILL PROTECT THE TREES  Miss Mclntyre will have a few Specials to offer on Friday which you  cannot afford to miss.  Remember our Ribbon Department  has a full tine of Enderby Colors in all widths  for the First.  ��������������������������� *������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������*���������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Gents' Furnishings  "Our made-to-measure Suits have pleased all who have placed  their order with us. The tailors who make these up for us  do not handle "Ready Mades" so cannot palm off on us a  hand-me-down nearest to the size ordered. You get what  you order���������������������������a suit specially made for you from the measurements sent in.   We have not had a suit returned to us that  this firm has made, which is some recommendation. If you haven't.time  to have a suit made to measure, let us enow you our FIT-RITE brand of  clothing. There may be some just as good, but none better.. Let us  have that order now.  - A nice line of COLLARS, TIES, SUSPENDERS, SHIRTS & SHOES  "just placed on our shelves���������������������������the very latest made in these lines.      Don't  overlook us when buying your 1st of July requirements. -  GROCERY DEPARTMENT  -This Department is always replete with seasonable goods and the quality  is of the best. Let us supply you with your table wants. We know the  quality will please and the prices are right.   , .  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������<s������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������:������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  GRAND  CHAMPION CLYDESDALE STALLION  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14 7 5 8  Tke Property of the Stepney Ranch, Enderby  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)   (11110)  Dam���������������������������Melanie  (16612)   (14685)           by       Lor  d Stewart ,(5976) (10084)  Gr. Dam���������������������������Nina (16613) (8678)            by          Macgregor  (4486)   (1487)  Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Nance (4700) (573)      by Farmer (3056) (286)   =Gr7=GrrGr���������������������������Dam���������������������������iJilley-  T>y  Garibaldi (318)  MARCELLUS is a big draughty horse, with lots of quality, and was  champion at Victoria, and grand champion at the A.Y.P.A. Seattle fair  in 1909, and he has proved to be a sure foal getter.  He will travel and stand for servi ce this season as follows.  Monday noon at Enderby.  Monday night and until noon Tuesday, at Robert Wad dell'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 marc is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY RANCH,   ENDERBY  LOANS  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  Enderby  Pool and  Billiard Parlor  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE lull-sized Billiard Tabic  Opp. Walker Press Office \  H. BIGHAM, Prop.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby. B.C.  Contractors & Builders  Firit-clasa Cabinet Work and  Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlor������������������ in connection,  Corner George and Cliff Streets.  The Board of Works of the City of  Enderby has had printed notices prepared  which are to be posted  about  the  city    streets    where    ornamental  trees are yet permitted to grow, forbidding   the   cutting down or otherwise   destr6ying   the   trees  growing  thereon, and it is intimated that the  law against   this   form of vandalism  is to be more   strictly enforced.     It  is high   time'  this   step were taken.  The manner   in    which the telephone  pole gang were permitted to destroy  the trees along the Salmon Arm road  within the city limits is a standing  disgrace.    Two   years   ago the City  Council    looked    to  beautifying that  residential   thoroughfare, and laid a  pleasurable shady walk,  nicely gravelled,    from   the   Bank   of Montreal  property to the   residence of Mr.  R.  R. Gibbs, the intention being to continue it to the city limits.   When so  doing the birch   trees were left as a  boulevard between   the walk and the  roadway.      The   underbrush  was cut  out, and burned and the walk otherwise beautified.    It was, indeed, the  start of a very pretty avenue for an  afternoon's promenade.     Three weeks  of more   ago,   the   pole gang of the  telephone   company   came along and  razed to   the   ground   ever   tree left  standing   between   the walk,and the  road.      Such   brainless   slaughter of  Nature's beauty in this day and age  is inexplicable.   Common sense if not  decency   ought   tlo   have   had   some  bearing in the matter.  The trees now lie along the boulevard just as they were felled. The  least the city can do is to compel  the company to clean up the debris  now that the beauty of the boulevard  has been destroyed.  The complaint is heard from various parts of the town of beautiful  trees along the walks being topped  off near the trunk" and the brush left  lying just where it fell. In fact, the  telephone pole . gang have cut and  slashed their way up and down the  streets as if they owned the place or  were running a pole line in an unorganized community,- twenty miles  from Nowhere.  Scarcely .a citizen could hold back  admiration for "the excellent quality  of the telephone poles which have  been put up, but it, does seem that in  an organized community there are at  least a few other things to be considered than the convenience of the  telephone pole gang���������������������������or the beauty of  the poles.  we have known the Rev. Mr. Campbell to agitate the matter. Others  have done likewise. And still the  destruction has gone on; with no action looking to the abatement of the  vandalism. Just what amount of  intercession on the part of the Government would be necessary, or if  such intercession could be obtained,  is, of course, not yet certain. Still,  the object to be gained is of such inestimable value to the Valley that it  does seem most unfortunate that  some action has not been tnimxi before the destruction has gone st) far.  MUST DELIVER  BEAUTY OF THE CANYON DRIVE  The Canyon Drive from Enderby to  Hullcar has "long been considered the  grandest in the Okanagan. One" who  has travelled extensively and ridden  over" many of the famed wooded  drives of America and foreign lands,  has characterized the Canyon Drive  as one of greater natural beauty than  any of the famed ones, and declared  that with a little widening here and  there and the proper drainage, it  could be made a drive that would  be more of an attraction than_ all of  ���������������������������"oiir'==:agricuitural=-wealtli: "This, of  course, is putting it stronger than  most of us care to admit. And, yet,  there can be no denying the fact that  there is a beauty in the Canyon Drive  which to a great extent is lost upon  most of the people who drive over it.  It is a beauty that would attract a  great number of tourists if made  known. And it is a beauty that  should be preserved as an asset to  the. Valley, and something-of-lasting  pleasure to the coming thousands  whose faces are turned to the Okanagan as a home in future years.  But the beauty of the Canyon Drive  is fast disappearing. It traverses  the Indian reserve for most of its  length, and gradually these Indians  are cutting from the cedar groves  and wooded hillsides the stately trees  which so long have stood to shade  the drive and garland the roadway.  This year the slaughter of the cedars  for poles has been unusually heavy,  and the prevailing indifference to the  sacrifice is deplorable. Effort upon  effort has been made in the past to  rouse the people to the importance of  retaining the beauty of the Canyon  Drive.     Por more    than three years  Mayor Ruttan   was   right when he  said at the city council meeting last  Monday evening    that' the City must  have a certain set standard of labor  in the public improvement work now  going on, and every laborer, whether  drawing'  rock    or  'tamping   cement,  must either come up to the standard  or quit.      Mayor   Ruttan    and   the  Aldermen   engaged   with him on the  Council, are' giving to the city a deal  of time and thoug-ht to working.-out  the affairs, of the city in the. interest  of all.    They are giving to the public  interest time   and labor that if paid  for would cost the municipality two  or three hundred a month.     They do"  not want to   see   a fall-down in the  public improvement work now in progress, and they are taking every precaution to prevent th������������������ money raised  for the purpose   being spent without  value received.     And Mayor Ruttan  and his Aldermen know what constitutes a good day's labor.     Too frequently we see carelessness evident in  the expenditure    of public funds, and  a lack of watchfulness of the work in  hand.     But   Enderby is particularly  fortunate at,this time in having such  men as   the   present Council at :the  head  of affairs���������������������������practical men accustomed to handling such propositions  as the city is now engaged in���������������������������-propositions demanding quick action and a  firmness that knows no wavering,.and  does   not    quibble.       It is to. every  ratepayer's interest that the City of  Enderby be    given    a square deal in  the expenditure of   public funds, and  it is   Mayor   Ruttan's   policy to see  that good work   and full measure is.  forthcoming   for   the    high    rate of'  wages, paid.'- ,' " ,  -  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.  > ������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<������������������������������������>������������������>������������������������������������>������������������<������������������������������������>������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  E. J. Mack I  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  "Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers J>.  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  : ������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^M^^^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������'.  PLASTERING ORDERB  -Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B: BRUNDISH, ,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.      '   y.   '  ^Wanted���������������������������Tenders   for   slashing ^timber and   cutting-   cord '- wood on "the  Columbia    Flouring.. Mills' Co.' land..  Apply, Columbia, Flouring Mills- Co.  Piper & Chadwick  PAINTERS,  PLUMBERS  DECORATORS  HOT  WATER   FITTERS,   &c.  SANITARY ENGINEERS  Box 43, Cliff St., next Methodist  Church, Enderby  ���������������������������hurtM^llllrimW^l^MlttwfclM^  CONTAINS ONIiY THE CHOICE PARTS OF THE   WHEAT.     SOLD BY  ALL GROCERS IN TWO-POUND AND FIVE-POUND PACKAGES.  I  i  ���������������������������v1 /*.  ;6  Thursday, June 29, 1911'  THE ENDERBY -PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THE CORPORATION Of THE CITY OF ENDERBY  Loan By-Law No. 8  A By-law for Raising the Sum of  $2,000.00 to Provide for the Extension and Improvement of the Waterworks   System   of   the City of En-  THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF ENDERBY'  AUNTY   PATERSON'S   LULLABY  Loan By-Law No. 9  derby:  WHEREAS it has become necessary  to extend the waterworks system on  George street southward to the  boundary of the City ; an*d  WHEREAS sundry other extensions  and general supplementary construction and improvement work are also  oeeded ; and  WHEREAS in order to carry out  the said extensions and other works,  and to provide for the various incidental expenses in connection there;  with, it is necessary to raise by way  of. loan upon the credit of .the-City  the sum of $2,000.00, repayable, upon  the 15th day of August, 1931, bearing  interest in the meantime payable half-  yearly at the rate of 6 per centum  per annum, the principal of such sum  when raised to be applied for the  purposes aforesaid ;  and  WHEREAS' for the payment of the  said principal, maturing on the 15th  day of August, 1931, and interest, it  is necessary - to raise the; sum - of  in   each and every  rate  .1187.15 by  year; and ���������������������������  WHEREAS the   value of the whole  ��������������������������� rateable property of the City of Enderby, according   to the last revised  assessment roll is $448,519100:  ��������������������������� Council of   the   City of. Enderby, in  NOW THEREFORE,   the Municipal  open meeting assembled,hereby enact:  1.   That-it "shall be lawful for tne  Mayor of   the   City   of   Enderby to  raise by way of loan, from,any person  or- persons, body or bodies corporate,  who may be   willing to advance'the'  .    same on the   credit of the said City  , by way of the .'debentures hereinafter  mentioned,' a   su������������������n - of money' not" exceeding   in - the . whole   the ' sum of  $2,000.00, and to   cause such sum sc  raised-and- received   tb:be paid into  ..the hands    of   the   Treasurer -of the  ,   said City'-'for   the.purpose and with  .*the object hereinbefore recited ;'.  ���������������������������  -   2.-That it,  shall be lawful for the  said Mayor to   cause any-number "of  -"debentures' to be made for the sum of  7not lesssthaiT $1^000*00"each/ bearing'  ��������������������������� interest at the rate of six per centum  y per' annum/ "not ^ exceeding    in    the  . whole the> sum .of 7 $2,000.00, and all  "jTsuch "debentures" shall*'be "sealed-"'with  r.the ...Seal." of:- the' City, of: Enderby >  _.sighed -r by " the 'Mayor' and counter-  ���������������������������-', signed by "the.,-Treasurer' of; the said  .City;  7������������������-8.*; That-.the-  "beax date1 the  1911,. and, shall  "said * debentures,'shall  ; 15th day.of August;'  - be   made payable' in  twenty; years   from,the,date herein-  . >    : after named f or * this. By "-law, to take  "effect; at the Bank* pf Montreal,'- En1'  derby.; \'-' ;'   '    ,  ,."-    ',   *   . .'  'y     .4.   That7 the   said debentures shall  '     have   coupons   attached for the pay-  * ., ment of interest   at* the rate of six  per centum per annum oh account, of  such, debentures, ;; and   such" interest  shall be payable   half-yaarly, on'the  15th-day 1 of   February and the 15th  -1 day of   August   in. - each   and / every,  year;   and 'the    signatures 'to-such'  coupons    may _ be     either _ r writte,  ^ stamped, printed or lithographed ;  5: That a rate on the dollar shall  , be levied annually.on all the rateable  property of the City, in addition to  all other rates,' sufficient to pay inr  terest on the debt hereby created,"  during the currency of the said de-  . bentures,___and_to_provide _for_.tbe^pajt.  ment of the said debt when due ;  6. That the sum of $120.00 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on, all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  interest on the said debentures ;  7. -That the sum of $67.16 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all   the   rateable property in the  -���������������������������City of Enderby, in addition _to all  other rates, for the payment of the  debt hereby created, when due ;  8. That it shall be lawful for the  said City of Enderby, from time to  time to repurchase any of the said  debentures at such price or prices as  may be mutually agreed upon between the said City and the holder  or holders of the said debentures ;  and all debentures so repurchased  shall be forthwith   cancelled, and no  , re-issue of any debenture or debentures shall be made in consequence of  such repurchase ;  9. That this By-law shall, before  the final passage thereof, ��������������������������� receive the  assent of the electors of the said City  in the manner provided for by the  Municipal Clauses Act, 1906, and  amending Acts ;  10. That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the 15th  day of August, 1911 ;  11. That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The City of En-  .derby Waterworks-Extension and Improvement By-law, 1911."  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a  true copy of the proposed By-law upon which the vote of the Municipality  will be taken, at the City Hall, Enderby, on Monday, the 3rd day of  July, 1911, between the hours of 9 a.  m. and 7 p. m. -  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Clerk of the Municipal Council.  A By-law   for   Raising   the   Sum of  $3,500.00   to   Provide for  the Purchase of Lands for Park and other  Municipal Purposes.  WHEREAS it is   deemed advisable  to purchase certain   lands situate in  and adjacent to the City of Enderby,  the same to be used for the purposes  of a park,   and   -for other municipal  purposes; and -,  ���������������������������  WHEREAS in order to do so, and  to meet such incidental expenses as  may be incurred in connection with  such purchase, it is . necessary to  raise by way of loan upon the  credit of the City the sum of $3,500.00  repayable upon the 10th day of August, 1936, bearing interest in the  meantime payable half-yearly at the  rate of six per centum per annum,  the principal of such sum when so  raised to be applied for the purpose  aforesaid ; and  WHEREAS for the .payment of the  said principal and interest it is necessary to raise ' the sum of $294.04  by rate, in each and every year ; and  WHEREAS the value of the whole  of the rateable property in the City  of Enderby, according to the last  revised assessment roll; is $448,519.00;  NOW THEREFORE the Municipal  Council of the City of Enderby, in  open meeting assembled, hereby enact :    ' ',���������������������������}-. ',  1. That it shall be "lawful' for the  Mayor of the. City of Enderby to  raise by way of loan, from any per:  son.or persons, body or bodies corporate, who" may be willing to advance, the same, v;on the credit of the  said City, ,by way of/the debentures  hereinafter", mentioned,' "���������������������������a" sum- of  money not exceeding in the whlole  the sura of $3,500.00, and to cause  such sum of money so raised arid received tb.be p^iri.into.the hands of  the Treasurer of the said City, for the  purposes and,,with the.objects hereinbefore recited ; 7 '  2: That it,shall be. lawful for the.  said Mayor' to cause any "number- of  debentures "to be madev for the: sum  of riot less than'$500.00 each7rbearmg  iaterest at the rate of,'six'*per centum  per annum, not-. erweeding in tht  whole-the sum of. -$3,500.00. ��������������������������� arid.all  such .debentures shall\be sealed 'with  the , Sekr.^of 7lthe .7City7^bf Enderby,  signed ."��������������������������� by the ; May or y arid' countersigned , by the   Treasurer of, the said  City;.. ----- :.- \ \ -���������������������������- '-���������������������������- . -y -  ���������������������������������������������/-..���������������������������--���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������'_   1   ,   .  -   -''.'' ,i  - 37 That the said debentures* shall  bear .date_;the 10thfjday-of; August;  191l7and:shallbe payable in twenty-  five years "from the. date hereinafter  mentioned for : this' By-law. to take  eflectyat the Bank of .Montreal in the  City .of Enderby ;*    .7 7 ���������������������������   -��������������������������� ..  -74.'. /That cthe said -debentures shall  have coupons, attached rfor ,the payment of-interest; at the rate of six*  per "centum..per- annum on - account of  such debentures, and * such interest  shall be, payable half-yearlyr on the  10th day-of February,and the, 10th  day- of ��������������������������� August_ in- each ��������������������������� and every  year,' and7 the'- signatures to such  coupons may-.be either written,  stamped,, printed :or lithographed-,  5. That a rate on the dollar shall  be levied and raised annually on all  the;-rate&ble property in the" said  City; in addition to all other rates,,  sufficient to pay interest on the debt  hereby created during the currency of  the^ said debentures, ' and to provide  forlthe���������������������������payment_of_^st'ch-debt-when-  due ;  ���������������������������- y   "  6.'" That the sum of $210^00 shall be  levied and raised annually,by a rate  nn a?l the rateable property in the  City of Enderby, in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  interest on the said debentures ;  7. That the sum of $84.04 shall be  levied and'raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City:of En'derby, in_addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  debt hereby created, when due ;  8. ��������������������������� That it shall be lawful for the  said' City of Enderby from time to  time to repurchase-any of the said debentures at such price or 'prices as  may be mutually agreed upon between the said City and the holder or  holders of the said debentures ; and  all debentures so repurchased shall be  forthwith cancelled, and no re-issue  of any debenture or debentures shall  be made in consequence of such repurchase ;  9. That this By-law shall, before  the final passage thereof, receive the  assent of the electors of the said City  of- Enderby, in the manner provided  for by the Municipal Clauses Act,  1906, and amending Acts ;  10. That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the 10th  day of August, 1911 ;  11. That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The City of Enderby Lands Purchase By-law   1911 '������������������  *.*���������������������������            1  -t%>  .-,/  -y     rJ.  1     ^  . ���������������������������.  "j >���������������������������  -<s  .V.       <        -  , .v..  1-. ^  -   ���������������������������   Jv  ;/  y  - :->  h*\  "Bye, Baby BunthV, Daddy's gone a-huntin',  To get the British Lion's skin  To wrap my baby bun tin' in.''  /  "*������������������7  ..���������������������������From the Toronto News l!r  CITY-OF ENDERBY  NOTICE   TO/ CONTRACTORS  ��������������������������� Black   Mountain School.       ;,  SEALED   TENDERS,    superscribed'  ''Tenders for Black Mountain". School,'  will be, received Sy the -Hon'. -the/Min-  ister of Public.. Works\up to"-noon7of  Friday,-*the, .30th'���������������������������day^ ofJJune, '1911,  for -the" erection j and;'completion of af-  large 7. one-rooin " school - building vat_  Black .^Mountain,;  in   the -" Okanagan  Electoral District: "-���������������������������*''-  *'"    r   ''    ,-  -Plans,   specifications, contract, arid  forms Vof. tender   may be seen "on and  after the 14th   day _of. June, 1911/at,  the offices; of .S.Sproul," Esq., .Secretary'to Ithe School,. Board;"Rutland,  B/C.;* the Government Agent, Vernon  arid, the -Department ,of -Public. Works,  Victoria.  ��������������������������� '   *������������������������������������������������������   7 --  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an' accepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit on* a chartered bank  of'Canada, made payableHo 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 deposit  of unsuccessful   tenderers   will be returned to them upon'execution of the  contract     ���������������������������-=- *.   , ,-    ���������������������������  Voting on' Proposed By-laws/  -'.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby, given  to the Ratepayers, of the Municipality  of the City jof Enderby that I require  the presence of the'said ratepayers at'  the^ City Hall; Enderby, on ", " ��������������������������� '-'yy,  MONDAY, the 3rd Day. of July, 1911,"  between the hours of 9 a.m. and 7-Ip.  m.,- -for the- purpose of votingV by  ballot,: either,,to confirm orf.to; negaf  tive, certain proposed By-laws, .to-wit:  ... (1): AVrBy-laWi.forf-Raisingt.a  the sum,.ofV$2,000.00ytq;Pro-- :f  : vide >��������������������������� for ;the \?Eiteri'sion"' arid**1 :T  Improvement - of - the Waterwdr-Kai,  , "System"-'of'"the" "dtyVof,*"En-/,"$,"  J 1 derby j.arid' ~f J r -yy , "- ".".���������������������������������������������."  '. l "(2)'A;; By-law7;^ Raising ���������������������������;s  l "the sum of $3,500.00 to Pr'o-7;.  - - vide T: j. for"-. the, -.Purchase J^.yy  Lands   for ' Park^" arid   'Other :  ,    Municipal Purposes. ���������������������������),'     ^      -/  Any person, male tor female,; being  a British "-.subject;- "and" the assessed  owner of land, or real-property, within  the Municipality,;is .'entitled to vote  on such proposed By-laws. 'z - : ' ' -  Given under, -my -hand at', the City  Hall, Enderby," this 21st day of June:  1911. '     " "   ������������������   '������������������������������������������������������"'-'   :���������������������������  GRAHAM. ROSOMAN,:  -,    -Returning Officer],  CITY/OF ENDERBY yV  Voting - on % Money ,ByTiaws'.s-  yJ  7>*l  -. ���������������������������' -1 J-M  y /^^-^c^  ~*f -^O ^Ji-f I  >\-i*-*** I  . -^A7'i  i������������������l  ' NOTICE is hereby   given that pursuant  ;to .the.   provisions- "of -^ .the..,.,  Statutes, of British Columbia7gbverh-' -5-:  ing the   passage - of   money * by-laws,- w  the persons * who,1 will be entitled itol'?j'*  vote-at the~poll   to be< held^onfJuly^  3rd, 1911 on the. Proposed -Waterworks/^  Extension   and"- Land* "*Purchaise7'By-^.i*|^  laws are theiassessed 'property^owrit^fl  ers���������������������������i.e., the persons" whose;namesjapi$fg^#  -������������������������������������������������������C'-XH  devolution;:ofif;interert,'at^i8^enato?^ ^  by. Statute;thrit'."the", name [or^na'meslfilSli  of the-new-owner.-v6r;owners sh'all^be|^rM  substituted A, for- the tname7b?-ri"amesT^i^  -appearing7fon yttie.iksaid. ,~asswsmenVMiSt#  roll-rPROVIDED'?a*>StatutOTy,Declaf^P|  ration: proving the fact of ^.transfer for ^*^ "  devolution ������������������������������������������������������--���������������������������-  Assessor  before the day on "which^ the polbisT ^--^M  to be held  *��������������������������� '' 1 '"��������������������������� "!ft;V  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  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,  "1        J>"b,i-(L Works Engineer.  "Public Works Department," victoria,"  B. C, 14th June, 1911. J15-30'  -1- Store to rent-after Julyrlst;~ size,  30x50 feet; furnace heated; basement  full size. Can be got for three years  with an' option of renewal. -.Apply  A; Fulton, Enderby. -' ,  - By. order..  y;v ., -y-y  -?��������������������������� -- " \ _ grahamVrosoman^7_  ';.--.   City Clerkyand:ActingiAsserisor7v.,,. ^  . City- Hall; .Enderby^ June%*rt,19il^y'yS!  ���������������������������~^ts-  Crematory and chemical closets  sold, installed and guaranteed by  Fulton's Hardware.     Price, $30.  PACIFIC COAST  TESTED-SEEDS  Arriving daily: our new and fresh  stock of Seeds grown under contract  by the best growers in all parts of  the world; Seeds that will give the  best results. One trial will convince  you. Also a full line of Garden Requisites, Implements of all kinds,  Bee Supplies, Sprayers, Spray. Also  a full line of Chick Foods and Con-  keys Remedies. Pres3 the button,  we "willdo thereat?" "  Catalogue Free.  Th' M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 WastminHtcr Road, Vancouver. B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL, Mgr,  -.-**���������������������������  PdidtfyyTann  ,������������������oir.w������������������DKu;ys7u  MS. WMWIL, ******  ,iw    r������������������   *2y.i i  T^ti'T****^  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a  true copy of the proposed By-law  upon which the vote of the Municipality will be taken, at the City Hall,  Enderby on Monday, the 3rd day of  July, 1911, between the hours of 9 a  m. and 7 p.m.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN  Uerk of the Municipal Council  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  ung rrom pnze; stoJck"  Prize Stock For Sale \y'[  S.C. W.- LEGHORNS���������������������������As . they , Vun -  from pens 1,   2,   & 3, $2.50 per 15;  ^$4f00=for^30r$6f00"fdr=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;l  $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 .froinypens; Hand 2;. cock-7  erel and pullet   matings, or if preferred from   one   pen, $2.50 per 15;  $4.50 per 30.  Please Note: We retired from the  past season's shows with our birds  undefeated in' any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc. '  Add,--   NizclMrePoiiltry Farm, Enderby  f 771  y,M  NOTICE  NEW  RESTAURANT  ENDERBY, B.C. -  Next Door to Orton's Butcher Shop  Meals at AH Hours.   Ice Cream Parlor.  Sodas, Candies, Confectionery, Tobaccos, Cigars and Snuff* *  I TOM O. SHAY, Proprietor  To whom it may concern:  I will not be responsible for any  debt contracted by any member of  my family without my consent by  written order.  J. F.  JOHNSON,  Enderby,     June 5th, 1911. jy8  i  MograplB!  Visits Enderby two weeks every  month. Highest quality portrait  work. Satisfaction guaranteed. Make  an appointment NOW. ENDERBY PRESS   AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  Mole Warfares A Tale of the  Manchurian War  A volume of shaft stories bus just  beer published with tho Ht rangy ua'iue������������������������������������������������������  evidenty a pseudonym���������������������������-of. Ole Luke*  Oio ou'the title page, as author. ... Tho  volume -is entitled "The Green Curve  and Other *5t������������������rii>-.'' T!i^ tales, eleven  in number, were writ feu originally for  the entertainment of soldiers, ami most  of them have. appeared from time to  time in Blackwoods. The one that follows hi!:' :������������������vi: slightly ahridgged hy us.  At last, after days of work, tin* ex-  L'livulioii f'fi.-i \ivim done. The actual  tunnel���������������������������t!it* inino-ga.liciy���������������������������is but a replica, life M7,u, of the mine-chart kept  with such precautious :tmi jealous care  by tiie l.ieuteiiaiilM'oIonel of Engineers,  in his little straw shanty down iu the!  lodgement whence the gallery started.  This chart is plotted, out on a large-  scale  parchment    map of the    fort  in  elves'-in'their uighlly attempts to try  and turn theur out with bayonet, bomb  or bullet. A' foothold once established,  the men of Nippon'huve hung ou to tho  ->put, .,--steadily Mirongibwning it the  ������������������������������������������������������v It Lie.  :��������������������������� From chi.s lodgement was started tho  gallery for the groat mine that is just  iboiit to be exploded lo give them a  road into the i'oitruss, and it is here  rhut all  intoiest is now centred.  Down at the bottom of the hollow is  a small group intently watching. At the  telephony iu tlie straw shanty kneels  the. operator. Uvor the lop of the  parapet, above which bullets and shells  .ling  their  way  1 uloiiel.     (.  IO!H*  peers   the   Lieuteuaut-  by.    iu    charge,   of a  heavily-built .sergeant,    lies*  a   curious  iiinni-nt-looUin^ like box Willi a handle,  it is the dynamo-exploder,    Near it two  .froiVt.'.iug'v'cared and dirty because it ���������������������������! QUUl are standing, each holding one end  ni an electric wiie in either hand. The  ends of these wires, whore the ineuil  protrudes from its black insulation, are  scraped   briyht.  The telephone orderly speaks. The  Colonel give* an order. Quickly and  silently fhe two ends of  wire  held  by  measure, level 'and   ������������������<',C1 m������������������u '"''' I'-aced in the clamp* of the  to  d  i������������������ead> silence, reigns    among    the little  group, whose    drawn and    dirty  faces  grim smile that it must be just above  where ho now squats that he was kicked  when working as u coolie, by a RusaJun  officer.. Thou he thinks of his wife at  home near,Osaka, and of his two luerry-  e-yed littlo boys.  fie lights the cigarette and takes a  long pull. Expelling the smoke with a  hoarse cry of Banzai, he presses the cud  of the fuse hard on to the glowing  cigarette end. There is a hiBS aud a jet  of sparks.  was mane by a Japanese engineer olli  cer when work-Lag. before the war, as a  euulio on this very defence'work.  ht'triee for degree foot for foot, with  the help of theodolite, level aud plurnb-  bob. has the gallery followed its niina-  hiro prototype ou the greasy parchment.'  If  plumb-bob  ������������������ad    measure, level  and  theodolite, have not lied, the desired ��������������������������� dynamo, which are screwed down ti  point underneath tke main parapet of (P-|_F t]^m- Tl* ^ m0"1,.'n.t...'.s. "[f ���������������������������',.?"'.  Port shan has now been, reached. "           Th,-> chain tiers excavated at right angles, to con tain the explosive; were cut  as soon as the main gallery was esti-  .- mated to havo en-sued below the deep  ditch and lo be we-U beneath the great  parapet of the fort, the object to be  blown  up.  Into these chambers tons and tons of  dynamite have bc������������������i������������������ oareftilly carried  nnd closely picked. The men who  stood for hours *hrag the gallery passing the cases liroui one to the other like  water-biifketii at a fire have now trooped out. The mcttaa of firing the charge  have been .put into position raud connected. The o-biu-gois sealed up by the  mass of froefc, shale aud earth which  has been placed for aome fifty yards  back in the gallery' ������������������.s " tumping,'' The  ceaseless scurry to and fro of the mining trucks���������������������������thoftoz little trucks which  have run forwards empty and back  htrain full their badly greoaed wheels  often shrieking a horror-struck protest  at their task���������������������������baa.eaded and the wole-  like miners ha^o eome up frow underground.-  , As usual, do efc'iftoea have be'ou taken.  As far as possible, the meunjB of firing  the charge hare iu ovory case been du-  - plicated.       First,   there   is   electricity.  For this there are two entirely separate  circuits, each connected to its own set  of detonators in the charge'and. to pre-  ��������������������������� vent .possible damage from clumsy foot  or   falling  stoae,  r,ke wires  have, been  carried in split bawibeoa along thVgal-  ��������������������������� lery,    Tne  cireufts    have    been  tested  several  times and each  time the  little  kick'  of   the    galvanometer-needle   has  shown  that  there wne uo break  iu  the  line,    Resides   the   electricity   there   is  the  ordinary    fuse, also  in    duplicate.  Kucb i.s made, up of three different links  in "the chain oi' ignition; the detonators  ' in the charge, the .length of iri&tantan-  eous-fnse   from   them   to  a   point  some  yards outside; fehe tamping, and, lastly,  the short  piece or alow-burning Bafety-  fuse, joined on  i'n order to allow time  for  escape  to the  person   igniting  tho  charge,  Vur awav, at varying "distances, are  tho nuns, every one already laid ou.the  doomed fort. Some will fire direct,  others fioin behind hills, whence the  target cannot be seen; but as soon as  the smoke of the explosion shoots up  Hiid spreads, mushroom-like i?tto the sky,  nil will i-niictvitrate their fire on .this  work. Under covor of this squall of  bursting steel ond shrapnel bullets will  wear if possible a more anxious expression than usual. The orderly speaks  again. The Colonel turns to the sergeant���������������������������" Fire! *'  The latter throws his whole weight on  the handle, forcing it down with a par-  ring rattle, while all cower down, holding their breath.  Nothing happens.  Again���������������������������once more is th������������������ handl������������������ jerked up and forced down. Nothing happens! The man holding the second circuit steps forward and the exploder is  quickly connected with i.t. Once, twice,  three times does the handle rattle as it  is forced down, by two mea now.  Again���������������������������nothing!  "Who connected this eharge?"  Captain Yamtaogo of the Imperial  Japanese Engineers steps forward aud  salute*���������������������������a small, thin man, so coated  v>ith dried sweat and earth that he  might again be well taken for a coolie.  He i������������������ responsible; he was in charge;  bnt be happens lo be the one those*  among many volunteer* to go down and  I'gtli.the fuse, if necessary, and to go  down and relight it sdiould it not act  Hie first time. The matter of the fail-  uie of the electricity can wait till later.  A word, and he turns round, picks up a  small portable electric lamp, which he  straps round his forehead, and slings-:*  thick coil.of safety-fuse over his;shuuld-  er. A-salute, and'he has gone down the  gallery, picking his way carefully.,  As he strides along, his .thoughts run  over the possible cause* of failure. Tie  ponders over. a dull boom, which he  fancied he had heard proceed from the  direction of the tunnel some five minutes ago, just before they connected with  the dynamo. No one else had noticed  it. apparently, amid the storm of noise.  Re had decided that his ears must he  playing him tricks, for he had done  much underground listening recently;  but dow his thoughts again revert to  this sound.-  After walking for some two minutes,  he almost stumbles into an obstruction;  the left side of the gallery and the top  have apparently fallen in. . It is in a  soft portion of the tunnel lined with  timbers, which nre splintered and lying  about. Ho hastily searches the side  walls for a gauge mark showing the  distance from the mouth. fir finds  one; he is twenty yards short of the  tamping, and therefore the pile of soil  .-ii   -i <-:..  i and  royk  is juat  over the  ends  of  the  yM;<7TiKHfre-.Hor-in^M^r)r*-a'.'-hi^^ nril'iiiQi ~l mTv^htrf8  hears  fitrohcj  and   voices���������������������������voices   eloae  to him.    Tie half draws his sword.  This  explains  tho   failure,    Hia ears  were   right.     The   enemy   have   driven  distorted ! l(f  fact,   it   in  - 11 <i i i ii  The -loi-mcra arc now crouching under  co\er in the lodgements und parallels  i-'u -f-t   to   tlio   work.  All i.s leiidy, but not a aiomout too  toon, f��������������������������� ��������������������������� i have not the Iihtoners, lying  j.roi.e i*i ������������������licit* branch listening-galleries,  In-!'.! i uming from somewhere in the  ,%oiiJ) if Mother Earth the strokes of  U,c !!n.������������������i,nin ������������������ountenninin(j? this not  i!,.. >..|,'].|,. ���������������������������dAced on the nmnr-eolored  i'n.t nt.-.! FJo-i^iwri drum daneiul to the  yy,,r "."I ;Viio"i!M? "nsVrd iris'to'locM'*,  hub*! -t'll to estimate their dirdfttu'o;  i.,; ���������������������������,*, ���������������������������Si.imI doubt the ItuswiiiiiH ;\rt>  v i'i,ii ;;,   *,orl<-ing near ,tt  hand too.  ' >   .*. -    *!i*   hill-tilt*   is   the  lodgement,  l!:.ii   ',.,!.���������������������������   which   look*  like-  a  }., \v: ill- result of exploiliiifj a few  ,.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������(!; Mii*', i������������������ placed thai tlteir ru<iult-  -,v-r ;i.,:,,���������������������������. ;u(ei:-ovt ami by i>verla[i])ii:i'  ;' 'p. i* , flimgated pit, :i broad rind  '...,. ,-, . j, trench. The xoil romited up  :������������������v i!ie i*\plosion9 has fornied n parajiet  jll i.i:'..| n*1 it fell bsu'l;. It was rihon  vi-- :i'i,n' '*r*i njnud that they could ad-  s,ir-1-1* nn I'losrr over tho" open that this  j,i* n ,- I- n<'e. *\ tunnel had lieen made  up tn \\ ��������������������������� position���������������������������thi? was the com-  n:i'!������������������T'i.  tt c mi  the -';���������������������������. '.vni Hi'rlJ raining rocks and clodfl  of ' aith. 'In* sappers ami Infantry ad-  varied with :t cat-like rn*d\ from the  parall.'l behind and seized this point of  ru!it:i������������������<\ Wilhoat delny they started  with pi.'L: and shove! to improve ou tho  work of the explosives, ("tot-like, too,  with tooth and nail have they hung  on to their newly won position against,  nil coiinter-'nttneUs. Tn vain have the  desperate     RiiHBianfl    surpassed    them-  TRAGEDIES OF SUPERSTITION-  ilow long is it since the pastime of burning ���������������������������-'witches was abandoned? Many years, isn't it? On tbe  liritiidi Columbia coast, however, there  are still occasional tragedies' of superstition. At 1'rince ttupert I found  Daniel Wateboo, a poor old Indian, sitting on the edge of a canoe, an old  mau with a face li lets wrinkled leather,  overtauned, clad in the cast-otf clothing  of a settler, lie had come from the  homo village to see the Grout White  (Jhief.  To look at the consumptive old man  one would scarcely credit him with  witchcraft, much less with putting ,i  tribe iu spasms of fear���������������������������but if you ask  the Kitkatlahs they will tell you lhat  Daniel Wateboo was a devil. As a  matter of fact, all that the old man  did was to fall iu love with an Indian  woman. The thing occurred a few  years ago, Daniel pressed his suit with  all the vigor of a young man, but the  object of his quest did not reciprocate  his ardor, :iiki to influence h<*r the old  man'ie said, to*have practised witch-  craft.  G. W. Morrow, of Prince Rupert, was  Indian agent at  Port   Essiugtim at thc  time, and he knows the story. It aeeniw  that   Wateboo  was eeea  by the .tribesmen   in   his   eaRoe,  "peering  into"  his  death-box and muttering iucantatioB*."'  To  go  out  on  the  face  of the  waters  and   chant   is   the   favorite   mythed   df  the hamatsu or sorcerer.. The girl was  ono of those who saw Wateboo "making magic." and she complained to the  tribal  conncil  that  she  wav  being  bewitched.    The old  man  was prosperous  then, and tiro couueil was only too glad'  to have an oxcufto to seiae him.      The  councilors   thought   judictouii   handliug  might induce him to pay a few dollarn  for his release.    Ho was seiJiwl, bound,  nnd  throwu into a hut, where foT five  days he lay ou the hard pa������������������ and was  given little food.    Daily the councilors  visited him and, called upon hiiu to confess. They could get uo oonfemiou and  Wateboo was  hustled out and dragged  to  the  beach  where fce was  ti������������������d  to  a  stake   placed   at   the   low-water   mark,  one of the councillor!* toolti* rifle and  tb������������������y sat near to watch the waters,flood  in aud drown the sorterer.  - Ah Indian girl who taw the preparations hurried off in a eanoe to the settlement   at    Port    -Rasiijgton.       Indian  Agent   Morrow,   Magistrate  "Ford,   and  some  constables-, hurried   to  the  sccuo.  The)* found Wateboo with the tide surging about his waist, writhing in eft'orta  to  free    himself,    and  the    councilors  were arrested, taken to .Port Essington,  tried,   convicted,   and   fined   frow   $30  to k'GQ.    Even V/atelwo'did not eeeapo  the white man's justice. He was charged with being a sorcerer, aad admitted  that ho kad laid elaim to being a wizard, his claim being more in the nature  of a  bluff to induce.the girl to marry  him.    He was fined $75 and bound over  not to practice'witchcraft for ten yours.  A ������������������gw days afterward  Wateboo was  soea  in   hia canoe  off  the  village, and  ine of tho councillors took a  rifle and  wounded him, fie was taken to the Port,  Essingtou   hospital  for  treatment,  and  when he recovered he kept away from  tbe   village.     lie   has   also   abandoned  the   pretensions   of   being   a   medicine  man.   He is-now a fisherman.  "Do tho Indians still believe in  witch-era ft 1" I asked a misoiouary  from the Skcena Valley.  "Hvery village has its medicine man,  its tribal sorcerer," lie replied.  On'the river steadier S'keena  I mot a  who had bewitched her. With a final  howl the sorcerer dashed out of the hut  and sprang upon a young lad, the only  anch as the akia of the face and hands:  also cancer of the tongue, which is, of  course, readily accessible.      Cancer of  son   of  an   old   widow   woman   of  the aueh parts can be detected from its very  tribe.    The -boy   was   dragged   to   the curliest stages, and owing to the facility  couch of the sick woman, who admitted with which radium can  be applied, to  that she was bewitched, and while the them gives tho bot*t chance of a cure by  Indians erowdod into the hut, she point ,*~ '-"���������������������������--'-  ui;vber-=^ot^miiier-?-=^r.rid---trad&i'&=^tlroiiv  Hazel ton and heard more of these tragedies of superstition among Ihe northern Indians. These Indians are much  more  enlightened   than   the   Kwaukiutl  t   of   the  mole'������������������     work���������������������������and  , - i-x'doded. At once, even while  forward a tube and exploded rt umall. of the south, the native* who still crush  counter-mine, ama-din*./ in the side of ��������������������������� the bodies of their dead into little boxes  the gallery. Well. IhW sevm to have j and perch them high in the branches of  sriccwde-r in spoiling" the attacker's'the fir t������������������><La a' fl>e water's edge; these  phvi. for ihe piwent at anv mte. It; Indians of the Skeeua have risen to pn-  wili In- impo������������������iihlc to dia ttio-e tons of i tent leather .shoes, and their belles af-  e-irrh off Mie fir/'*** under uiim* hours;', feet jiarasols ami silk shirt-waists, al-  the ���������������������������r.xllery iV'coinpletelv brnckf'd." Biitj l������������������'il of "striking-colors. - Yet" thoy-fear  at a v���������������������������is iU He sc.*m a'liuall \vMt-h of j witchcraft. Following death in ������������������ome of  dat\:>p^ ou the riohtiaiid top corner t the river tribes there has heou murder,  of t!i������������������ mound. Scrambling up. he digs'Tho rather has reported to tho tribal  with hi*- lundi aud finds a meie- crust' leaders that Ihe dead son or daughter  c-ii j|i. pj*h'iid Miix the oi^uiny i.s 'yvan bewitched, and often an innocent  iu*--r hr->v cnotigh to crawl Ihrou^li. ]l*>',j<nsn* man has been uvmod as tho sor-  ������������������rri������������������!:(li*s" along on hi.*" belly hetrffoii the; eerer who cast the evil spell.  nnit!i  a*i.l   tl  then   thc    ������������������������������������������������������-,.,  fulfil, !-:-��������������������������� down on to the lloor it gain in j Flazolton a few snows ago. and th<! wit*  tin* rtuiall *>[������������������������������������������������������,(<���������������������������������������������' between the uhstnu'-, men of the Tahltanc decided that ehe  lior. mo\ the' lamping at the end of the J had been bewitched. The tribes are  tuniiid. He darts to "thr side of the tun- j usually divided into clan*;, and the  md ''nd [ticks up two red ropes. These'siek woman was of the wolf-shm, Mid a  are tin* instuntaiieoij'-fnse**. j wolf witch-doctor was called.    He ciimo  <\plaiu Yn'imtooo knows all that injdreused in AVo!f->kins, waering a -wood-  to h .'known about fu^es, He knows en mash typifying a wolf's head, and  wfd! that to light the ini-hwitnneous! for two hours lie diinetd about the  innan" ileith. :������������������*-*"'the flam" von Id flaih eouch of the dying woman, occasionally  ���������������������������dra'uht down to tbe chargy* befroe he howling like a wolf and makiiiR threatening  gestures  which  wero  thought  to  u* roof for uome tcu yards,;     An iudi������������������n woman lay near to death in  mound   -dopes   away   and   h������������������|her  home .at   the  Tallinn   village   near  ' ,|  Ie Eases Pain.���������������������������Ask a.ny druggist or  dealer in medicines what is the most  popular nf the medicinal bflsvfor pains  in the joints, in the muscles or nerves,  or for neuralgia and rheumatism, and  he will tell you thnt Dr....gliomas' Be-  lectric Oil '������������������ in greater demand than  any other. The reason for this is that  it *pos*">H pro-iter healing qualities than  anv other oli.  could move. .Not wtinting t.o die tiki  lessly, ho iioavw at the JNisph to try and  pull them and the pieces of safety-fuse  joined to (heir ends from under the  load of earth. lie pulls, but they do  not yield: dropping them, he whips out  his knife. He will cut the instantaneous and splice onto it a longisb piece  of safety, long enough lo"allow" him"to  get back over the obstruction after  lighting.    Two  minutes  will  do  it.  At that moment he again hears n  voice, still closer than before. There  is uo time to lose, not even two uiin-  ute\;; the words are Russian. 'Ju.iekly  lie makes up his mind, but, his roHolvo  taken, he proceeds onlmlv. T'lkitig out  a little Japanese Hag, na sticks it into  tho earth be-jide him, aqua's down on  his heels, peels the end of the cut fuse  and tn Ices out a cigarette. As he doe*-  thia, he eair.iot help recalling with    a  be necessary to drive out the witch  which had, it wag believed, taken possession of the woman's body. The  witch did not, show itself, nnd the woman became worse. The medicine man  told the relatives that she had been bewitched   and   that  he   would   ascertain  ed out the boy as the ono who had bewitched her. Then she died.  What more evidence was needed?  Iu vain the mother wopt and pleaded;  vainly the boy cried and repeated'again'  and again that he was not a wizard and  would not know how to make magic.  What eould they do against the deathbed confession of the woman that sho'  had been bewitchedf What could thoy  say against the death-bod accusation of  the bewitched Idootehmnn? From this  court, thero was uo appeal. While u  mother wept and pleaded au radian boy  was strangled to death, another victim  of  superstition.  Hit Hock- Webster of the Provincial  Police saved one Indian boy from the  superstitious tribesmen, who had appointed one of their number as lijs executioner. This brave, brought before  the odker at Telegraph ('reek, deposed:  "My name is Lolli;,am a Tuhltan Indian; I was. declared for hunting at  which Joe Cnllihau was to be disemboweled by mo and his body sunk in  Stikine River, for having bewitched a  girl of our tribe. I believe in witchcraft. My tribe has always believed  in witchcrnft and has executed witches.  t do not know it is wrong. I believe it  is right."    ���������������������������  An Indian girl had died in Lolli'b Tillage, and before' her death she had cried  out that wilcheM wero deseroying her  and that Joe Cullihan, an orphan boy,  twelve yoars of "ago, front one of the  coast tribes, had bewitched her. Joe,  of course.. denied the story; but tho  girl had accused him in her ante-mortem  statement, and no further ovidenco  was needed. Joe was tied up. by hia  thumbs wnile arrangements were'mado  regarding his disposal. I>oIli was appointed as executioner, and preparations were begun for the killing of the  wizard. LLeanwhito, Bullock-Webster  was informed,' and his officers hurried to  tho village and rescued Joe. ".Lolli escaped, but was later brought in by Indians for a reward.  Joe, the supposed wiKard, recontly  graduated from the Indian. school at  Motlakatlah, whore he was placed following the intervention of Rev. B. Ap-  pleyard, a miseiomry..  At Albert Bay,'-where the Kwankiutls  live   in   a   picturesque   cluster   of   un-  plmnbed   illaheos  on   the  shingle  of  a  pretty ������������������bwy,   a   people   more   backward  than   the  nortuerw   trit������������������esi:.cii.   1   fouinl  a ���������������������������stronger   belief   ta   witchcraft   than  was to be. found, anywhere else o-\ the  northern British Columbia coast. In the  villages from Cap������������������ Mudge to Port Rupert  the   brow.n, men   fear  each   other;  and taKe the .greatest pains to prevent  any. other member of the tribe;from obtaining  their  clothitig.     It  is. believed  that one who can obtain  possession of  soiled clothing or.'of'"some part of the-  hair, nails, etc., of a person, is able io  kill the-owner of. these parts-by witchcraft.    Tt  is considered  that  the  placing of the clothing of an enemy in a coffin would surely bring about his death. ���������������������������  I asked old Tsakwettie of the Deuek-  daws   how  the  witch-doctor  bewitched  the people.    He said: "First you must  get souie soiled clothing of the man who  is to be bewitched."- Then get a thighbone from an old grave.-   The bone  is  split and  some clothing  is  forced  into  the cavity.    Then tie the bone up with  sinews taken from a eorpso and  cover  ���������������������������the whole thing with gum from a spruce  tree.     To   make   good   medicine   four  bundles  of  this  kind   must  be  secured  aud placed in a box.   Bury the box deep  and light a fire over it.   Then the owner  of that clothing you take wi!l\fall siek;  and the hotter Ihe fire the greater will  be his pain.- ' Finally,- when  the l)6x is  hot,  he must die.    Only  one  way  ean  he escape.    If his friends find the box  before it burns aud take out the pieces  of   clothing   from   the   bones,   then   he  ���������������������������wilLget-lMelK"  Its 'effects.  "To understand howradium destroys  cancerous growths it is first of all necessary to have some idea of tho constitution of such tumors. When examined  under a microscope of high magnifying  power, cancers in general are ton ml to  consist of myriads of tiny 'cells,'more  or less globular in shape, which are in  an active state of multiplication; and  it is the remarkable rapidity of multiplication which characterizes these  'cells" that leads to tho formation of  a 'growth' or 'tumor.' No drug wo  know of has thc slightest effect ou active cancer cells, and nothing short of  actually burning them up with a red-  hot cautery or strong chemicals was  knowu to destroy them until the X-ravB  were discovered; besides the X-rays and  caustics, radium is tho only other substance we possora that has tho property  of being able to destroy cancer cells.  "This it appears to d������������������ in part by  stimulating the healthy tissue in  which a cancer iii growing to such ub  extent that rhey are able to gain the  upper hand; when radium is applied to  a cancer the normal '������������������ells' se������������������m to bo-  come imbued with new life, and the  invading caneer-cells ho longer have it  all their own wny. At the same time  the radio-active influence has a directly  destructive effect on the latter."  . ECCENTEIC SNOWFALLS  Miracles hapiien so often that we do  not ndtiee them. But The Observer,  true to its name, records some interest  ,ing ^observations on a reecnt 'phenomenon:  "If  it  wore     not  that a   newspaper  Iive������������������   for   today,   and   neither   for  yesterday nor tomorrow, a common occurrence like a fall  of- Mack snow  would  hardly have been wcrth recording. They -  have had oue in the lower Kminen val-"  ioy,  above,  the  Lake of  Brienz,  whore  tlio snow is said to have boon as black  a* if it had lain in a city for a week.  We  can   match   the   portent   ourselves.  Some  years  ago   there   was   a   f>-ll 'of.,  'blood-rain' in Cambden square, due to  the   presence   of   ���������������������������warms   of   a   minute  moving water-plant, known as '$phooi>: '  elia pluvialis.'    An organism closely allied  to it gives the color to red snow,  which  has been  known  to fall at Car-  mola, iii Germany, in Italy, in  the Tyrol, and within the Aretic circle.    Sand  also causes red snow; at least Professor   .  Saleher waB of opinion that the  phen-7  oinenon in the" south of Europe was due ,.  to    the  sand  "of  the-   Saraha  carried   -  across   tho  Mediterranean .by-the   sir-  oeco."  - - ���������������������������'���������������������������''.-,  LONG VOYAGES 77  _ y     ..  . The . barque .  "Bmrna ;: R.���������������������������. Smith.''.;*...  claims the  record  for  the longest   pas-* -  sage   betweon    Mobile.   Ala.,   and    Si   ,  John, N.B.    She left".the latter port  oh ..  December JSth .last, and the date must,  have  beon  inauspicious, as  the barque  seemed to pick up'aJl the stray inis'for-  tHNes'and bad weather floating a run ml.  At the end of the month she was forced. ,  to "put. into   Key   WeM  with   half  her  canvas and gear blown away. After re- '  fitting she left for St. Johu.'N.B..__ab������������������u4   .  the latter part of February, only to "run  into,a hurricane on Mar������������������h 7th and lose  her deckload.   "After (Nutting into Vine-,  yard  Haven   to  get  squared   up,again,  the barque left for her destitifitionand-  arrived  last  week.    As  an  instance  of  long sailing ship passages' may be mentioned that of the "Howard I)..Troop." -.  ���������������������������a St. John ship,-which-in the seven-"  ties tmade a  passage of (5  months and   -  10 days from  'Frisco to. Falmouth. Oth-   -  er slow passages were those of the Por:  tugnese   barque   "Albatross"���������������������������Lisbon  fo St. Paul de Luanda, 223 days; British  ship    "Denbigh     Castle"���������������������������-Card ill'    to  Mollendo���������������������������i09    days;    British    barque  "Buteshire'"���������������������������Panama     for    Columbia  River���������������������������put   bacl<_ into   Aeaijn|co__after____  ,4  n  4  'j  ���������������������������y\  '' u  -41  :  being 123 davs out; American barqnen-  THB LATEST EXPERIMENTS WITH I tine "Good " News"���������������������������Philadelphia for  RADIUM AS A CURE FOR CANCER! Ta coma���������������������������200 days: British ship "Abys-  A demonstration of the effects of sinia"���������������������������Punta "ArwisH to Falmouth���������������������������  radium on cancer proved the feature of 216 days,  the proceedings of the British Medical  J  Association at a recent meeting in London, where the distinguished Doctor  Louis Wickham, of Paris���������������������������one of the  world's higheut authorities on radium  therapy���������������������������dealt with the subject exhaustively. -The- curative - influence of-  rndiuin upon cancer has been hotly <lis-  A Boon Tor The .Bilious.���������������������������The" liver  is   a   very   sensitive   organ   and   easih  deranged.     When   this   occurs  there   if  undue  secretion  of  bile  and  the  acrin  liquid flows into the stomach and sennit.     It  is a  most  distressing  ailment  ind many arc prone to it.   In this con  lition a man finds the best remedy ii  Pannelee'B Vegetable  Pills, whieh  ap  warranted-to speedily correct tho  dii*  irder.     There   is   no   better   mediciiv  in the entire list of pill remedies.  puted, but in the light of Doctor Wiek-. crroiU)(1  ham's revelation the medical profession .- ^  must revise all its ideas on the subjec*.  according lo medical press coiniiicnt  abroad. The points chielly engaging  expert attention just now are thus set  forth iu the London Laiirct: .  Can  radium  really cure any  form of  cancorf  If ho, how does its curative influence  aetually affect the tissuen concerned ?  Can   radium   cure   large   cancers  and  internal  cancers'?  Tho first query has been answered it)  the affirmative by some expert������������������, but  there are still numbers of medical men  who find great difficulty in believing  that, a tiny pa'rliele of radium ran really destroy so deadly and firmly rooted'  a disease as cancer. Nevertheless,  those professional men who lieav 1 Doctor Louis Wickham V y-'-iii.' and who  saw the i-eautiful s;-oeimc*Ti*i and photographs he exhibited can no longer doubt,  says the London Medical Journal. Chat,  under certain favorable conditions radium can most, certainly cure cancer.  The chief necessary conditions are that  the growth be accessible 'and that it  shall be small arid localized. The larger  the growth the Hi ore limited will be the  UNWISE TO LTVE BELOW THE  GROUND  ^People who make it. a practice to sit  in basement rooms finally become rheumatic; they take cold ensijy 1'jujJlieij..  general vitality becomes lowered. It is  unwise to live below the surface of the  So surgical o|X-ration is necessary  in removing convs if 11 olio way'.*, Corn  Cure  be used.  $3.50 Recipe Cures  Weak Kidneys, Tree  Relieves Urinary and Kidney Trouble*,  Backache, Straining, Swelling,  Etc., Ete.  Stops Pain in the Bladder, Kidneys and  Back  Wouldn't it bo tiii*o within u week or mi to  lu'itin id h,*i.v fjoodliyv fori'ver to the Hciilding,  drihhliiiR, strninini;, or too frequent piishnge  oi' urine; the fori-lujnil ;in<t the hiirk-nf-tho-  hciid iiclics; the stitches and pains in the  bn<!l;; thc cvnwinic diiikoIc weakness; spots  before the eyes; yellow akin; slujjciKh how-  els; swollen eyelids or ankles; lee eriiinps;  unnatural short breath; sleeplessness nnd the  despondency f  .... T .'. have-   a. recipe   for   these   troubles   that  yoti can.depeml on. and  if you want  lo iiuike  n quick recovery, you oupht to write and ucl  ii   ������������������>iu  m-  mv-"   ''"I'.v, .nf  jt-     Miiny   n   doctor  would   i-hargt  ,       -,,  .   .     ������������������,.    .       e  ., i.' ...      ,. ���������������������������,���������������������������   you  $'t,">0 just   for  writing  this prescription,  beneficial effects of the applications of  ,���������������������������u*r h���������������������������ve it'and will be elad to send it to  radium.    Hence every  effort  should  be  directed to detect such growths iii' the  earliest stages possible. To rpiote from  tho columns from our contemporary:  "Under these"circumstances, it, n:i-  turally follows that the best results  rhat have been obtained by the radium,  treatment   in   cancer  have  been   where  you entirely free. .lust 'drop ine n line like  this: Dr. A. K. Kobinson, K2055 Luck Ruild-  ine, Detroit, Mich., and T will send it by return mail in a plain envelope. As you wil)  see when you fret it, this recfiipo contains  only pure, harmless '-remedies, but it has  proa!   he-ilinit and  pain-conquering power,  It   will   quickly   show   its   power  once ' yon '  use it, so T Dunk you had better see what H  is   without   delay,     I   will  send   you   a   copT  .,      ,. , ,,     . ���������������������������,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������, ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������..���������������������������   .'"cc���������������������������you   can   uho  it   and  enrs   yourself   m\  the disease has attacked exposed parts,  hom6>  ���������������������������'")���������������������������'' ' '  84  Ml  )i /'  -7  Thursday, June 29, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  *+*W"H"H"M"M,*fr**^  %  ������������������  '���������������������������r  '4  ���������������������������   ������������������  "f  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  CORONATION DAY AT VERNON  We are moving this  V  I  '���������������������������*  T  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  week.  Watch this  space next week  f FULTON^  ; -'r      PROFESSIONAL  R. H: W. KEITH,> ;  D  ���������������������������&$*!  Office hours:   Forenoon; 11 to 12 '  4 } -.   - ' Afternoon, 4 to 5-   -  ''1 -"',-,-���������������������������"' Evening, 7 to 8    "'"' ���������������������������  Sunday, by appointment   '  Office: Cor." Cliff and George Sts.   -      ENDERBY  YET   E. BANTON,- -  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyance*',  ���������������������������" -etc. .   . ' * :*"'-     "-"���������������������������     '    - -  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  W  Cliff St.  ALTER ROBINSON  NOTICE  CONTRACTORS*  Notary Public  Conveyancer   .  next City Hall,   ' Enderby  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  13ECRET"S0CIETIES^"  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meeting* flret  Thurwiay on or af^er the  full moon at 8 p. ni. in Oddfellows -Hall. Vfeiting  brethren cordially invited.  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SFBERS,  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.          Eureka Lodge. No. BO  Ueete every Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock, in I. 0.  0. P. hall. Metealf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN. N. G.  -     S. B. WHEELER,Secy,  W. DUNCAN. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 86t K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, C.C.  G. 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- ft. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church.  Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.S0 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4th Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:10 p.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  a.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara-Serviae 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.  METHODIST C HURCH���������������������������Service. Sunday 11a.  m.&7:S0p.m. Epwerth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. na.  R: DAWSON HALL, Pastor .  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday  School  *    2:90 p.m.;   Church service, 11 a. m. aad 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting,Wednesday, 8 p.m.  ��������������������������� D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  BAPTIST  CHURCH-Sunday School,  10 a. m.  service, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday,  30 p. m. REV. C. R, BLUNDEN, Pastor.  -  School, West Salmon Arm  SEALED   TENDERS,*    superscribed  "Tenders for School-house at Salmon  Arm West, B.C.,',' will.be received'by  the Honourable the Minister of Public  Works up' to   noon* of Monday, "the  3rd day .of. July,   1911,'for the erec-.  tion and completion   of a large one-  room school building at .Salmon'Arm  West, B. C,   in   the Kamloops Electoral District,   .      ���������������������������   . -    ��������������������������� ' -  Plans,  specifications,  contract, "and  forms of tender   may be seen on and  after-the 14th   day of June, 1911, at  the office of M. MacKay, Esq., Secretary to the   School   Board, Salmon  Arm, B. C, the   Government Agent,  Kamloops, and   the   Department ������������������of  Public~Works, Victoria  -  Each proposal must'be accompanied  by an   accepted   bank cheque or certificate   of    deposit   on   a chartered  bank of Canada, made payable to the  Honourable   the   Minister   of Public  Works, for   the   sum of 9         which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering   decline   to   enter   into contract  when called-upon- to do so,-or-If-ue  fail to complete the work contracted  for.     The   cheques   or certificates of  deposit of unsuccessful tenders will be  returned to them upon the execution  of the contract.                '  ���������������������������'.'������������������������������������������������������  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender' not necessarily accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH,  Public Works Engineer.  Department of Public Works, Victoria, B.C.,  June 13th, 1911.  .   jly3  May, 1911, and published,"in"The En-"  derby}'Press  "newspaper on" the" 11th*  18th ;and ; 25th    days ;of   May,: 1911;  now therefore' 7    '   '    '-,*���������������������������-���������������������������"���������������������������"  NOTICE   is   hereby   given:that a  The attendance from Enderby to  participate in the Coronation Day  celebration at Vernon was not as  large as was anticipated owing to  the early morning rains. Only 125  tickets were sold from this point,  and usually the attendance is more  than double this number. But all attending the celebration from Enderby  returned with good reports of thc  day's proceedings. The procession  in the morning was a brilliant success  from the point of entertainment; the  decorations superb and "the management all that could be desire'd; except perhaps, on the sports' ground,  where satisfaction was not generally  expressed and some dissatisfaction  did crop up.  The morning procession was without doubt the largest that has been  held in the Okanagan, and the floats  were very handsomely decorated. It  was, in all, ,a most interesting part  of the day's events, and ,one freely  participated, in with a great'''deal of  pleasure by many' hundreds of '.visitors; fraternal societies, old timers  and veterans, with a division of the  school children ot ,the Valley which  in itself was worth a trip to Vernon  to witness.'-" " r  The sports began at 11 o'clock, and  continued throughout the afternoon  and evening. The football game,, the  baseball game and the lacrosse match  all were won by the Vernon teams.  The Enderby-Armstrong aggregation of football .artists put up a very  nice game but when it came to scoring the Vernon team had the best of  it by a safe majority. -     , ,  The Revelstoke baseball team did  not have a/look in.* They had goose  eggs, every inning up' to the last, and  then were given enough just to send  them,home happy. "'-���������������������������.-  The -Kelowna; lacrosse.boys failed  to do much with, their sticks,,so-'at  Ytlie7as"fc 4'J laid-"down their-sticks  .J. and there was ,ten minutes of as  pretty an exhibition of, baby sport  as the game has been'productive of  in the Okanagan: The red coats had  to,be called in to quell the free-for-all  and get the "lacrosse players" back  to their sticks. It would have been  more pleasing7 to - ther great ��������������������������� mass of  onlookers if they, had been* sent back  to limbo, lacrosse sticks'and;.all.f >',  * The Enderby funriers;won the' relay  race, arid.-alsovthe money;in"the 220-  yard, dash-.and, the- 100-yard .dash.y-.y  "   fw "** ~yc~     v - 7  y y" cut out l'acrosse"^y"<^'  -0  .?  %  4  I  ���������������������������i  *  f  t  Outing  Days  Are with us. Picnics are, in  order. We like to get out on  the hills and in the valleys and  enjoy the beauty of Nature,  along with an interesting book.  But with it comes the sunburn'  and rough skin. And we find-  the need of a skin balm and  the Talcum box..,. Keep sweet.  A7REEVESP  . Druggist & Stationer.  Cliff St.' ,' Enderby  y%  ,, MARA CELEBRATING   ,   -   "?  Last year the few who attended the ..-  30th" of   June , celebration ' at':'Mara'���������������������������' r  from Enderby were delighted with the,7'  event,    and-' promised  themselves;7ay .���������������������������;--, cu  repetition of-.the . pleasure' this.-y"ear:V.'-v*":?4$U  They will, therefore," go. to Mara7 to--.'V^U^JI  morrow7-and -.enjoy";,the-day" at7the':���������������������������;*��������������������������� 'y7?ty?,l  beautiful Kelvin Grove;, bn-the;W7'B.;^^ff  Kellet 'ranch, -on   the"*banks- of ';the"rC^vrr.B  Spallumcheen,-'. It'is a~ delightful site:������������������c":;%3*  for such an event,' and the people of - 7%v?S  Mara,  will;; give    all>"who.' attend' aM:y^ft  right, royal���������������������������  welcome...-All, kinds'jotyQj.'^-fy  sports are' to*, be' provided; ;Jor "young? lv'J' ~:kj$  and old,   and' there," will be7iWreshY7yK������������������f  ments. provided;for'all,- wtieth'er,.each*'i.������������������'Cs;Vft^  takes his own'.with* him1 or4not.Lyvit^���������������������������^-^1  We believe the. "only, remedy for- the  Court of Revision will l^ he^arth^g^  City Hall, Enderby, on the 12th day :at:e,very lacrosse game; held in recent;  of July, 1911, at 8 o'clock p.m:7 for years in the Valley, is for every, town  the purpose of hearing and determin-Vin the"  Okanagan   to   cut   the game  ing complaints' (if."any ������������������"ainst the  proposed- special' assessment or "the  accuracy of* frontage measurements,  or any other complaint /-which' the  persons ^interested may desire to make  and which by.. law is cognizable, by  the-said Court; but.no complaint can  be^ heard unless WRITTEN.* NOTICE  of'the ground of. such complaint shall  have been served *��������������������������� upon the" under-  sgned at least eight days before the  holding of the said Court. ~ y " ,  Dated at   the   City-Hall, Enderby',  this 1st day of June, 1911: - .-y  y    GRAHAM ROSOMAN,     .  '  .       City Clerk.  We have  cold. 'If-the   gameyof-lacrosse were  left out in every1 celebration held in  -the'Valley for. a; year,or two���������������������������until,  the men "playing   it could learn that  jit* is sport the people want and not  'brutal fistic-encounters���������������������������we believe it  "would be"a   good   thing for all.concerned��������������������������� certainly. for all who* demand  ; clean sport. ^  Every game of lacrosse  !held on May 24th   in Enderby in recent   years7 has    resulted   in brutal  stick fighting and; bloody "heads. Last  year a player, was carried off-the field  and taken to-his   home:seriously injured. .  He   "died   in  the Revelstoke  hospital shortly afterwards.    On May  24th last 7 a Vernon player fared the  same   fate,    but   fortunately' his life  was saved after some days of anxiety  in the Vernon hospital.     On Coronation Day, at Vernon, the large audi-  tefest/to,, the i-.Enderby'yruhners^whotl k;-vf*ll  entered "the" races; there;7and: especiallyi^r^StI  the winner:-of ,'the second'prize -'in i'the"^:^f1^l  100-yard dash;������������������������������������������������������'Dean' Fravel', was'thefrfy:pl������������������M\  runner and he'^vas first to theH-ape^;^-'^!  but the- judge ��������������������������� apparently"'did' riot7see7^1-^1  it and, gave,'';Smith,��������������������������� the 'Armstrong]*V*->^i|  man-the /ace,. The; picture,, taken Vat 'v^^Il  the;finish shows, Fravel .with7the 'tape: *****���������������������������''  ALL FOR ARMSTRONG  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  CITY OF ENDERBY  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B.  C.  ence witnessihgTthe game there, were  favored with an exhibition of child-  play seldom seen on any field. The  members of both teams dropped their  sticks and engaged in a general fistic  'mixup. While this', after all, is the  safest kind of fighting, and no doubt  is to be preferred to that of battering  ������������������v������������������������������������r^     sw~������������������J      <*AM.r!^^    each other   over   tnc lieads with the  glVe     gOOU      SerVlCe. stick, still this is not what the peo-  ~      ��������������������������� Pie pay their money to sec, nor is it  the_ kind .' oMexhlbitlon-thelvarlouB-  towns are endeavoring to encourage.  The game at best, as played tn the  Okanagan, is a mixup of shinny an.d  football.    Really the only semblance  it has to   the   good old game of la-  .    . ,      r , crosse as   played   by the teams who  A few more Lawns CMiaiPlay the game, is the fact that lt is  CnrfJp'na rn. T,nnk >4//or'playc(1 with lftcrossc sticks and ball.  {jaraenS IO- LjOOK /ijiet   Very littlo   interest   is   taken in the  I Charge no fancy   price,   but I'll! same, and nobody seems to have, any  do the work. - Send for mefor!l������������������ve f������������������r   Ifc   ������������������,uSldc  ������������������f thc Payers  ���������������������������themselves, and they do not seem to  have enough respect for it to keep it  respectable.  In view of this,  to put the game  few years ?  The people-of Enderby "never "forgeti  Dominion "Day " at 7Armstron"g,\and~~  .this year the   crowd'going from^here;;  will be larger,than" ever.- ..To accom-Tr  modate the   rush - for-tickets,  Agent;.  Burriham has- concluded to'-'keep - the  ticket office" open from 7. to 9 o'clock ���������������������������'  Friday   evening.      The special train-  .fronu=Jtev.elstokei=will==pull^through==  Enderby at 7 o'clock Saturday morning, and to get   your tickets Friday -  evening   will   avoid "all the rush and  confusion   incident    upon getting an  early start. *  '  y?7B4:  *'���������������������������*       U'   ef    -n L  .m ,���������������������������������������������*������������������- - ���������������������������  - ���������������������������**���������������������������������������������'��������������������������� j.<sh  - ��������������������������� -, *~ < i-i,'  7;y':y  ;" "iyhl  ��������������������������� '���������������������������' hyi  Wanted  Fred. H. Barnes  _. :--y-BUILDER:&-y-^::yy  CONTRACTOR  ~f *h m.������������������r< ,-������������������ijTTi*l  any small job.     I bring my own  implements and tools.  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Landscape and Jobbing Gardener  Sicamoui Raad, jutt north of Enderby School  wouldn't it be wise  on   the fence for a  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS  COURT OF REVISION  WHEREAS it is the intention of  the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of Enderby to construct certain works ot Local Improvement on Cliff street, Maud st.,  and Mill street, and to assess specially a portion of the final cost of  the said works upon the property  fronting or abutting thereon and to  be benefitted thereby; and  WHEREAS particulars of the said  proposed works have been given by a  public notice   dated   the 11th day of  Bargains in Flooring  We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding. We have'on hand  a limited amount of No. 3 Fir Flooring  which we are offering at���������������������������  $ 1 7.00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Wi ndows. G1 ass cu t  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Cooking Stoves  Co al and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Iljave added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALTER'S WBKXJt  8EUMAIISM  13 Months' Suffering Cured  ;������������������������������������������������������!!������������������'.   dm;    iiiilliiiig  i Ijc  ji;iin��������������������������� in   I'nel, it  P<.':ii  fill  - '-1 ujmi .Mil- U> jnii n!,v Iffter on n1-  vord i-)\ iIji: Milii' ol mi lu'ri tig luiuiiinily.  J Ji:i\-- nifri'ii.il Is Jiionllis wiili -Muscu-  l;u I,':,. i.',:'t:iiti. in my buc'i;. 1 liavo  f-peui- ���������������������������>' U-,-.-\ ?in.oo on \nlU nud litii  :iit.i.f- ... -'-'j, ;if.  w-,ui ���������������������������      -     ���������������������������:.. ..r  V.'Uh   a   . .-���������������������������l'-i:'-   J -: I lit.      Fill"   lllDM.'   IdlllT   iS  iiniiii.'i ii '!.-.\i'il ligli' wilh mi1, .M)iiif-  tit'tii > '.:.'. ii!-i\i' ini'l i:raui|i like, i-.-ui^-  ii!ir :tn ' ' ���������������������������."ii:i ''"(-'i ('iv iilmni. lively  nict i"'. >'.��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ; nau^'. I ooulil not turn  ia he! Ai'i'imi yelling out. Sow J will  iilw.-iv-. liiu.^ tiio ilny wlien 1 iirbt bltiit-  ed i'c *.i') 'ii, nnd t<> l;iki> iiitoniiilly  ���������������������������Xfiviii .c7 After using lour bottles,  mv \,J.r.>. h-.ivo left, mo. 1 ahull nhvsiys  take y n������������������v Inn \o 'Nt'rviliiie* aud can  liom>t!y -:sy it's the poor man's  best rVk'ini. bce.uu.se it ���������������������������will always  drive .iv/ay from you the Demon���������������������������  I'll it;.  ������������������������������������������������������Vours   truthfully,  "Thomas Goks. "'  ���������������������������' Paris,  Out."  Use only Norviline.    Sold in 2oc. and  50ir. bold''1!" Ihe world <<vni.  BILLING AND COOING-.  In   the days  whon   I   was  wooing,,  All my time W7TK spoilt in cooing.  Cooing   blissfully.  First she cooed and then L cooed  A.s the love chase  we pursued  In a  happy, dreamy mood.  Ne'er a ������������������-oo  r'rom  sweet Labette  'Jul  b\   me  was promptly  met  Cheerily!  Sow we're wed, and  'stead of thrilling  Little i-oos.wf- twain are billing,  Billing   constantly.  First I bill and then she bills,  Bills for grocers, bills for pills,  Ice and bonnets, duds and frills.  ISTc'er a bill from sweet Babctte  Rut inuSt be instanter met���������������������������  Woe is me!  There's no joy  without its sorrow.  So today  without  its morrow  ", With   its  pain.  Yet with all the woes of billing,  With results so sad and chilling,  And the debt chase swift and killing.  When Babetto doth call me to it  L am ready still'to coo it-  All   again!  \������������������J.������������������3 THE "7  Kills Bone Spavin  Rich Valley, Alta, May 20th. 1909  '���������������������������I have Uitd youi Spavin Cure for a  lots' t'tne and would uot be-without lt.  K/ivc killed a Bone Spavin by its use."  OI.R CARLSON.  That   tells   the   whole   Story.    And  hundred* 'A thousand!; have had the  same experience in the past 10 years.  For Spavin, Rinflbone, Curb,  Splint, Swellings and  all Lameness,  Krn'laH'n Spavin Cure cure* the  trouble ��������������������������� malk������������������ s the hor.ie Mtund nnd  ���������������������������wi II -and narrs money for tlie owner  ufcntm" lt removes the c*u������������������o of tht  troithlr  Kr-p a botllr always <U hand- .Jl or(i  for 5.J. Good for man and beast. Ask  your dcolrr for fice copy of our hook  '���������������������������A Treatise On Tli1* Horse" or write ns.  U  ���������������������������,   DR   K. J. XFVDAI.L CO. KnoDliiirg Tails, VI.  Your Liver  is Clogged up  Thnt'a  Why  You're   Tired���������������������������Out   C>������������������  Sorts���������������������������Hare No Appetite.  CARTER'S LITTLE,  LIVER PILLS  will put you right  tn b few day*.  They do  tkeir duty.  Cute  CotMtipa-  tioo, Bil* -   -������������������  Eouum, Ind'Bertion, and" Sick Headache.  SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. ^SMALL PRICE  Genuine mut bear Signature  KTlJfiSK (to Tommy, who ha.= been  LN u:-ing some bad words)���������������������������"How  dare you. Tommy: Don't let me  hciir you s-iy that, again,"'  Tommy���������������������������'"'Well, tfhtiUcspciire says it.  -Vui^c.'"  "Then you are not to go out play-  incj with him any more."  "J* was reading a joke in the paper  the other day," said a successful Cleveland biisincsb man, "about a man who  boasted that he remembered the first  nickel he over earned. Jle was a notorious tightwad, and when he told  about it a member of his party said:  "Let's see it.' That's a good joke,  but ] really and truly remember the  first dollar I ever made. T remember  it because���������������������������don't laugh���������������������������J really did  save it, and I have it yet���������������������������right here  in i".y pocket."  "Well." exclaimed the man he was  talking to, "I still want to know how  you were able to keep it so long."  "It was the first 1 ever made," repeated the Plutocrat, "and it was so  imperfect that I was never able to pass  it."  ������������������    *    *  At one of the Yorkshire inns there  is a pianist who can vamp to any song  that any singer wishes to sing. Jle  cannot read a note of music, yet in the  local vernacular, he "can play owt."  Recently, however, he met with an  unexpected check. <��������������������������� A man hummed  over an air. but the pianist failed to  get the key.  "Lot's try it again." he said: aud  they tried, it again.  Still  it was  of no  tihc.  A third trial brought no better result.  ��������������������������� Then the piauist turned to the singer ,in anger and said: "Sitlia. Aw've  tried tha od t' white 'uns. Aw've tried  tha on t' black 'tins, and Aw'vc tried  tha on I' black and white 'uns mixed.  It's no use; Ilia's singing between t1  cracks! "  Hearing a  noise at midnight "iu one  of his rooms, a gentleman tiptoed to  the spot, thinking to take the burglar  unawares. Sikes, however, was not to  bo caught napping, and before the  owner ol! tho house fully realized what  was happening, he was looking down  the muzzle of a revolver.  "You realize that you are at. my  mercy?-"  "Ye���������������������������s,"   replied   the  house-owner.  "And also realize that T could shoot  you dead if I wished ?'-'' *  -Another, trembling  affirmative.    .     ;  "'You did uot hear me enter" the  house?" --" '      ���������������������������  "Well, if you had your windows fitted with one of Ketch urn's new patent  burglar alarms, this wouldn't have happened.    I am an. agent for thc���������������������������;;  But the house owner had swooned.  .Nat Goodwin, the actor, made the  statement one afternoon, in a Cincinnati Irotel that no man could cat a  quail a. day for thirty consecutive days,  because no human stomach could digest  it. Thc friend who heard him make  the statement bet him $100 that he was  wrong. Goodwin ' stuck fo his claim  and agreed to take the bet. Then  the two went out into the street, thc  bargain being that, they would have the  thirty-day test made by an impartial  person. As it happened, they struck  a hobo, who gladly accompanied them  into the hotel bar to have a  drink.  Goodwin explained, the bot- to the  tramp, and  asked   him:  think  you   could  cat  for   thirtv   con seen-  BLOOD, PURE, RICH, RED  Kosy glow in tho face, sparkling  eyes, vivacious spirits are all the outcome of good blood. "No surer way  exists of purifying aud enriching the  blood than to use Dr. Hamilton's  fills, fly their gentle action on ihe  bowelb. kidneyb and liver thoy filter  every impurity from the system, leaving il wholesome and able fo do the  work necessary for the maintenance of  health.  To be well, look well, and foe) always  at your best, use Or. Hamilton's Pills  of Mandrake and Butternut, a truly  wonderful medicine I'or young and old.  Price'2fie. at all dealers.  ���������������������������'Tom,'-' he said, softly, "somehow  f wihli old Hick hadn't a' died���������������������������don't  you'/"'  A Lancashire football tcani began a  home match with two'men short. After  a while one man turned up and took  his place in the team, though he limped  painfully and his head had a, much-  battered appearance.  "What's up, lad?" asked the referee.  "There's bin a fall o' coal in th'  pit, and Ah've only jist got out," was  the roply.  "yes: but w.hcre's the other man?"  continued-the referee.  "Oh, he'll coom if he ean; but Ah  canna say for sartin wot time���������������������������it's  him the coal fell on! "  Secretary "Wilson, after ��������������������������� citing a  case where the farmer only got nine  cents a bushel for potatoes that the  consumer paid 75 cents for, resumed,  at. a dinner at Washington:  "These middlemen resembled fhe  young lady who won  the philopeua.  "Well," said the gentleman who  lost. "J've lost; what shall ] give  you?"  . "Your photograph���������������������������nothing but  your photograph," she answered, "in a  pretty, little gold mounting set in a  gold bracelet, with a sprinkling of emeralds and just one solitaire���������������������������only one,  mind you���������������������������no more!' "  you  dav  "Now, do  one quail a  tivc days?''  1' "i'ou    belcher  hum.  and   added:  life!"    replied    thc  "But, _say]_palJ   for  "What  good?"  "That'.-  ;islc    me,'  goodness sake make it a turkey."  Mark Twain brought out Joan of  Arc anonymously. The book was one  of his failures, but ho was proud of if.  I.'ofore he acknowledged its author-  ship lie sometimes fished for compliments about it  One evening at a dinner Mtirk Twain  said carelessly to a senator:  "Am you a novel reader?"  ��������������������������� "<~ry0jj- -.���������������������������������������������" jrVeat,"uTivfl   reader," "was  the reply.  "I don't suppose you're following  that, anonvinoii^ new serial, .loan of  Arc?"  " Indeed, I am. through every instalment. '"  i|(������������������   you   think   of   it?     Is   it  liurdh    a   fair   question   to  tho    Senator   replied,     lie  knew the book's real author. "Vou seo.  t   wrote .loan  of Arc  mysolf.'"'  *    ������������������    ������������������  A j^oud story was told by the Hon.  .Veil Primrose, younger son of Lord  Kuscbi'iTy, iu a speech delivered at, a  dinner of the Roseborry Burns Club.  About a year ago his father bought a  [liftare of Hums, and sent if. fo a shop  io have a label put on to show whose  portrait it was. Tbe picture came  back, and to his father's great sur-  pii.se, and even greater amusement, he  found written under Ihe p'wture, "John  !"���������������������������urns' ''  ������������������     *    i<  ���������������������������\ mail tells of a dinner he once had  at a farmhouse, on which' occasion the  pioi'e de resistance was . a very tough  chicken. Among those at thc tabic  were tlie farmer's two young sons.  TlicHe, as well as the guftstR. were struggling unsuccesHfully to make some im-  prewtion on their respective helpings,  when the' younger boy turned to his  companion.  "J am fired of this plodding along  year after year," said a wife fo her  husband, whose pockets she had searched fruitlessly. "Why don't. yuu flfJ  something to make money?"  "T can't make any more than a living at my business, no matter how hard  I work," rejoined the poor man.  "Then do something else! Invent  something! "  Some months afterwards the husband  exclaimed joyfully, "My dear, I've  hit. it, and I've got a patent! Mv fortune's made!"  _"That's grand!" cried the delighted  wife.  "What have you ' invented./"  ���������������������������"A    barbed-wire ��������������������������� safety  pocket  for  husbands!" replied thc husband, a-* he  made a discreet exit.    -  -G-retchen .Billings, by John A. Jlc-  Kerron 2.0-1 VL* and the second .foal of  Lou Dillon l.-oS1,/. has "been mated with  the champion stallion. The Harvester  2:01, while her elder sister, Lou Billings 2:0S%, is at .Macon, Ga., to be  bred to the 2-year-old champion, Justice  Brooke 2:09J,-.j. Lou Dillon will bo  bred to Thc Harvester after she foals  to Bingen. Mr. Billings will have a  lot of youngsters if he keeps on breeding in these lines, that wiU be bred as  closely in "royal lines as some **bf che  leading families of Europe.  >    i    *���������������������������  W.  li.   Dickorman.  proprietor  of  the  Hillanddale  Farm  af Mamareck, N.Y.,  and   David   il.   Look,   owner   of   last  ���������������������������j  partly from Toronto, as Ritchie is at  Chatham in charge of Bedford, while  "Richard S. is at Dufferin Park in Jack  Montgomery's stable.  The Hotel Bobbins Co. represent David T. Hughes, owner of the jmcing  marc Game Maid, that, by the way,  is named in thc Chamber of Commerce  Stake, which will be one of the features of the Blue Kibbon meeting ai  Detroit this year. This is an indication that this mare 't highly regarded  at  least  by  her  owner.  As the horses for the stakes do not  have to be named until the first of  June, and nominators may dispose of  their nominations up to lhat time, it is  of course too early to comment on tho  merits of tho probable starters, but  from what has been seen of lhc Canadian horses it would appear that the  Sheppard ami Bedford entry has an  excellent chance, especially as fhose  owners have a good pair to draw to in  ]?itchic, thc sensational pacer of last  winter's ice racing, and "Richard S.,  known fo be a high class wigglcr.  Tho following is the list of nominators in the stakes:  2.20  Pacing  Stake,  $1,000   '  W-.  H.  Ivcriij   Detroit,  Michigan.  Edward Ivinson, Potrolca, Ont.  W, "W. Brigham, Rvckmau's Corners,  Ont.  W.   J.  Miller,  Howell.   Mich.  II. T. Westbrook, Brantford, Ont.  Cruickslon Stock .Farm, Gait. Out.  T. Hodgson, Orillia, Ont. -  Gluts. Barrett, Parkhill,  Out.  Geo. Zc'itx, Howell, Mich.  Richard Seott, Toronto, Ont.  Hotel Bobbins Co., Buffalo, N.Y.  Hunt and Colter, Brantford, Ont.  T. G. Willis.yV'cllsboro, Pa.  S'hcppard and Bedford, Toronto^ Out.  2.15 Pacing Stake, $1,000  W. If. Kern. Detroit, Mich.  T. Hodgson,'Orillia, Out.  Edward   Ivinson,  Petroloa,   Out.  SHE LEARNED FROM  HER LITTLE GIRL  NOSE COLDS CURED QUICKLY  Dear Sirs.���������������������������I was a chronic sufferer  from continuous colds in the throat and  nose, and for many years have constantly had Catarrh. Invas recommended to try Catarrhozone, and find that  by using the Inhaler on fhe first touch  of a cold or La Grippe 1 am able to  stay it in a few hours. I have boon  able to breathe through mv nose freely since using Catarrhozone; in fact 1  am completely cured. (S'igned) \i\l  wood S. Leo, Sydenham. Onf.  AH dealers sell Calarrhozwiic, in 2fx:..  Jit).:, and :fi.00 sizes.    Refuse a  substi  tu to.  W. J,  Miller. Howell, Mich.  J'Yauk Toor, Dumiville, Out.  Oulvlwells. Petroloa',  Out.  A. G. Leaky, St. Thomas', Ont.  J. T. O'Ncail, Brantford, Out  Geo. Zeilz, Howell, Mich.  Hotel Bobbins Co., Buffalo, iV  IX McLachlan, Chatham, Ont.'  Jamos Adams, Halifax, S.fi.  Cm  1  'I  -roo. Jl. Kslabrook, Denver, Colo  '���������������������������} W. Entricken,. Tavistock, Ont.  I'. O. Willis, Wellsboro. Pa  DAME BOUCHAED FOUKD RELIEF  IN DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  They cured her Daughter's Kidney  Disease and she tried them herself,  with the result that her backache  and heart trouble are gone.  As a vermicide there is no preparation that equals Mother Graves' Worm  Kxtcrminator. It has saved tho lives  of countless ohildron.  year's good :j-year-old EThTIy ETleir  2:09 tf. by Todd* 2:3-1%, winner of the  Horseman Futurity and other valuable  events of the summer, returned a few  days ago from Memphis, Tenn., whore  they went to inspect Iho winter colony  of horses, including three youngsters  owned by Mr. Jjook in Lon McDonald's  string. These are a 3-year-old brown  colt by Moko, out of Morning Bells (the  dam of Emily hillou), bv Bow Bells  2;H)1',, :i_ bay*.. 2 year.oJd."filly- bv-_WiK  ask 2:11V,, dam by Allertoti 2;0f)1/i,  and a '1-year-old full brother to the  (illy, fOtnily fillon is wintering on a  Kentucky farm and i* vigorous and  thrifty, '  ft ������������������ m  The nominal ions I'or the early closing events which will be decided during tho Canadian Circuit meeting at  London this year, while not as many as  might have reasonably beon expected,  are, nevertheless, of sufficient quantity  to ensure capital contests in each of ihe  three stakes. The 2.20 pace has fourteen nominal ions," and the 2. If) pace fifteen, while the 2.24 trot has fifteen.  "From this distance it looks as if about  all thc Canadian nominations will have  starters, as their horses are pretty well  known. There are. however, a number  of horsemen from across the border represented, even the well-known Denver  horseman, George II. Esfubrook, owner  of the three-year-old world's champion  trotting stallion, Colorado E., 2.0-1 :/i,  etc., having entries in the 2.15 p;ice and  the 2.2'l trot.. Secretary-Tobin is somewhat disappointed that the Toronto  owners did not respond more, liberally  to the call for stake entries, only two,  Richard Scott, owner of the pacer Billy  Sims, and the. trotter, Axil; Audubon,  and John T. Hutson, owner of Margot  Leonard, making nominations. Sheppard and Bedford, owners of Ritchie  and 'Richard S,, are in the 2.20 pacing  slake,   but    this   combination    is   only  null  tta������������������  tarsal tuadtuasfo.  Jonquicres, Ghicoutiini Co:,. Que.,  (Special).���������������������������Encouraged' to use Dodd's  Kidney Pills by the .fact-that they com-"  plotely cured her littlo girl of kidney  disease, Dame Jos.' Bouchard of this  village is satisfied she" has at last found  permanent ^relief from ilio heart trouble  and.backache that have troubled her  for so long.   '     y -" '.  "���������������������������fes,". Dame Bouchard says, in an  interview, "I "am happy to tell "you  Dodd's- Kidney Pills have made' me  well:-- They completely"'cured my little  girl, twelve years old, of kidney dis  ease, so 1 made up my- mind to fry  them for my .backache and heart  trouble. - 17 have taken twelve, boxes  and feel sure that they will completely  cure me.''  Dodd's Kidney Pills are doing - a-  great work in this neighborhood. They  have yet lo.find a case of kidnoy disease, "they cannot cure. Whether the  disease takes the formJ of Backache,  Lumbago. Eheumatism, Urinary  Trouble or Bright"? Disease, it is all  fhe same to'Dodd's Kidney Pills. They  alwaws cure it.  2.2-1 Trotting Stake, $1,000  W.  H.   Kern,  Detroit, Mich.  n'a������������������, Uv' Leem'������������������ffi Brantford, Out.  H.  W. Langs. YurmotiLli Centre. Out.  J.  Uarly and J. P. Johnson, Spring-  ford, Out.   \ -   *     *  Cniieksroii Stock  Farm, Gait,-Out.  J-  P. Hutson, Toronto, Out.  H'. J. Miller, Howell, Mich.  C. "W. S. Harkness, Belmont, Ont.  R. B. Moulton, Tillsonburg, Ont.  Wm. Hatch, Ottawa, Ont  Geo. Zcitz, Howell, Mich.  Hunt, and  Colter, Brantford, Ont.  W. P. Kelly, Kingston, Out.  Geo.  II. Estabrook, Denver, Colo  Willis, Wellsboro, Pa. '  complete programme as herein  shows a well arranged list of  class races and also a race for runners  each day. In the class races horses with  records obtained over mile tracks are  'illowed   -three   seconds,   providing  HWv  to   their   half-  T. G.  The  given,  ire   eligible,   according  mile  track  records.  ��������������������������� First Day. July 3  2.20 pace, stake (closed), $1,000'  2..12 pace, $500. ���������������������������  2.50  pace. $400.  *)-8 mile run  (2 heats), $150.-'  Second Day, July 4  2.2-1 it rot, slake (closed) $1,000  2.1S  trot. $400. .       '  ���������������������������'i-4 mile run (2 heats); $150. - ���������������������������"*  '   -' Third Day, July'; 5  .   "'  Pree-for-all race, $500.      -    -  -  2.17- pace. $400.     ���������������������������-    .  - 2.23 pace. $400-     ,  .- .-'������������������������������������������������������' -"J-.-  ���������������������������")-? mile run  (2 heats), $150.--'--"  _ Fourth Day, July 6 '   ' - '  2.L5 pace, stake (closed)/$1,000  2.30 trot. $400.  5-S niiJo run  (2 heats). $150.  - Clean Stomach, Clear Mind���������������������������The  stomach is the workshops,of the vitn.1  functions and when it gets out of order  the whole system clogs in sympathy.  The spirits flag, thc mind droops and  work "becomes impossible.' -The-first  care should be (0 lestore healthful" action of thc stomach and the best preparation for that purpose is Parmelee's  Vegetable I'ills. General use for years  lias won them a leading place in medicine.    A  trial will attest their value: -  ~3*S Notice the way the. Buttons are  put on to stay and the method of  double stitching used on all  K. of R. Garments.'  These lire only jusl two of lhc many strong  ft-nluros thai arc the cuiise of tin- great popularity of  KING ������������������ ROAD  OVERALLS  Uib Overall.  M a ������������������1 ���������������������������' ������������������ f  guaranteed S  07. tlenim.-  Yiiu can't  ii t' a t t It i H  Kariiiunt for  farm   list-.  --���������������������������- THE BETTER KIND   -"  Then; are ninny other strong featurcH,  Midi as the high bib, the generous plan  on wliion tliey are bulk, giving perfect  ouMv in movement lo the wearer; ami tlio  fxcelli'iiei'   of   tho   material.  lint auk your dealer for' tlie brand  ami poe for yourself what overall perfection   IK.  R. J. WHITLA & CO., Ltd.  WH01,KSAU3   DISTTUJIUTOIW,   WINNH'HC.  I  m  M  ��������������������������� c  .1  1  ���������������������������fl  i  m  ������������������  w  1  PINK EYE  DISTEMPER  CATARRHAL FEVER AND All  NOSE AND THROAT DISEASES  Cures the sick and nets ab a preventative for others. Liquid  Kivcn 011 tongue. Safe for brood maroB and ui] others. Best  kidney remedy, .00 cents a bottle: $0.00 tho doyen. Sold by all  druggists and harness houses. Distributors���������������������������ATI WlfOLKSATdi  DRUGGISTS.  SPOHN MEDICAL CO., Chemists, Goshen, Ind., U. S. A,  n  m  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������man    m in ���������������������������! iihwiiim���������������������������nwiii 1  ' ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^-������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������nr  acketi Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  a Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man.  mms88mB@sE^s&M& ENDERBY PRESS AND  "WALKER'S WEEKLY  it  ������������������  The Mystery of the Bond Street  Diamonds  By Allan Lethbridge.  "Yes/; said Mr. teuton, senior partner of tho firm of Jj'oiitou and Powell,  Bond Street jewellers, "lhat is precisely,, why we called you hi. Scotland  \Tard has failed. They have neither  found the gems nor the thief. Thoy  haven't oven put forward a plausible  explanation. I don't much believe iu  amateur detectives, but i. certainly have  hoard you favorably mentioned, hence  my sending for you."  Tho occasion i'or this interview was  certainly extraordinary and mysterious.  Precisely three weeks had elapsed since  tho discovery of a remarkable jewel  theft, carried out apparently, in broad  daylight, and in' a shop full of customers. The stones stolen were unset diamonds, such its are lcept by first-class  jewellers for making up into pendants  nnd other expensive articles of'a similar  nature.  According to the published reports,  one of the salesmen was showing a  prospective purchaser these gems, which  were, lying in a mother-of-pearl shell  ���������������������������for effect.' Something said to him caused him to turn his head. "When he looked  again, two of the Largest diamonds had  disappeared,   and   in   their  stead  were  - two common pieces of cut'glass, which  wouldn't have deceived a novice.  ^       Needless to say, the prospective customer was detained.      lie appeared a  most    respectable, " middle-aged    man,  with gold pince-nez, aud a sauve manner.    He was at first a little irritaatcd  at suspicion attaching to him, but,af-  '    terwards submitted to being thoroughly  ,   searched, supplied the authorities with  '   his 'name and address, and, in fact, did  all that could possibly be expected of  jhim.  Yet    tho  -bald    fact    remained���������������������������the  stones had gone!     ��������������������������� .      ,  I   have   always   been' fascinated   by  ,   detective work.    Jn my humble opinion,  the individual who would be a successful, detective must cultivate his-rseuscs  1: beyond  thc  normal,   lie  must   possess  the keon-sighiediiess 'of' the' sailor, the  palate  of  a  tea-taster,  aud   the  acute  .-sense of touch df a blind man. Pollow-  !   ing along these lines, I had made one  or-two most successful coups, and had  . .tracked down criminals when tho police  ' -.E'ad already given thc miatter up as a  - bad'job. ,-,  -"  - ', Ilence I was not surprised when J,Ir.  '._ Peutbn, 'in- his dire perplexity,, sent'for  7,016:    " .      "���������������������������. y ���������������������������  ���������������������������      .  ' -,VI"v suppose// I, askedy ','tliut ' in'  yquiries were, made,about this'customer  7.-.who"-was searched?". "" --->-���������������������������-/���������������������������,���������������������������-  "vVs'"Oh,'yes,"'-fwas tho'-rcply/y'his ,ad_-  7~dress~. was veriucd.VJ'e,/was.. stopping  y'fttf'the'-Mctropolc Hotel,-and' stated that  :7,.he "was *in'England orn~;r-v's,'l,-';, lie* gave  "his home as Chicago, and the authori-  :   tie.s/there have cabled that they know  ���������������������������nothing "for  or against him.-  And. the  curious -thing is that "other -robberies _'of  "*a similiar description-have been report-  ' "ed..-,-There-was one in, Vienna recently  .7: and another iii Ttomo."- , -      ���������������������������    - -- ���������������������������  .:' /' Well, Mr.' Stir! ing * '���������������������������my -name���������������������������'  7'iif'you can throw any light on it, not  "   only; will, you score -professionally, but  - .you'll-niake five-thousand dollars, the  ;   reward I've offered."       - -  -' "My first act-was to examine thoroughly-,the shop..  I; put myself as near as  possible in. the "exact position occupied  by the customer, when lie was' leaning  'across .the   counter.    The,  flooring  was  ~of-linoleum, which did away with any  "possibility"of  the.stones  having been  . dropped/ with a view, to .kicking them  under, a   carpet.   " "Besides   which,  of  " course,' the  place  had. been ransacked  from floor to ceiling.  1 talked to the salesman who had  been-serving at fhe time, 'and he was  palpably frightened to - death lest suspicion might fall on him.  ==T='.T3 fglftWir=5':eaTS=iir=th e^sa i n e=fi rnvr^-  us he remarked to me pathetically,  "and now a thing* like this happens,  rt's too horrible!"  Next I called,at the Metropole. "Mr.  Dallas?"���������������������������that was the gentleman's  name���������������������������"Yes, ho had gone."  He had delayed his departure two or  three, dayc iu thc hope of helping-the  ' police.    "But what could he do?" said  tho clerk, with a shrug of his shoulders.  rile���������������������������thc_  cler_k-^understood    that   Mr.  Dallas bad "a niece in ParisTinishing her  musical  education,  and   he  had talked  of taking her for a motor tour. Letters  wero   to be   addressed   to  tho   Hotel  Splendide, Champs Elysees.  That night E crossed to Paris.  Tho Hotel Splendide is one of thoso  luigo   modern   caravanserais,  especially  built for' the tourist, and  particularly  for the American  tourist.    Any afternoon, at tea time, the Palm Garden resounds with the laughter and chatter of  these 'transatlantic  trippers,  and with  their frank good nature it is no difficult  matter for the stranger to pick up' a  chance acquaintance.   I had ascertain-  , ed that Mr. Dallas still figured in the  hotel register, and it was my intention  somehow or other to get into convresa-  tion with him.  Pate favored me in a curious way._  It so chanced that I was lounging in  a chair near a remarkably pretty woman, who appeared to be alone.   Sho  once shot a keen glance at me, and then  became {occupied  again  with  her  own  thoughts.   A waiter jostled by mo and  tripped over my foot, nearly precipita  ting himself into  the lap  of the lady  in question.  For something to say, J remarked,  "That's the worst of these sort of  places, thoy are always so overcrowded." The stranger assented, and from  that our conservation drifted along thc  normal lines of haphazard acquaintanceships.  S'ho was waiting for her husband, so  she said; ho was a business man aud  conducted much of his business iu Paris,  though New York was their home. She  had only arrived in Fran'ce quifo recently���������������������������from America. Had f been at the  Splendide long?  So. I had only just "arrived from  Russia!  How interesting!' She had always  heard that St. Petersburg was a ���������������������������wonderful city. And the wealth of thc  Rusians! richer than tho New Yorkers,  wore they not?   And so on.  When I am out on. business I never,  for obvious reasons, give my correct  movements. "While ���������������������������-chatting, ,along  these conventional Hues, the husband  arrived. One glance and my heart gave  a leap. There was no mistaking him  from my -description. It .was Mr. Dallas. I was introduced in an informal  manner and we all had tea together.  Almost the first, remark Mr. Dallas  made Avas in reference to his experience  in London. He related it to me with  gusto, and roared with laughter at the  idea of his having been suspected.  "But," he said, with a tinge of seriousness in his voice, "it might have  bene very awkward, very awkward indeed." I. commented upon the proverbial carelessness of shop attendants," aud  added that I knew something about thc  subject as 1 was a.traveller for a Eus-  sian firm of jewellers.   .  Really, that was very interesting. He  had been trying to match some stotfes  i'or his wife's necklace when the unfortunate episode had occurred., Perhaps  some'time I would'give him a "little  practical advice upon the subject. There  was uloro swindling' over' gems than  over anything else. The next thing  was, how to, spend'the evening? What  did I say to the opera? .Excellent!  Then ho would arrange,for seats.  'He didn't Juiow .anything about  music, and he-'was afraid -he did not  come of a .musical stock,'but "still, he  know what he liked. I nearly said  ."What about your neie'e?" but.-refrained. pThe "opera was excellent���������������������������r" La Bo-  heitie," with Melba���������������������������and my .new-found  friends-improved "on acquaintance.. Both  were .intelligent beyond the/ordinary,'  and. proved,.excellent t company.; Supper  fblloAved,"and before the'" goo.d-nights''.  were said/ [-h"ad,proi'nised~t6'-spehd"the  following" day," with .'.them* .-'-/ ���������������������������" '  - -Only one point"I did riot understand.  'Mrs. Dallas had distinctly'.said 'that  thoy .were'"all alone in Paris* and that  they, had no, relations this "side of'.the  water.- What about,, the niece, then?  Probably'an. error on.-the'part of the  clerk--at the Metropole/"-./ ."/* .--'/. ���������������������������.  * Next morning Ave all went for a drive  in the Bois, and I played,host-at"lunch.  Mr. Dallas brought the subject of gems  up again and'reminded-'mo of my, promise to advise him-'about .matching  and perhaps .valuing those; which -I did  uot consider sufficiently good-for the  necklace. So", on our return to-the  hotel, 1 accompanied the,couple to their  sitting-room and the - necklace -was  brought out for my .inspection.   --  it, I do remember a lady���������������������������a foal lady,  my dear sir���������������������������who came to see me  about repairing tho guard-chain of a  bracelet. 1 only remember fhe case because she Avaitcd while thc repair Avas  made, and wo chattod about the Coronation. But, really, Mr. Stirling,, I  can't sec thc connection."  "Very good, Mr. Fenton," I replied,  "but don't be so very certain. Now  just do me a favor. Run your forefinger along under tho ledge of the  show-case at Avhich 1 was pointing just  now, and, unless I am very much mistaken, you Avill discover tho means by  Aviiich your diamonds were stolen.'*'  lie did as he Avas directed. A spasm  of amazement crossed his face as he  fumbled for a moment, and then held  up in his finger a pieco of beeswax  about the size of a broad bean.  The mystery Avas solved.  As I explained afterwards to Mr.  Ponton, criminals nearly always give  the game away by unnecessary lies, plus  tho neglect of small precautions, Avhich  means- much. Thus, thc more appearance of thc "niece in Paris" struck me  as odd, aud made mo suspicious. Then,  when I Avas sIioavu the stones���������������������������the proceeds "of the Rome robbery, probably���������������������������  I felt at once that they had a greasy  surface, confirmed whon I dipped my  hands into water.  Putting two and tAvo together, it Avas  really not difficult to arrive at the conclusion -that they had been placed  somewhere, embedded in wax, to be  called for at a - conA-enient moment.  What more natural-place than the ledge  of the counter? ' -  -  ; Messrs. Fenton and Powell never recovered their stolen property, as Mr.  and Mrs. Dallas had left hurriedly for  an unknoAvn desination. But all their  showcases" are hoav flush-faced.  as a poison. According to Cipriani the  common beau is poison, and to do nothing but breathe the' exhalations of  the blossom is to run a risk of contracting a disease knoAvn as fabism.  According to certain medical savants  there are tAvo Varieties of fabism. Respiratory fabism is caused by breathing  the exhalations of thc floAver; digestive  fabism is caused by the ingestion of the  bean itself. But both forms of the  disease are accompanied by tho same, cf  fects and by the same symptoms.  "Fabism"���������������������������thc    "bean    disea:  nseaso"  not a  thing to  be laughed at;  not a matter of insignificance;  ,o  WHEN DR. JOWETT TRIED TO FILL  A VILLAGE PULPIT  Rev. Dr. J. H. Jowett, reckoned by  many competent sermon critics the  Avorkl's greatest preacher, has arrived  in'Ne,w York to begin his ministry in  the Fifth Avenue'. Presbyterian Church.  Dr. Jowett's coming- to America has  been hailed as the greatest gift Eng;  land has made to America in a generation. . . : --��������������������������� y&. 7 : ,'.  - In a little book���������������������������"j'. H."Jowett, M.  A.,- D.D.: A Character, Study"���������������������������Avhich  has'just'been published in England, Mr.  Frank Morrison recalls an - interesting  story of , the popular'preacher. "When  on a holiday some years ago, ho visited  a little chapel on the'north-coast. The  villagers found him a seat, unsuspecting'his-ministerial ."profession. ,As;the  time for .the commencement of .the ser?  vice approached there was-some" con-  fusion^owing to "the preacher not. h'av-'  ing arrived. -'A ^hurried consultation  was1 held/ and'it^was;'finally decided to  askthe.-A-isitor-if-he thought he could  conduct^ tlie service!for-thenvjModesUyl  roptyiug/that/ho" "would"''try/y"Dr.-  JoAyetti ascended" thevpulpit." ;No doubt'  'says^tiv-Morrison,' he preache'd' oiiV.of  thc ^sermons ..winch/have" been glistened  to* Avith'interest/by1 'crowded 'congregations ,at Birmingham, but./-hisv little  audience'were quite unmoved.'.,' ,-; ,/  Some few days later it'beca'mc"knoAvn  the  poison , of   apparently  vegetables be explained or ac-  "You see," said Miv Dallas, -"that  stone there, for instance,  is. rather a  "  "What I wanfTto  stones an exact  poor'one, isn't it? And that one also,  pointing to another,''  do is to make all tho  match. "I'm a rich man and money  doesn't matter much; but, all tho same,  thc rubbish I have bought makes me  tired. Look here, now, these aren't of  -liuich^accounttTfTCckon.-"���������������������������- ���������������������������=  He opened a small leather Avallot and  tumbled out on the tablo ten or tAvelve  single diamonds. They Avere not very  good ones I could tell at a glance, not  at all the sort of specimens which had  been lost from Fenton and Powell's. I  picked them up one by one and examined them critically. Then a thought  struck mo, and I rolled. tAvo of them  vigorously in the palm of my hand.  _'^What on earth ��������������������������� is Uiat for?_'_"  queried "Mr. "Dallas.  "It's*  that< "Mir./Jowett, ,of; Carr's'- Lane,",  was stayihgjn"4ttic. district/'and he was  astonished ,to"receive a deputation .from  the"tiny chapel'in which'he', had preached only-a few^days previously. "Oh,"  he" said in reply to^a-pressing invitation  to "again occupy 'their'pulpit, "but I  conducted, your service ouly the other  Sun day."' J'" Yes,'' .was tlie/' reply,  "but avc, didn't know avIio' you^Avere,  sir,- then." Whether* Dr. - Jowett's  audience were quite so'unresponsive to  his'eloquence as he would ha\re_ us believe ,may, perhaps,^be doubted. '/  - Mr. Morrison has something to" say  of the great .men���������������������������Angcll -James and  Dale���������������������������Avhom Dr. Jowett succeeded" fit  Carr's Lane",' and "he" gives some very  interesting dctails-of_the' early life of  thc .extraordinary influence he had been  able to" exercise. Mr. Morrison attributes much of his popularity as a  preacher to his power of literary and_  = " listen"  Avas  was  was something serious if notu fatal;  something that turned the skin yellow,  produced intense fc\r'er, acute vomiting,  weakenijig nausea, and extreme nervous prostration. The evil Avas of so  subtle a character that it could be communicated to the child in the mother's  milk, and'so graA'e as to result in death.  En its time thc disease Avas as avcJI  known as appendicitis a.s knoAvn today.  Doctor Ohmko followed the herald  of fabism with the announcement that  buekAvheat produced skin troubles,  eruptions, etc. Subsequently he 'gave  the disease a name: fagopyrism (from  the Latin synonym of "buckwheat,"  fagopyrum). It" is undeniable that  buckwheat has been knoAvn so to-disturb the bloo'd as to cover the faces  of its consumers Avith inflammation and  eruptions. And yet there was a time  Avhen the people of thc American peninsula, from Cancale.to Painbeuf and  from Pertre.to.l'Abervrac'h liA^ed 'on  pancakes or fried'batter or dough called crepes, aud on the gruel called groux  ���������������������������both made of 'buckwheats And nowhere on earth could have been found  complexions of more perfect color and  texture!      , ,  _ , ���������������������������  Yet fagopyrism is not a myth, nor are  its victims rare. ,    ��������������������������� -      ~   ,  -   Hoav  can  innocent  counted for?' As far as beans are concerned, the question is 'easy to answer.  The poisonous,specics of beans are rare,  and they are'seen in the Avest'em European markets but seldom'. The poison  of the bean is prussic acid; it comes  from' spontaneous metabolism, and it  is not^ formed .every day. The poison  seems ".to be'there.only,Avhen the mind  prepares the body to look for'it and to  find-it: ' It-cannot, be "said that eases  of. vegetable poisoning-^-be'an oi\ buck-  Avheat-yare thc results'of diseasoin the  beans" or.'buckAvheat; because an ,ex-  cessiA'ely small quantity >of buekAvheat  and . one " or tAvo beans' chosen 'from  among perfectly^healthy'/arid .tender  groAyth have been" able to produce ap?  palling.sickness. "Th*c/case" has, nothing  in/common"- with \ pellagra;--presumably  it is nqt/a~.questibn.'(as'in the case'-'of  (thV. Java;,beau) 'oC/a'-ivvetionious poison."  steaKhily-/elaborated":-by' the/plant/in  the-__seerecy.'/of.-jts^tissues;" ay-poison  favoredJliyitliefaction of a-'fefmerit/up^  on;av glucocidc; 'presumably Jit Lis"-.nbt"the  result -of'"-such ,action,/because:'.b'eanf  -poisoning '-case's'-are "not. common.'; Neither, beans' nof-' buckwh'eat'-is poisoiy,to  all"alike?--'��������������������������� - -/.,/���������������������������./. .irT--\J ,7 *'���������������������������/  7 'It may' be' 'that, poisoning" ,_by ' buekAvheat "and-rbeans is more~or7less"/de-'  pendent'upon'ti purely indiA'idual susceptibility; an" idiosyncrasy���������������������������"ono'.of the'  mysterious'".' physical'Vf. predispositions  which'make "one'man's; meat another  man's poison.'.'" 'it may be that fabisni"  and. fagopyrism recruit their victims  from "the neuropathic/and anaemic subjects.in-the masses?   ' /-,--/ ; '   /..   --...  HOW TO REMOVE WARTS  Don't allow these unsightly excres-  censes to spoil'the beauty .of your hand  or arms. Remove them painlessly. Cure  Dhem for all time by applying Purnam's  Painless Corn and Wart Extractor.  Failure impossible, results always  sure AA'ith Putnam's Corn and Wart  Extractor.  "Price 23c.  Here's a Home  That  ANYONE  Can Use.  HOME DYEINChas  always been more or  less of a difficult undertaking:- Not so whon  you uii  mrom  ���������������������������ALL KINDS"  Send toe Sample  tiirtf onAtifoVy  nooKMtJJJ  Tire JOHNSON.  R1CHAKJDSON  CO., Umlt&l,  Montrea I. Cfln,  JUST THINK OF IT I' ';  With DY-O-LA yoti can color either Wool,J  Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly v/ith  the SAME -Dye. No chance of using1 the  WreONC Dye for the Goods you Have to colbr.  Dr. Mailel's Female Pills  EIGHTEElt. YEARS THE STANDARD; *r  PiMcxlbed aad recommended for women'* sft-  ���������������������������mta, -������������������ sdentUlcally prepared remedy mt-  mtwrm worth. The result from their um-H'  firicfc: ud permanent For-ule- at an  tnssj'  ', lit..  ;:..������������������   VV-.gl  VARICOSE VEINS, Varicosities,etc Ay  promptly relieved and eventaally cored by;  K mild, sate, antiseptic Jimment.   Takea ont sorenes*.  allays pain.- stop3 lameness.   All. ;   -     - -_  227 I5rMge St., W. Springfield, JIass., Buftprea 20~year������������������  dllajs pain.-stop3 lameness.   AU. Luke Kavawancli.v  2-27 fJrMge St., W. Springfield  "���������������������������       '-     - ���������������������������    ������������������  sritli enlarged, knotted veins  pinii work and going to bed. V  ABSOlUilNE, ,JK., and m3 months' tiniethesoro".-  -yy -  '   *   A- V*.  '-.rf\-U  ti. F. YOUNG, P, D, F.;2lOTemple St.; Springfield, Mas&  , ; ��������������������������� r/TJIAAS, I.l'l., irinilroal, Cnnnillnn AcrnK'..-. "r  ltd niriii-linl 1)} JMHTlNMlOliE'A \\ VAAK CU-, Mlnnli  UK AATKlXAIi IlllUd  !c CllK.HIC.Ui CO., Wtnnl'iMg i. i  "   5   ' "ij    .'-^  l  nml IlKMiriibO.Y ItUOS. t0.rL|iirrVajir.iur<-r.  "Ah,  answer  The Pill That Loads Theru All.���������������������������Pills  are the most portable and compact of  all medicines, and when easy to take  are tho most acceptable of preparations.  But they must attest their power to be  popular. As Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills arc thc most popular of all pills  they must fully meet all requirements.  Accurately compounded and composed  of ingredients proven" to be effective  in regulating the digestive organs, there  is no surer remedy to be had anywhere.  tho best way to test a diamond," I replied. "Brightens them  np and shows their characteristics far  better than chamois lcathor. I don't  think much of that lot, I'm afraid, Mr.  Dallas. Ilardly equal to tho stones you  don't liko in your necklace. They may  bo worth $200 apiece���������������������������not more."  I thought as much," was the  ,    then,   turning   to   his   wife,  "There you are, my dear, what did I  tell you?   We must do better than that  before I am satisfied."  [ then excused myself and went to  my bedroom. Pouring some water into  my washing-basin, I plunged my hands  into it and held them dripping towards  the light. Yes I I was right in my surmise, and I knew I was on the track  of two of the cleverest jewel thieves  in existence.  I caught the next train back to London.  ^  Mr. Fenton was surprised to see me  on my return. "Have you found out  anything?" he asked sceptically. "A  clue, I suppose? I'm sick of clues! What  I want is tho solution of tho mystery���������������������������  nothing more and nothing less."  "Mr. Ponton," I answered, "havo  you, to thc best of your knowledge,  ever had as a customer a lady of young  middle-age, distinctly smart and pretty;  speaks with a slight American accent,  wears wonderful furs, and whom, I am  prepared to bet, was in this shop within tho last fortnight, and stood there?"  and I indicated the position I-meant  with my finger. y  "Good gracious!" ho said,'"this is  rery extraordinary!    N������������������w you mention  graceful speech^ 'Toil cannot"  to him for-ten minutes without being  impressed with the degree of perfection  to which he has brought what one  might call the external mechanism of  spoken thought." His prayers are  said to be, perhaps, "the most beautiful of all his public utterances  VEGETABLE ASSASSINS  - Man passes his-life in conflict with  influences "of"universal "and-permanent  poison; poison is in the air that he  breathes, in the food that ho oats, and  in tho water that he drinks. Tho most  oxquisito smoke of the Havana cigar,  tho tides that cradlo tho germs of do-  cay and thc germs of tho tj'phic fevers,  tho wine mingled with virulent adulterants���������������������������all that feeds the human organism boars tho taint of active poison.  It may be said without the least exaggeration, that poisons in the narroAV-  est and commonest acceptation of tho  term aro innumerable. From the "hemlock" of Socrates to Lapommeray's bel-  ladona, and the Baron de Eeiuach's  "aconitinc," all poisons have beon at  hand in tho form of simple vegetable  products. From hemlock to beans and  cereals as modest and unpretentious as  buckwheat, all vegetables are to be  studied and treated with caution.  Five years ago tho world was startled  by a warning sent to thc French Academy of Sciences against certain exotic  beans. The beans were examined and  found to contain virulent poison; they  were the more dangerous because they  bore close resemblanco to the common  boan without subjecting them to chemical analysis. Some weeks of panic followed the warning to the Academy of  Scicuces; then the matter was forgotten. Somo time after tho scare concerning the exotic bean,'a well-known  doctor   (Cipriani)   denounced   tho  beau  quickly stops couih������������������,  tha UurPBl aad luntf*.  care*  Coldaa  hcnU  23 oiatm.  ' : FROM' FAR. AND _ NEAR;.-,".'  Sixty-one commissions ~-in ' the""a"rniy  wero granted to men- "from the rank's  last year.-'; ,; -y, '.:.-''���������������������������_ -  _ Four windows in Piccadilly, giving  an outlook to sixty' people, have been  Jet for Coronation week at $7,500.  A* game of chess lasting thirty-seven  hours has been -played at Vienna by  Count Orsini and Ilerr. Tcriuenbaum., ���������������������������  Mr. Eider Haggard,'the novelist, who  is farmer as well, sends milk to London  -to^th e=ival n e-oi-abo u t=$5^0 00=ary earr^r-  For calling out "Hat! hat!" in a  church, because some women with enormous headgear obscured his view, a  schoolmaster in the south of France has  been fined $40.00.  So fewer than 7S,000 halfpenny  stamps were bought - at the Ludgatc  Circus Post Office the other day by the  messenger of a city firm which regularly uses $500 worth of stamps on fivo  days of the week and ,.$820- worth- on  Fridays.-   "" *������������������  Thirty-seven weddings in seventy-five  minutes, seventy-four people made happy at thc rate of one a minute^was thc  record achieved by the vicar of St.  Luke's, Canning Town, London, "tho  Cathedral of the East," and his curate  a few weeks ago.  1,4G2 men, 321 children, and two  children were found in the streets, on  staircases, and under arches when tlie  London County Council, according to a  report, too, a census of homeless persons  the other night. The total, 1,785, is a  thousand below that for the census last  year.  A farmer named Walchofer, who lately died at Padstadt, near Salzburg,  Austria, left behind him no fewer than  121 direct descendants. ITe was three  times married,- and had altogether  twenty-eight children, of whom twenty-  four, are living. The youngest is sixteen and tho eldest sixty-seven.  During thc last two years Canada  has lost $47,000,000 by fire. This means  a tax per head equal to about $3.50 per  annum for every man, woman and child.  The loss is far greater than that of any  other country. In Austria tho loss per  head during the same years was 20c;  Donmark, 26c; France, 30c: Germany,  '19c; Italy  12c; and Switzerland. 30c.  So valuable i.s a variety of apple  grown near Lake Chelan, in Washington,  that thc tree could havo been sold recently for $30,000. had not its owners  considered it worth moro to them, the  intention-boing to propagate the variety and put it on the market. The fruit  is yellow, and has "remarkable qualities  of   preservation.   Tha   tree   is   ono   of  ', u ' ���������������������������   yy.yy       "i. ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ^ - . , ,.���������������������������,������������������    y , ,_���������������������������.,���������������������������. j -���������������������������'-:, vp->l, '-tprgl  several- which -grew from- a' handful "oi^lV^J^MI  seed's , -planted v by. an\ Tndian7 twonty,;77rf-?:^;^|j  ycars-ngo." "> ,--'-'-; 77 '-'. *"., _77jv !-<������������������[;^',5^|  ���������������������������,!EIectricr_ ca'rpcts';fpr,-heatijig:''room^  are'.  Paris,  pets .c  forming, a/conta'ct'.'-'aud" 'ensuring-' litha^"'f-uf!.i.y������������������,1  tho';currentJ.shall������������������bc equally distr]bntcd>.^������������������H%i*sl  eostPjbf ^tlie - u ey^  be'"less7than^tJiaVo'������������������{ai^  It;-isie'slimated'Ithat^a^  one,, or ^tliesnew.:electrj c ;car pets: caiioe^g;^|-,i������������������g||  heated-'at^a! total^Vost\*lofva'"haifpenny^'^^1L'<g^f.  ���������������������������an hour.-^;,-^:.-,,?.- ;t-'"-:^y -s.vyy>.t'J-M^ysj:is^^l  *cy -"prty&i r^y^'-y''-yz-^^?^J^j0s)-^M  edby.  Tome  f/m'simplti'i^y^m^m.  . larTreatnieil^1^^  No pain. -.Describe the,trouble," we,will send?its"'t&f^Ms������������������5l  .bookandtesimonials free./-..:' yy ^y^Y^WT-^^S^l  THE CANADA-CANCER, INSTITUTE, Limited������������������Sf^f^  ..-.'     '" "V-'-lO CburchilfAve.,-Toronl(>/'' 7 -'y'^Vl'^z'Sii'i/jtl   -     " - : ^ -.  -     ���������������������������  -  "      " r- J    " l!'.'.- IT fcs3>Jff  AND)  AMUSI  THEY INTEREST  THE#H6LK family  &:&fJj.-'M\  yyc2JFMu\  j������������������&MI  'I-T*t  't * 3* I  The Mystic  7 Fortune y  7^ Teller  y  ���������������������������xflaini the hmi m.y*  tfc������������������ Mara. /XWcan Uai������������������ v,������������������  how   to'������������������������������������toniiih   %a4,  unxtsm- r������������������ ��������������������������� r' frliod*. -  Best'poitiwld - ���������������������������_, '  ** ;���������������������������;���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   250   -'  y />  '���������������������������anr  .'5,-  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  -V'3I  .^  :&������������������  .Hill".,-"',  The Mystic  Dream Book  Ii  th������������������ Moft   complete  fold* la Um dlTlaatlOk  ���������������������������f druau.' Whr worry.  ���������������������������boot tb������������������  Biaulsf ������������������f .  raw itmm whm nm.  can fvttbli book M>.  ���������������������������Mtpaidfar.... 25c  "Toaiti and  BalUd."  ^r^  S^r*j  U a haok yon ihonU  hare. Baildai baloa iwr-  hapa tha bcit sollactJoa  af tout* ever mada, M  aoatalna tba worda ad  aama af tha batt knows  aad baat loTtd baUada.  ��������������������������� aal aaitpald   4 ���������������������������  **  15c  The Maple  Leaf Reciter  aae) Book of Ckoka  DialogMae  Oaatalna leleetlona froai  tba written of Ralph  Connor, Willi.ra H.  Drammond, Kariaa  " Keith and other faiaoa*  Canidtaa and Assarieaa  anthon. Bant ,������������������-  ���������������������������MtDkfdfor....   25C  Robinson'*  Book of ModerB  Conundrums  Caatatna *T.r 1,0M al  tha  beat  and  fcnnlaal  Klddlu  la   tba  warla.  It'a ronri paaa-   M _  ���������������������������aid far    12t  Aj������������������t  of that* hooka  will b������������������ ������������������������������������������������������nt o������������������  receipt of the prico mentioned above ia  STAMPS  or coin.   For ono dollar all  fir* books aro your*.  McLEOD & ALLEN  42 Adelaide St. West . Toronto  9 '   ������������������  8m THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 29, 1911  ������������������1  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President.- Kt. Hon. LOKD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUM.MOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-Pre.sidentand General Manager.   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTOV. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted *  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ?���������������������������=1 2S&T  Branches in OkanaRan District: Enderby, Armstrong. Vernon, Kelowna and SummevUnd  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq.. Manner, Vernon A. E. TAVLOR, Manarer 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.  S.'W. HARDY,    Manager Enderby Branch.  THE MONEY BY-LAWS  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  FOR TOWN PROPERTY  FOR LANDS  FOR FARMS  FOR ORCHARDS  FOR HOMES  In any part of the Northern  Okanagan Valley north of Vernon,  apply to  HARVEY   &   RODIE  ~   Local Agents for Carlin Orchard Lands.       Agents for Nursery Stock  A?ent for The National Fire Insurance Co.'; of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia .Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY  -GRINDROD  Finest in the Country  j  . "Enderby is a charming" villiage with city airs. v  When Paddy-Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, /and' now owns one of  . , finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from. Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King1 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.)  ���������������������������  On Monday next, July 3rd, the  ratepayers will be called upon to vote  on Money By-laws No. 8 and 9. As  both of these by-laws are to extend  revenue-producing projects it is not  probable that either will be defeated.  By-law No. 8 is to raise $2,000 to extend the present water system. This  we know, is a paying proposition and  it is doubtful if anyone will vote  against it. By-law No. 9 is for the  purpose of raising $3,500 for the purchasing, by the City, " of fifteen  acres of land on the river bank within the city limits, for park and other  purposes. There may be some objection to this By-law in the minds  of some, but only a few, we believe.  It is well known that a portion of  the land to be purchased is to be devoted to the erection of a public in-  cenerator, and the balance to a park  and recreation ground. Both of the  propositions named means revenue to  the city, hence it is only good business to pass both by-laws and enable  the present City Council to carry out  thc schemes they have in hand looking to the progress and benefit of the  City of Enderby.  We have not heard a word uttered  in opposition to the policy of Mayor  Ruttan and his Council, nor does it  seem possible that there can be any  serious objection of the ratepayers to  the By-laws to be voted on Monday.  But, where no real interest has  been created in the proposition, it is  just possible that enough stay-at-  homes will stay- at home to permit  the by-laws to be defeated. It will  therefore be necessary for every ratepayer to be .on hand to cast his or  her ballot lor the by-laws. If there  is too much over-confidence, we may  experience a set-back that would be  costly to the town.  Water works extension is absolutely  necessary. Permanent work which  has been contemplated for two or  three, years, at , the in-take, will be  carried out with part of the money  to1 be raised by by-law No. 8, and  the balance will be spent on extending the system within the city.  Every ratepayer must admit the  wisdom of the City purchasing the  land available for park and other  purposes, and the time to buy is  when it can be had. Next,year, if the  land is available at all, "it wilUcost  at least $100 - an acre more than  the price now asked.  It is only right,that those who follow should assist in paying for these  things, and there ��������������������������� is "no reason why  we. who are" doing the pioneer- work  in the city's-building should not have  some of the good-things as we pass  on." The long-time bonds proposed  give them to us at a very small annual expenditure.   - /'.  See our  Saturday  Bargains  COMPANY  The   Leading   Store  Watch  Our  Windows  It is not Neraiy  to go or send out of town for the newest   things.      Enderby stores,  ������������������  "ourselves included" have been handling "bread and butter" stuff  pure and simple. This town and district is ready for "cake" and  we have both taken it and brought it to you.  "We are showing the choicest range of  ever shown in the Valley, including Nett, Point de Esprit and Scrim  Curtains in Dainty Colorings and    Mitred'   Borders,   Bungalo   Netts,  Mission Muslins, Madrass and Scrims,    in  colorings, and you. will find our prices    a  where. , i"j . ! ;  entirely   new,designs and  little   cheaper   than else-  It is our intention to look after the  Kiddies just as well as the grown-up  folks  And with that in view we have secured  the    ECLIPSE  SHOE FOR  CHILDREN, made by the Gait Shoe     Company. This   > Company  makes nothing but Children's Shoes and devotes all the attention of  its workmen   to producing' the best lasts and stock.     We have just ~  opened a large shipment from'this firm    in   shoes   and- slippers,    in  Black and Tan.     We have marked these close for*QUICK SELLING. ...  Friday Specials  100 yards Natural Pongee Silk, regular 50c yd; FRIDAY only, 35c yd; -.  4 doz. Roller Towels, pure linen crash, 2^-yds long; FRIDAY only,-.  35c each ; 3  for: $1.00 -,. .-  MEN'S KAHKI DRILL SHIRTS, regular   $1.25;   FRIDAY.only 95c.  Poison Mercantile Go. Efcrby  King Edward Hotel, &op?  MURPHY  Proprietor'  Enderby  Deer Park Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and caied for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre  lots are now on the market at $150  per acre.     Get in onthe firstblockand make   money on theadvance.  ~-  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  In KELVIN GROVE, Mara  This is the Annual picnic and celebration held by the people of Mara.  It is the only good old-time picnic  held in the Valley. Kelvin Grove is  on the Kellet Farm, and overlooks  the Spallumcheen River at its pretti-"  est bend.  A cordial invitation is extended to  the citizens of Enderby. Races for  the children and adults. Lots to  eat. Everything arranged for the  p_leasure__of._those_ attending Bring  the children and leave care behind.  COMMITTEE  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Pho������������������nix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  RoyalInHuranceCoof Liverpool (Lifedepl)  ''The London ������������������ Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERBY  SubscribedorThe Enderby Press, $2.00  The highest possible examplification of the art of piano building.  For richness of tone and beauty of design, it has no superior and  few if any equals.  Highest priced, but WORTH THE PRICE.  Special terms on these pianos bring them within the reach of all  lovers of music. See and hear the "GOURLAY" at my home  before purchasing a piano.  The Angelus Player in the GOURLAY piano, is the pioneer of them  all.  J. E. CRANE,  AGENT, ENDERBY, B.  C.  "I Buy at Home, Because-"   GET THE HABIT!  DOMINION DAY  Armstrong, Saturday, July 1  See Fred. Doble, the World-Famous High-wire Artist  In his wonderfully clever feats..   This is the most thrilling and sensational act we have ever   been able to  procure���������������������������THE ACT THAT  COSTS  ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS.  LACROSSE   MATCHES  KELOWNA  VS.   ARMSTRONG���������������������������League Match.  KAMLOOPS VS. REVELSTOKE���������������������������For Prizes.  BASEBALL    GAMES  Revelstoke  vs.   Kamloops '> Vernon vs. Enderby  BANDS  Vernon Fire Brigade Band ���������������������������    !       ! Armstrong Infantry Band  CONCERT  AFTERNOON AND EVENING  The grounds are in the best condition and no trouble or expense has been spared to   make this the  best day ever put on in the Okanaga n.     Come and bring the whole family.     You will enjoy the day.  Train  Service���������������������������Leave Enderby by special train at 8:30 a.m. and regular train at 9:52; returning, regular train at 4:19 p.m. and special train at 10:30 p.m.     Fare, 50c.  m  m  i\yj  v|  I  4  J  I  1  I  I  VI   *  i  Ml  7  i  ���������������������������ii  ti  AU  1


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