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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 15, 1911

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 ft   N$\     J ^^U()t . >\  #  ?-.:.\  1   \    JUH^J0     'M  . Ct  Enderby, B. C.,  June 15, 1911  AND      W A L KER 'S       WE E K L Y  Vol. 4; No.-16; Whole No. 172  Advantages of this Great Valley  Pointed Out by Experienced Breeder  A very interesting   Farmers' Insti-  tered animals   only. - And look care-  tute meeting was held in the Enderby  fully into the milk record'of the-fore-  many preferred to raise'them without'God Save the King  week or two will be your winter layers, and are the dries you should  breed from next season. Breed from  the year-old hen, .not-from your pullets. He considered lt better to raise  the chicks with" a little "heat, though  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  Thursday next   is Coronation Day.  Kll~  IV r.  school house, Tuesday evening-. - The | bears of the individual  audience was not large���������������������������indeed, it J.br heifer you - are buying  was shamefully small when the excellence of the addresses delivered - is  considered. Thanks to the efforts of  Mrs.- Huffman, a number, of. ladies attended.    --  The speakers on this occasion were  Mr.  Wm.  Schulmerich,'   of Hillsbbro;  Ore., who spoke   on   stock breeding,  and Mr.lH. D. Reid, on poultry.  Mr. G. H.  Smedley acted as chair-  " man!' and" in a few words of introduc-  ' tion presented' Mr.   Schulmerich,' the  . .��������������������������� first speaker.     Mr.   Schulmerich is a  -thorough   stockman.  -He has had 28  y years' experience in. Oregon, breeding  ��������������������������� registered   stock,    and the "secrets"  t -_ are-to him 'an " open book. -'It;, was a  ..": genuine treat to   listen- to him".- His  v'. facts, were boiled down solid. 7 He hit  hard,  or did not hit-'at'all. "And in  Titall there, was   a naive, humor'that  -;i'*carried'every point home...   '     . .- _/  -- 7 Mr. ' Schulmerich ,pa'i'd r" a;'gTowirtg  ��������������������������� tribute to the Okanagan!     It was to  .- .his way of thinking the "finest.section  of country in   British Columbia, and  ,'he knew of nothing . better anywhere'.  He saw growing    here the finest' of  -- fruits, the best ���������������������������of   alfalfa and other  .  feed crops,   vegetables-that-were'un-  cow, or bull  Every individual animal takes but .'one-fourth  of its qualities from its parents; r.the  other three-fourths come from remote  ancestors. . It is therefore seen how  essential it is that the milk record of  its., ancestors of .several generations  should be looked into.  It took him fifteen years to learn  how to feed a calf. For the first  week it, should' have the pure milk,  then gradually ' it should be worked  onto, skimmed milk. At six weeks  the calf;will,"take whole oats,' and he  found the   correct   proportions to be  fy -  heat."' Feed nothing for 36 hours after i  the chicks come   out; then give them '��������������������������� a big clay of pleasure to all.  a drink, of milk,.with the chill taker, j  off; after    this   plenty of water- and  dry feed.   As   thc. chickens develop a ���������������������������  little    care   should/ be given to the'    Born���������������������������On Sunday,'June .4, at their  matter of'green food'.     There was no ; Deep Creek- home,    to   Mr. and Mrs.  food so good as   the thousand-headed ��������������������������� W." G. Pringle, a son.  Coronation Day at Vernon promises  A daughter was born in May to Mr.  ;and Mrs.  S. Bowles,  of Sapperton.  kale and    alfalfa,"/  wheat and'corn.  with hulled-oats,  . . Workmen have  been engaged in  pletion of the interior  jMr. W..E. Sutton, a recent arrival  from the   Northwest,   has purchased  for the past weekjthe Wftlter DodgV. place, Hullcar.  ���������������������������  hurrying the com- J r  of the Fulton i; The Enderby   stores-will keep open  .block,-and    on   Wednesday the plate \ all day Wednesday next, and will be  : glass front, was put, in!  I a volunteer ' committee  j people: were   'busy   until a, late hour j "Mr  Last-evening ; closed ,allj day.Thursday,  Coronation  of the' towns- t'Day.  one pound of ' grain .to three, pounds  of skimmed - milk.' 'It is particularly TA"*"..      i, "V .", 7 ���������������������������"'"-" /V'*V7"' "���������������������������" " I  ,.       "       decorating the   building for the-com-!  Q  j the  Seddall   has   rented a part "of  Evans' .-'Block,'; 'next!to,.���������������������������Orton's"  important; he 7said, if-you'are,look  ing to-breeding '; the best, milkers!'to  make the milking' period.extend over  ten months���������������������������never:" less!- - To' do^ this  you will have , to   feed well, o Alfalfa  hay and-kale'are a splendid combina- \ ^ -0jf-lt8 kin~dever ;.heid in the'-Oka- fand.Tat onceytoqk^possession.-of.the  -i_'���������������������������t ^/-vu  *.::���������������������������Z* ,-LJy.J  ---X ' J. E...Johnson .place,_Deep CreekV^i!,  plimentary/ supper ,; to t be held there] ^t<������������������- sho^,^d Ms ^fitting ^up^as  this evening^in,honor/of Mr.;and.Mrs. !'an--0ffic"e7777-'J"W;, .-��������������������������� *:":���������������������������_"'.   .,?-\;  A. ;L:'Fortune, and ^to-day ^the ladies] r     f, ..- \~ -J  -���������������������������    .,   ���������������������������-.\ ��������������������������� 7* \,:  ',-.-  lafe" putting on the "finishing touches. | Wv ,Winr " Taylor, - of   Ganesbury,  *j This "event promises, to be the"great-'TMa������������������-'' arrived, in .Enderby last week  V  surpassed, and grain as good as can'  tion. Never, feed* bran -'arid "alfalfa- at  the same time."- Wo not run iritqex-  ,tra heavy ��������������������������� cows... The' 900-pound cow  will give'as" much' milk.as'.the 1400-  pound cow, and the 1400-pound.cow  will require "just : 35!500* pounds more  of feed, in ten years, than *^n 900-  pound cow. -7 * _, - :  Get the'"sunlight   into    the-barns,  be grown anywhere. ~ It is simply an. and, get rid of the. cow-stanchions. It  ideal spot for the farmer*. Everything"j meant 7 per cent more of milk to  the farmer needs can be grown to the  highest perfection. He_ prophesied  that at-no distant date we.shall see  here   a   veritable    paradise ;    !whcn  him when he changed from-the stanchions to the individual stalls."    7  While at    Sicamous   a- day or two  ago, he������������������witnessed 21 carloads of cat-  thc- bottom lands are cleared up and , tie and two of hogs, passing through  planted in feed for pure-bred stock, j to Vancouver. These cars had been  and the   benches   given over to fruit loaded at Montreal,    and he declared  nagan.7 Old timers from - every part j  of the. Valley will i'be in attendance  to do honor "to "trie aged couple.1? As  an evidence of their "esteem, a-party  of .'Vernonites,' headed by-Mr." L."Nor-  ris! asked permission ,to make a pres-v  entation; which will take, the form  of,a costly set of silverware;- It is  earnestly urged that the invited  guests will gather at the City Hall  as early as.6 o'clock.-  "* At the election, .'of school trustees  for the ��������������������������� Grindrod 'school last- week;  the .'following , were; chosen:, Gerald  Neve, Geo. McEwen and W. Monk.��������������������������� ''  ; The -Enderby baseball team went to  Vernon yesterday. - and .played ring-  around-a-rosy with the .Vernon team.  Thc score stood 18-19. in/favor of the  Vernon'team.  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. , Matthews will-   '  be. at home to their Enderby" friends-  after  June .,15th   in their bungalow,  619 Cornwall.street, Victoria!    :-~y '   ;,".  Geo. Robinson.was in from Salmon'  Arm this'week, where1 he has been-for" .7  the past.two months in charge.of the ."7';  Columbia-.Flouring Mills-Co.'s; supply-'.,'^  store. .������������������������������������������������������     ',   ' - "    -:- 7' '37-'%  ^.1.  V   i  *-yl  . ,The young people of Enderby! will^;.  Hold, a daiice in .the Fultqii" block'^on 5'  Friday* evening. Armstrong ��������������������������� qrche's-r"  tra^will furnish the music,7which An-ii  dicates a good time"for'all!"]?"  Geo.���������������������������McEwin" has "finished-the  tion,of a- modern  at^. Grindrod  building , a "'barn!'7andyMr>'Morik'iis:&j^3������������������i  - '    ' ' " " -      ���������������������������-"- "��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� 'iSiKSi  '    'V  r'l     +   ���������������������������>'"S      ~'l  erec7-'i'.^'^rj^-|  p'repar in gJ to I bii il d' a' modern' homefon^-^fef I  his^aluabUJ^pert^^^r^W^^  L-"7The^Pythia"n^nSist~erWan"d-Kiiights^^^^|  ythian^nSistefs^an"d-Kiiights������������������@%S^^  of.- Pythias.'-wilk holdran^ icecream 'sok^j!3S^I  fyyf'-1'''  ciaLin theirx hall  next !.Monday; e ve^^y^isg, 1  ning, and ;  be'_on hand  they .invite,all  "tot-  partake-  -^yejj2 J*$*r 1 f-rrJJfrfArf I  and vegetables.  ===As==eloquent=as,=Mr'\==Schulnjer_ich.  was in speaking of the natural advantages of this section of the Valley  he was thrice as eloquent in condemning the grade of stock he had seen on  his present trip. If there was one  word for him to leave for our farmers and stockmen to ponder over it  would be a word pointing them to  their folly in keeping on thc farms in  this favored of all districts the class  of scrubs he had been shown. He saw  "everything here favorable to the  stockbreeder who understood his business, and at the same time he could  see nothing but failure confronting  the *nan who insisted on giving his  farm over to stock that should be  sent to the shamble,  As to breed, Mr. Schulmerich, while  a breeder of Jerseys himself, advised  the Ayrshire for this Valley. This  breed, he said, will produce the  cheapest rich milk on hilly grazing  land, and he certainly would advise  every Okanagan stockman going in  for dairy stock to tie to the Ayrshire  ���������������������������and nothing else. He discouraged  the policy of one farmer raising one  breed and another another breed. It  would be money in their pockets if  all would go in for the same breed,  and stick to it. If all would do this  it would mean ?10 or $15 a head  more for their stock when they had  any to sell than if each farmer had a  few of the numerous breeds, for then  a buyer, knowing he could get Ayr-  shires in the Okanagan would come  here when on the market for a carload or two carloads, knowing he  would not have to travel over several  districts to get the number he was  looking for.  He    advised   the    buying of regis-  it was a shame to see such importa-  tions_.necessary_when_thcre_is_such_a  Valley as this close at hand for'the  raising of thousands of head yearly.  Mr. H. D. Reid followed Mr. Schulmerich, and was as interesting on the  subject of poultry as the latter was  on stock. Mr. Reid opened his talk  by showing the unlimited market  awaiting the poultrymen of the Province. He knew one poultryman Jn  the" Province- who~was~ cleaning" up~$3  a year on every bird in his flock,  which meant a profit to thc breeder  of $3,000 annually. Another, witli a  smaller flock, was cleaning up $5 per  bird annually. What they have done  and are doing, may be duplicated by  any poultryman who will take the  trouble to learn the secrets of the  business. He did not think the question of breed was as important- as  the question of strain, and the watchword of his address was "results,"  There, were no doubt some secrets in  successful poultry raising, but none  that anyone cannot learn by careful  watching of the flock and sending all  star boarders in the poultry pen to  the pot as soon as discovered. The  hens earliest out in the morning and  last to bed at night are the ones to  care for and breed from. They are  the workers of the flock, and will be  found to be the layers. The hens  last off the roost in the morning and  first on at night are too lazy.  Plenty of sunlight and air in the  hen house, and enough wholesome  food, changed every day or so to  keep the flock vigorous and at work  will soon settle the problem of eggs.  No bird ^except the very valuable  ones for breeding purposes, should be  kept in ��������������������������� the flock longer than two  years.  City Council Passes Upon Many:;' \;'\  ;y, Matters of Local Importance  .A meeting of thc City Council was  held Monday evening. Mayor Ruttan  in the chair;  Aldermen  Murphy, Wor  thington   andj    Blanchard    in    their  seats.  The report of the Returning Officer  showing the election of Mr. Hartry  alderman, and Mr. Pyman school  trustee, was read, and Mr. Hartry  qualified according to lav/ and took  the seat vacated by ex-Alderman  Greyell.  -- A��������������������������� communion,tion-- was- read-"from  Miss Florence Ronald and Miss Martha Hendrickson, conveying to the  City Fathers the hearty thanks of  the school children for thc free tickets presented to the school children  on thc occasion of thc 24tn of May  celebration. This evidence of the appreciation of ' the children - pleased the  Mayor and Aldermen.  A letter was read from Mr. S. Pol-  son asking the City to continue the  cement sidewalk from the railway  crossing to the Poison store. It was  stated to be the intention of the  Council to continue the sidewalks and  street grading to the end of the  bridge, and an estimate will be prepared and submitted to the Council  and will be duly published according to the law governing.  Mr. Robt. Jones applied for water  service at his property, corner Russel  and George streets, where Mr. Jones  is breaking ground for the erection  of a home. ,  ..   .  .  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co. applied  for water service at the photo studio  near the bridge.  The second Monday in September  was fixed as the date on which the  sale of property delinquent for taxes  will be held.  Mr. G. R. Lawes applied for a wa-  erty along -the road recently opened  by him to connect with the street  work just finished   by the City.   Thc  Breed    for    egg    production ter main to be laid on his hill prop-  Clerk was instructed to, write Mr7  Lawes to the effect that the water  supply will be furnished when thc  street is regularly opened to the public and duly gazetted,  The resignation of Rev. Mr. Connor  as member of the library board, was  duly accepted, and Rev. Mr. Hall  elected to fill thc vacancy,  ���������������������������A-letter--was -read -from -Stimson-  & Co., Toronto, suggesting a time  limit of 20 years on debentures it is  proposed to issue for the extension  of the water works system.  The Finance Committee recommended the payment of the following accounts:  School Trustees order No. 34 %   16.00  Board of Works pay sheet    867.54  A.  R,  Rogers Co.,  lumber    139.54  "      "     "      "      "            4.32  Enderby Trading Co   4.60  Jas. McMahon, sundries   13.55  Poison Mercantile Co  - 6.50  Andrew Fulton,   sundries .'. 112.18  John D. Kay, insp. lee  5.15  W. H. Hutchison, sundries .... 18.20  H. A. Preston, cordwood   30.00  MacLean Pub. Co., adv  9.00  Evans, Coleman,  Evans   ,878.88  G. Rosoman, cash disb  16.35  Wm.  Blackburn,   wages    4.50  J. E. Peever, wages   3.90  P.  J. Frei, wages   17.50  A. R. Rogers Co., lighting .... 24.74  Wm. Scott, 24th May exp.  .'... 3.00  W. Robinson, donation Board  of Trade  250.00  Arthur Reeves,  stationery   17.50  Okanagan Telephone Co  3.60  White & Bindon Ltd, p't'g ... 13.50  The Walker Press, adv,  p't'g. 54.75  valuable window ;��������������������������� office in"*the! Pblsdn'7  block," corner"Clifl^and :George5!sltfeetF'^.v^ri  and is" fast'-getting; his office!into?-?;' 'i~&  shape to' handle -all the business .in:~;.s,-.n;-;  connection with .the niarketing>bf' the^^V ig?  valuable property "recently" "purchased r''-7^|  by him of'the Crane!.Br6thers,'''Hull-v:;777>5|  car.- Mr. Packham; knows 'he has'af1", '.. x  good thing in" the Crane property,'and,^'r>';.  will' exert himself- toLplace bVit^a'Vi-^  class of settlers who will assist.!ma---.:.-7"^-^il  terially in," bringing Vout"_ the_*great~jt.ff "'"*  advantages of that districtTT77< yyy:  A service of Thanksgiving will- be7v  held I in 7.St. George's church next. V"  Thursday," at 10:30. The form of ae'r^ ,7,  vice will be that authorized "by the,' ,  ArchbiBhops_of_Canterbury_and_JYork~,l.=7:  to be used by the Church of England-.  throughout the. world on thc day of  the   Coronation    of    their Majesties  King   George    V. and    Queen   Mary.-'  Thc service includes a descriptive address in which   will be followed step  by step   the   historic   scene on that  day to be enacted In Westminster Abbey,      The   public ���������������������������nre���������������������������.cordially Jn-^���������������������������  yi ted" to"~attcnd ;~y-        ���������������������������--���������������������������-=   -~^-^._  The only celebration of Coronation  Day in the Valley will be that to be  held in Vernon. Particulars of the  Vernon celebration will be found in  an advertisement elsewhere in these  columns, . Ever effort is being made  to make this an occasion that will  be entered into heartily by citizens  from every point in the Valley. It is  safe to say that Enderby will send a  big crowd to swell the numbers from "  this end of the Valley. The various  fraternal societies will be represented \  in a street parade; there will be tlie  usual games of lacrosse, baseball,  Indian shinny, etc. The Enderby  ball team will give the Vernon boys  a chance to get even for the game  won from them last Wednesday by  Enderby. ��������������������������� Special train service will  be arranged for the day, the special  returning to Enderby early in the  evening.  Wanted���������������������������Girl to help in small family. Good wages, light work, Apply  Mrs. V. C. Brimacombe, Enderby.  For Sale���������������������������24 S. C! brown Leghorn  hens; must make room for young  stock.     Apply H. Gildemeester, Mara  For Sale���������������������������A double-seated open  buggy, used only one month. Good  as new.     Cost, $140; will sell for $100  $2514.80 Apply, B.  Louderbach,  Enderby.  tn: ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  r  I  Mole Warfare��������������������������� A Tale of the  Manchurian War  A volume oil short; stories has just  beei: publbdicd with tlio strange name���������������������������  ovide-nty a pseudonym-���������������������������oi' Ole Ltike-  Ole on the title page as author.' The  volume is enti lied '' Hie Green Cu rve  and Other Stories." Tliea tales, eleven  in number, wen; writ ten originally of or  die entertainment, of'soldiers, and moat  of tbetn li������������������\e appeared from time to  liiiu- iu iJl.-u-lavood'A. The one that follows has u.vii sliglUly abridgged by oh.  At liibt, after days, of work, ihe excavation h;������������������s bi>cii douu. Tlio actual  tunnel���������������������������the iiiine-gttlJery���������������������������is but a replica, lilV-rize, irf the mine-chart kept  with such precautious and jealous care  by tltt' Lieiiteiiiriit-Coleiiol of Bngincers,  iu his little straw sluwity down in the  Judgement whence tbe gallery started.  This chart is plofctud.out on a large-  scale put eh merit uu*.p of fho fort iu  front, dog's-eared aad dirty beeausc it  was mane by a .lapauese engineer officer when working, before tlie war, as a  coolie on this v-ory defence work.  I>*"_'iee for degree, foot for foot, with  tie help of theodolite, level and plumb-  l������������������ob. baa tho gallery followed its mina-  Uire prototype o������������������ tbe greasy parchment  : selves iu thoir: nightly attempts to try  aud turn them out with bayonet, bomb  or bullet. A foothold once established,  the men of Nip pou have hung on to.the  ���������������������������spot, steadily **treugtheiiiug it the  while.  : From this lodgement was started the  gallery for the great mine that is ju&t  .1 bo ut. to be exploded lo give them a  rotnl into the fortress, and it is here  lhat all intercut te now centred.  Uuwti at the bottom of the hollow is  <i small group intently watching. At the  telephone in the straw shuuty knocls  the operator. Over the top of the  parapet, above which bullets and shells  sing their way, peers tlie Lieuteiiant-  i ohmel. (,'lo.Ne by, in charge, of a  honvily-built sergeant, b'es a curious  iiiiiin.fiii-loid\iiig like box with,a handle,  it is the dynamo exploder. Near it two  men are standing, each holding o-ne end  uf' an electric wiie iu eillier hand. The  ends of these wires, where the metal  protrudes from its black insulation, are  scraped   bright.  The telephone orderly speaks. The  Colonel gives an order. vQ������������������iekly and  silently  the two end!? of wire hold  bv  grim smile that it must be just above  where he now squats thut he was kicked  when working as a coolie, by a Russian  officer. Then ho thinks of his wife at  home near Osakiiy and of his two uierry-  oyod little boys.  He lights the cigarette and takes a  long pulL Expelling the smoke with a  hoarse ery of Banzai, he presses the ond  of the fuse hard on to the glowing  cigarette end. Thero is !a hiss and a jet  of sparks,        who had bewitched her. With a final  howl the sorcerer dashed out of the hut.  and sprang upon'a young lad,-the only  such as the skin of fhe faee and handa:  ulso cancer of the tongue, which is, of  course,  readily accoseible.      Cancer  If phimbboh and    measure,  level  andj0'1* ln:iu iirc' !,l:u'e'> ifl the clamps of the  theodolite,   havo  not   Bed,   the   desireJ | rf.v'.Uilt"������������������-   whu;li   aPe   ^'-wed   down   to  poijit  underneath   the main  parapet of  Fort shan has now b������������������.*������������������ reached.  The chambers excavated at rigkt angles, to contain (/be explosive, were cut  as <oou as the twain gallery was eati-  aiiiied to havo crossed below the deep  ditch and to be well t������������������eue������������������tb the greiit  parapet of the fort, the object to i*e  blown up.  Into these chambers (son-i and tons of  dynamite bavtj been carefully carried  and closely packed. Tke " men who  . stood for hours alowg tbe gallery passing the eases fmui one to the other like  water-buckets itfc u fire have now trooped out. The mksml-us of firing thc charge  have been put into position and connected. The efuirge it? celled up by the  mass of fro*&, efeale and oarth which  has been placed fvor eome fifty vurds  back in the gulksry tie "tamping." The  iM'aselcss scurry tn aud fro of the mining trucks���������������������������Ghow������������������ little trucks which  have run forwards- duply and hack  sua in full their badly greased wheels  often shrieking a horror-struck protest  st their task���������������������������lias ended aud the luole-  . like miners have' come up from (underground.  As usual, no eiaue-ca have been taken.  As far as possible, frhe means of firing  the charge havxj in every ease been dn-  -"��������������������������� plicated."      "I'M ret,   there   is   electricity.  For this there are two eutLrely separate  circuits] each connected to  its own  set  ef defoliators, in the charge and. to prevent  po^ible damage from clumsy foot  or   falling  atone,  tke  wires  have  beeu  ' tarried iu split bamboos along the gallery.    The  circuits    have    been  tested  several  times and caeli  time the littlo  kick   of   tho    galvanometer-needle   has  "��������������������������� shown  that  there w'uh no break  in  the  line.    Besides   the   electricity   there   ia  the  ordinary    ihmft, also  in    duplicate  Kneli is, 'mado up of three different links  in the chain of ignition; tlie detonators  iu  the charge, the length of instantaneous-fuse   from   thorn   to  a   point  some  yards outside Hie tamping, and, lastly,  the short picoa of aiow-burwing eafety-  fuse. joined  on in order to allow time  ������������������   for   escape  to   the  person   igniting   the  ehurge.  Far away, nt varying- diwinncee, are  the gnus, every one already laid ou the  doomed fort., Howe wi.Il fire direct,  others from fiefciud hills, whence the  target cannot be seen; but. as soon as  the smoke wf the explosion shoots up  arid spreads mushroom-like into the sky,  grip them. The moment is fateful anr;  'dead silence reigns among Hie little  group,' whose drawn and dirty faces  wear if possible :t more anxious expression than usual. The orderly speaks  again. The Colonel turns to the ser-  geanl���������������������������"Fire! "  The latter throws his whole weight on  (he handle, forcing it down with a purring rattle, while all eower down, holding their breath.  Nothing hapjienR.  Again���������������������������once more is tke bundle jerked up and forced down. Nothing happens! The uinn holding thc second cir-  e-uit Mops forward ami the explodor is  quickly connected with it. Once, twice,  three time* does fhe handle rattle aa it  is forced down, by two mwi now.  Again���������������������������nothing!  "Who connected'this charge?"  Captain Yamt.togo of the Imperial  ���������������������������fapmietie Engineers steps forward and  salutes���������������������������a small, thin man, so coated  with dried sweat and earth that be  might again be well taken for a coolie.  He is responsible; he was in charge;  but lie happens to be the one chosen  among many volunteers to go down and  1'gth the fiiM. if necessary, and to go  down and relight it should it not act  ihe first time. " The matter of the failure of the electricity can wait till later.  A word, and he turns round, picks up a  small portable electric lamp, whieh ho  straps round his forehead, and slings a  thiclc coil of safety-fuse over his shoulder. A salute, and lie hap gone down the  gallery, piekiug his way- carefully.  Am be strides along, his thoughts ruu  over the pn&aible causes of failure. Tie  ponders over a dull boom whieh ' ho  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.  Tie had decided that his ears must be  playing him tri<rks, for ho had done  much underground listening reconfiy;  but now 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. Tt is in a  soft portion oP th? tunnel'lined with  limbers, which are splintered and lying  about, lie haul ily searches tha side  walla for a gauge mark showing tfeo  dittituec   from   the   month.       ITe  (Inds  all   will  concentrate   their   fiiv  on   thia  01U,.   ho  -M tweutv  vardfl  short  of  the  TRAGEDiES OF SUPERSTITION  How long is it since the pastime of burning Switches was ���������������������������abandoned'? jMany years, isn't it? On thc  British Columbia coast, however, thero  are still occasional tragedies of'superstition. At Prince Kuport 1 found  Daniel Wateboo. a poor old Indian, sitting on the edge of a canoe, an old  man with a face like wrinkled leather,  overtanued, clad in the cast-oil" clothing  of a settler, lie had come from the  home villugc to see the Great White  Chief.  To look at tho consumptive old mau  one would scarcely credit hini with  witchcraft, much less with putting d  tribe in spasms uf fear���������������������������but if you ask  the Kitkatiahs they will tell you that  Daniel Wateboo was a devil. As a  matter of fact, all that Ihe old man  did was to fall iu love with an Indian  woman. The thing occurred a few  yeai-8 ago. Daniel pressed his suit with  all the vigor of a young man, but the  object of his quest did not reciprocate  his ardor, anri tu rnfiuenee her the old  man is said fe������������������ ha^e practise*! witchcraft.  G. W. .Morrow, ef Prinee Rupert, was  Indian agent at Port Ussing-ton at the  time, and lie knows the story. It scouts  that Wateboo was sw.������������������a by the tribesmen in his ennoc, " pwing into his  death-box and muttering incanfcatkwis.''  To go out on the face of the waters  and chant is the favorite method of  the hamatsu or sorcerer. The girl was  one of those vruo saw Wateboo."making magic," and she complained to the  tribal eooncil that sbe was being bewitched. The old man w*s prosperous  then, and the council was only too glad  to have an excuse to smnze him. The  councilor thought judicious handling  might induce him to pay a few dollars  I'or his release. lie was fe&i'<sed, bound,  and thrown into a hut, where for live  days he lay ou Use. hard pau and wa&  given Little food. Daily tke cowneilors  vwiled him and called upon him to eon-  fes������������������. They could get no .confession and  Wateboo was kustlcd ������������������nt and dragged  to tha beach" where he wan tied to a  stake placed at the. low-water mark,  one of the councillors took a rifle and  they sat uear to "watch the wufcsre flood  in and drown the sorcerer.  Aa Indian girl who saw the preparations hurried off in a eano������������������ to the Ket-  tlement st' Port Essington. Indian.  Agijnt llorrow, Magistrate,. Pord, and  some ������������������<Ki������������������Uble8 hurried to th������������������ aceuo.  They found Wateboo with the tide surging aboul his waist, writhing in efforts  to free himself, and the ��������������������������� ������������������ou*eilons  were arrested, taken to Port Ksningtou,  tried, convicted, and fiutvl from 030  to $100. Eveu Wateboo did not escape  the whi(������������������ man'a justice, lie was charged with being a sorceror, aud admitted  that be hud laid claim lo being' ������������������ wizard, his claim being more in khe nature  of a bluff to induce the girl to marry  him. He was fined $75 and bound over  not to practice witchcraft for ten years.  A few day* afterward Wateboo wan  seen in his eanhe oh? the village fln,l  ine of the criuncillom took a rifle and  wouuded him. He was taken to the Port  fijsaiugtoti kottpital for treatment, and  when he recovered he kept aw������������������7 from  the village. He has ah<o abandoned  the pretensions of being* a medicine  m;m.   lie is now a fisherman.  "Do tho Indians still believe in  witch-era ft f I a?kod a missionary  from tho Skeeua Valley.  ', Kvery vitlago has itw medicine man,  tuem gives the best chance of a eure by  itB eli'ects.  "To uudor������������������tand how radium destroys  cancerous growths it is first of all nece*  sary to Have some idea of the constitution of such tumors. When examined  under a iiiieroHeope of high magnifying  power, cancers in gejieral are found to  consist of myriads of tiny 'colls,' more  or leas globular in shupo, which aro in  an active stato of multiplication; ani.  it is the remarkable rapidity of multiplication which characterizes these  'cells" that leada to the formation of  a 'growth' or 'tumor.' No drug w������������������  know of has the slightest ort'ect ou native oancor cells,1 ajid nothing short of  actually burniug them np with a red-  hot cautery or strong chcuiieaU wn*-  knowu lo destroy them until the X-rays  were discovered; besidea the X-rays ani  caustics, radium is the only other substance we -xistiofte that has the property  of being able to destroy cancer cells.  "This it appears to do in part by  stimulating the healthy tissue.-, in  which a cancer is growing to such hi  extent that they are able to gain tht  upper hand; when radium is applied to  a cancer the normal 'cells' seem to become imbued with hew ' life, and the  invading cancer-cells n# longer have H  all their own way. At the same time  the radio-active influence has a directly  destructive effect on the latter."  w^rk._ JTl'^lJ^fgr    of  this  arpiall   of ^ajipjiig^anjlJ-hArotorP-thti-tiilC-Of^tdl 1 '^^"fa*1 sorcerer," kc replied.  biirsTTitlt ^feovi anu phrapnol^lTiiHeta svill  .U|l(  roek  is '-jubI  nver the ends of  the!    On the river steamer !.i'keena I met  liie n������������������--ii!iltiiw columiiH storm the breach. Ti-ifotv-fuse,    Whilut standiny   there   he ��������������������������� nu'iibor   of   minora   and   traders   fro  'Die si'iijih nj are ao^ crunching under  cm it in the lodgwMCiites and psrallelfl  t'Ji.-<���������������������������'-'   in  the  work.  Ail i- rtady, bnt not a uimweut too  ji.'i-!, I nr have) not the listoners. lyi"S  t.nine in their branch listening-galleries,"  iii.ird ���������������������������'iiuiflg frofw *>mewhere in the  Komi. /,-' Mother l;!arth the Btroko������������������ of  th-' Hi. ������������������������������������������������������ iann e.ouuteruiining? Has not  ..li- .:���������������������������'-���������������������������'!.-_J-lif.cd on ihey^^rynl^rjij]  r.d't'.1'''! I'.v.itAna diyrn d.Miceil lo the  -.I'm,. \ ib--,! iobbI Hard it is to locate,  Imi'di'i ���������������������������till \o e/vHmat.' their di^tanre;  I..;]1 i"i!|,ii'i! doubt t^^ Kuhmuhh sire  Kir) v,:^, wurkio^  n'wr ������������������.! hand too.  i >.���������������������������-,'. i. the liillsido is tW lodjcewftul,  il.'it hidi- winch lookfi lik<? i iliwtorteil  mi!i-:ii I.- cidter. Snrlt., in f.iet, it ia,  !, ing ���������������������������.'������������������(��������������������������� res'/ti rt).' oYpltwUdg s frw  neiiJl "lini'S. (jn placed th������������������������������������ their n**ttlt-  iiiir n-iT'Ti intcrpcot and by iweriappins;  /'irm 'ine elongated pit, a broad and  .���������������������������cry <\voo tie.ueh. The ������������������oU vomited up  hv'lhe cxiilovlons bas formed a parapet  ill iiu'iid 'a������������������ ii fell back. It w.\s wheii  the attackers found that H������������������ey could Advance no closer over the op<*n tbTit this  pit ',v:ii iiuiiip-. A tunne-l had bren H.idc  np to its1 poBitiw���������������������������������������������this was the com-  u.eiieement <vJ' liho xiole's wort���������������������������rind  tbe ntiJjfi" pxtrftxled. At rmr-e,, eveu while  \he s-ky r/fts Atill t",������������������iiuug rocks and clods  of earth, the sapfwrw nnd infantry ad-  Ta.'i-.'ed with n reit-Iik* ru������������������b from the  parallel behind aud BoLwd this point of  vunt-HL'P. Wlthnnt delay they started  with piel: and Khovel to improve ou the  vrork of tho nsplowvc*3. Oat-liko. too.  -ivith tooth and sail have they hung  n-o to their newly won position agaiimt  all counter-attacks. In vain have the  desperate    EtaHBiaiw    surpassed    them-  Insirs strokes  and   voices���������������������������voices  close  to him.    He half draws his ������������������w������������������rd.  Thi.-i   cr.]ilnius   the   I'.^iinre.    His  ears  HaKolton and heard more of these tra-  Ie Eases Pain.���������������������������Aak any druggist or  dealer-iu medicines wiuvt is the most  popular of tie medicinal oils for pains  L the joints, in the rauseleH or nervos.  or for neuralgia and rheumatism, and  he will tell you that Dr. Thomas' Rc-  icctric Oil is In grwitor demnnd than  uny other. The reawn for this is that  It posses creator htvding qualities than  anv ether o&  sou   of  an   old   widow   woman   of  the such parts can be detected from its very  tribe.    The   boy  was   dragged   to   the earliest stages, aad owing to the facility  couch of the sick woinahj who admitted  with ������������������������������������������������������ which; radium, eau. be. applied, to.  that she was bewitched, and while the   "' .... .  Indians crowded into the hut, sho pointed out tho boy as the ono who had bewitched her.   Then she died.  What more evidence was needed?  In vain the "mother wept and pleaded;  vainly the boy cried and repeated again  and again that he whs not a wizard and  would not know how to make magic.  What could they do agaiust the deathbed confession of the woman that she  had been bewitched' What could they  say against the death-bed accusation o*f  the bewitched klootchman? From this  court there was no appeal. While a  mother wept and pleaded an Indian boy  was strangled to death, another victim  of  supeistition.  ftulloek-Webster of thc Provincial  Police saved one Indian boy from the  superstitious tribesmen, who had appointed oue of their liumber as his executioner. This brave, brought before  the officer at Telegraph Oreok, deposed:  "My name is Lolli; am a Tahltan Indian; I wss declared for ..hunting at  which doe Cnllihan was to be disemboweled by me and his body sunk in  Stikino River, for having bewitched a  girl of our tribe, I believe in witchcraft. My tribe has always believed  in witdicraft and has executed witches.  I do not know it is wrong. I believe it  is right." "  An Tudiaii girl had died hi Lolli's village, and before her death she had eried  out that witches wisro desoroying her  and that Joe 'Oullihan, ������������������ju orphan boy,  twelve years of age, from one of tlie  coast tribes, had bewitched hor. Joe,  of course, denied the story; but the  girl had accused him in her aute-mortem  statement, and uo further ovidonce  was needed, doe was tied up by his  thumbs wnile arrangements were made  regarding his disposal. Lolli was appointed as executioner, and preparations were begun for the killing of thc  wizard. i.ieau'wh-ilo, Bullock-Webster  was informed, and hia officers hurried to  the village and rescued Joe. Lolli escaped, but was later brought in by Indiana for a reward.  Joe, the supposed wizard, recently  graduated from the Indian achool at  Metlukatlah, where'he was placed following the intervention of Rov. B. Ap-  pleyard, a missionary.  At Albert Bay, where the Kwaukiutls  live in a picturesque cluster of un-  plumbed illahees on the shingle of a  pretty bay, a people ; more backward  than th* ������������������ortuern tribeflu.on. I found  a stronger belief t������������������ witchcraft than  was to be found anywhere elsCj, fn the  northern.British Columbia coast. Ia the  villages from Cape Madge- to Port Bu-  jvert the "brown r������������������on fear each other,  and raise the greatest pnino to prevent  any other member of the tribo from obtaining their clothing. It is believed  that one who ean obtain possession of  soiled clothing or .of an me port of. the  hair, nails, etc., of a person, is uble to  kill the owner of thewe parts by witch-  orafl. It is considered thai tlio placing of the clothing of mi enemy in a coffin would surely bring about his death.  I asked old Tsakwettie of the Denek-  daws how the witch-doctor, bewitched  the peoph?. Ho said: " Pirat you must  get some soiled clothing of the man who  is to be bewitched. Then got a thighbone from an old grave. The bone is  split and some clothing io forced into  (ho cavity. Theu tie the bone up with  sinews taken from a corpse and cover  the whole thing with gum from a spruce  tree. To make good medicine four  bundles of this kind must be. secured  and placed in a bos. Cury the box deep  and light a fire over it. Then thc uwnor  of that clothing you take will fall siek;  and the hotter lhc fire the greater will  be his pain, finally, r.'heti the box ib  hot, he Jtinat die. Only one way can  he escape. Tf Iiis friends find the box  before if bnrna and take out tbe pieces  of riTroEJitliif-" frtwn   iHo-bWe������������������7 ~iiKMT"iie~  ECCENTEIC SNOWFALLS  Miracles happen so often that we d������������������  not notice them. Bnt The Observer,  true to its name, records some interesting observations on a roocnt phenomenon:  "If it won. not tliat a newspaper  lives for today, and neither for yesterday nor tomorrow, a common oci'iir-  rftiice like a fall of black snow would  hardly ha\r������������������ been wtrth recording. Thet  havo had one in thc lowsr Binineu valley, above the Lake of Brienz, wh'ert  tJ������������������fl snow is said to have been as black,  as if it had lain in a "city for a week.  We can match the portent ourselves.  Some years ago thero was a fall ol  'blood-rain' iu Cambden square, due t������������������  the presence of swarms of a minute  moving water-pluBt, known ae 'S'phocn-  ella pluvialifi.' An organJNm closely aJ-  lied to it gives the color to rod snow,.  which has been known to fall at Car-  niola, in Germany, in Italy. i.n the Ty--  rol. and within the Arctic circle. Sand  also causes red snow; at4least Professor.  Salchcr was of opinion''that the phenomenon in the south of I*!ufo|>e was due  to the. sand of the Snralur carried  across tho Mediterranean by the sbr-  ofco.'"     ---   ';    - -- .- -.--._.--!  -'-.---..- ���������������������������---,���������������������������.--:  will get well.:  ffureihtrp' ���������������������������i-anama for CoTTrinlTuv  Hirer���������������������������rpufc back into Aciipulco after  being 121 days out; American banpien  getlirtii of Huperslition among the northern   Indians.    These.'lydiauit  are  uiti-sli  were   rijrht.     The   enemy   have   driven! more onlighlenrd   than   the   Kwuikititl  fnrward",ii   Inbi-  and  ..���������������������������vpludod  n  small' of th������������������ south, the natives who sd.ill crush _  couuler-mine,   s'tiashiij"  in   lhc   sid/>  of   the bodies of their dead ialo little boies i the proceedings of  the British   Medical  tSie  gallery. ' Wr������������������lt,  llu������������������y >*��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� rn  to hr.vp  ������������������nd perch fchem high in the branches of    '        '  "'        " L  '*-- :" '   "  smeew������������������di'd "  in  snoilinK '  the  attacker's  the (lr Ire*'* at the water's ������������������d������������������o; theflo  nl-in, for the p riven I  .it  any  rate.       If Indians of the Hkeeua have risen to |.a-  Uijj.-br- impw^'tble |.o-.i;j;--lKe.������������������e-!i������������������.������������������-of- icr.t.le:������������������th?i Aaa.,. ai.d thcir_bJk*.aC-  '���������������������������.irlh   ofT  the   fu-.vs  iiudnr  some  hours;: feet   p:irx������������������ols  imhI   silk   ihirt-waifts,  al-  the gnlliTv is eomptelely bbieked.    But   belt   of striking color*.     Vet  th*>y f������������������ir  rit.-iy���������������������������-is Ui fie se������������������������������������s a'juruill patch of witchcraft. Following d������������������'ath in norm of  \rktir������������������rf  ,-ib   the   ri������������������rh1-hnnd   top  corner   Ihe river tribes there has been murder  THIS LATEST EXPERIMENTS WITH ; tiue   '' Good   News''���������������������������Phihidelphia   for  RADIUM AS A CURE FOR CANCER i Taeoma���������������������������20!) dnyn; British ship "Al.yo-  A  demonstration    of  the    effect*  of  Binia"���������������������������Punta   Arftiiss   to   Falmouth���������������������������  radium on rancor proved tae feature of  216" days.  \ssu<M;uion at a recent meeting iu Imh  dou,  where  the    diutiugui'j.'ii'd     Doctor  Louis  Wickbnm, of  l'\riti���������������������������eve   of   thc  '.Muhl-'s   LiftLtvt-Aailui.'slLo ..un .radium  therapv���������������������������ili'ftlt    witJi    the    snbjevd  ox-;      ,���������������������������      .,       ... ,.    -,   ...    ���������������������������  ,  ,,   .  ,        '. ���������������������������  .       m, . ,- .     ���������������������������  n *. nut tie    tlll'v  r"'>p ^"l'   eisilv am   their  n.iUHiHTlv.    The   rurativr,   influence   ot . ,',   ../,.... lw       . .    ,  ..;.     ,      ,.   .  XJITWISE TO LIVE BELOW THE  GROUND  People, who make it a  practice  lo nit  in"biihcinont"rooms finnllv become-idieri"  riidiuiu upon cancr leu '������������������������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������.( holly dis-  (nitixt. but in the light of f'^octor Wick-  uf fhe mofiud.    Sera'nbliiig up, te digs  The   father  ha'i   reported   to   the   tribal! ha hi'h revelation ihe mediral profession  with  his hnn.in t\nd  Huda ������������������  mer.������������������ rrtist   leaders  that  the  dead  ������������������nn   or  daughter ���������������������������..-.-i -. .  of earth. 15<>iiM-'l rVis the opening iu oaa bewitched, and often ai) imoeent  jn^t large enon},'ii to crawl through, lie young man 'ens been named as the nor-  'wrig^bvraloruj on his belly b.-tween the corer who ea-jl Ihe evil wpe.'l.  '.'.'(rtV und rhv^ r<v/f tnr ������������������omc ten yardu,' A a indian woman lay ncor (o de������������������th in  Ihen tb.-> inoMiid slopes a way arid '������������������������������������: hor isome at the Tahltan villag* sear  :-ttimblM dowx on to the floor again in ; IfAzdt'rn a few snows ago. and the wise  rhe small sp^er- between the obstnic- wen of t\w Tahltaiu- dfeided tli.vt ������������������bo  tion and the'tamping at the end of the, had been bewitched. ��������������������������� The tribe������������������ are  tunnel. Ur darts to the sid������������������' of tko tun- Muually divided into cdanw. and the  nr-i ?nd pickH wp two rr-d ropes. Thesa ������������������ick fc'oman was of tht wolf-clan, and a  sre the iiistantaiienus-fuHfis. (wolf -witch-doctor wan called,    lie Mint  Captain Yamaiogo kuowa afl that ij! dressed iu wolf-skins, waering a wood-  to b ekriown about fu*cti. Il<r Knows, wi mash typifying a wolf's head, and  well   (bnt   lo     li������������������bt   the    instantaneous   for   two   houra   he   danced   about   the  means death, as the fbnio would Hash  straight down t-o the uhargo before ho  cov.ld move. Not warding to die use  IcNKty. he lieaveti al LIk1 fuses to try and  pull them and the pieces of wifely-fiis������������������  joined to their ends from under the  load of earth." " Fie. pulls, but Ihey do  not yiold; dropping them, ho whips out  hii! knife. He will cut tho instnntane-  ous and nplicc onto it a longish piece  of pafety, long enough to allow him to  get back over the obstruction offer  fighting.    Two minutes  will  do  it.  At that foment he again hears a  voice, s*till closer than before. There  is no time to lose, not even two min-  uttis; tbe words aro Ruusinu. Quickly  he makes up his mind, but, his resolve  taken, he proceeds calmlv. Taking out  a little .fatiaiiese (lag, ne stie.ks it into  the earth be-jidc him, squads down on  his heels, peels the end of thc cut fnse  and takes out a cigarette.    As he doe1  must revise all ity 'uUah on rim subjee*.  aeeor������������������r.ujf to medi'ul prcM oommenl  abroad. The poi/it:i et-.it'fly engaging  expert altviUiou .jiiwt :.��������������������������������������������������������������� are thus set  forth in the Lomion Laiu-ot:  Can radium really cure any form of  eane������������������r?  If ho, how does it������������������ curativ* influence  aclually afTeft (lie tiiisues ev.nirerned'1  (.'au radium cure large cancers ond  rnternal  cftiivera'f  Thc find, query hiu b������������������on ai'swered in  tho af Urinative by some experts, but  there are still mmibcra ol medical men  who find great, difficulty in believing  that a tiny particle of radium eau really destroy so deadly and (irmly rooted  a diaenfic as eanc������������������r. .Vevertheless,  those professional mon wH.> hejjrd Doctor Loiii������������������i Wir-.iirsi'i'.-. 1.- i:.'.i- :"id. who  saw tho l>ca,iuivul spii(iiiu<.,>us and photographs Jie exhibited c.Hira.o longer doubt,  says the London Medical Journal, that  told the rotative* that she had bcen.be-  under  certain   favorable  conditions  ra  co-itch of tho dying woman, occasionally  howling like a wolf and making tlrroat-  euing gcwttires whieh were thought to  br necessary to drive ont the witch  whieh had, it was believed, taken possession of: the woman'������������������ body. The  witch did not show itself, and the woman'became- worse.    The medicine man  general vitality becomes lowered. It o  unwise to live below the Hiirface of th������������������  ground.  No surgical operation is necessuy  in removing ^orns if Holloway's (.'oro  (lure  be  used.  $3,50 Recipe Cures  Weak Kidneys, Free  Believes Urinary and Kidney Troubles,  Backache, Strainiug, Swelling,  Etc., Etc  Stops Pain ia the Bladder, Kidneys anal  Back  witched   and   that  ho   would   ascertain  this, he cauriot help recalling with    a I m tho eutire  A Boon Por The Bilious.���������������������������The liver  is   a   very   sensitive   organ   and   easily  deranged.     When   this  occurs   there   ii-  undue  secretion  of  bile  and  the acric  liquid flows into tho stomach and sour."  it,.     It   iu  a   most   distreswing   ailrneut  md many arc prone to it.    In this con  lition a man  finds the best  remedy ii  Pnrrnelee'fi  Vegetable  Pilln,  whieh  an  warranted to speedily correct tho  di*  irder,     The^e   is   no   better   infidiain-  (  ist of pill remedies.'  Mum can most certainly cure cancer.  The chief necessary conditions are that  the growth be 'accessible and that it  shall bo small and localized. The larger  the growth the. more limited will be the  beneficial ���������������������������effects of' the applications of  radium. Hence every effort should be  directed to dete������������������t suck growths in the  earliest stages possible. To quoto from  the eolutmis from our contemporary:  'Tridnr thes,?, circumstances, it na-.  turnlly follows that the best results  that have been obtained by the radinni  treatment   in   cancer  hnre  been  wbere  TToiddn'r it he nice within a week or so to  bes'in to s.'i.v sjoddtiyu forever to the scalding,  dribldiiiK, ��������������������������� straining,, .or too frequent passivgo  of urine; the forehead and tbe hHck-of-tke-  liead nehes; the ������������������titcheB and pains in the  bnc.k; the .'growing muscle weakness: si>o������������������S  before tlie eyes; yellow skin; olnpgiBh bow-  els; swollen ��������������������������� eyelids',or ankles; log crumps*,  unnatural short broath; BleepleBSness and Hi*  despondency?  7 have a recipe for thene tToubles th������������������*  yon cmi depend on, and if yon want to make  a quick recovery., you oiifdu to xrite antj ������������������ei  a eoiiy of it. Afsny a' doetor wonld eharg*  you $3.50 just for writing this prescription,  but I have it and will be'glad to send it M  you entirely free. Just drop mo a line lifee  this: Dr. A. K'. Robinson, K2055 buck Building, Detroit. Mich.,, and T will send it by return mail in a plain envelope. As you w\D  see when you get it, this reeeipe contain*  only pure, harmless remedies, but it has  great  healing and  pain-conquering power.  Tt will quickly show its power once yM  use it, so I think you had better sec what H  is   without   delay.     T  witl  send   yon   a   cop;  ..      ,. , ,.     ,    ,          -,        .      froe���������������������������yon   oan   use  it  ������������������d<I   enre  yourself  sik  tkm d������������������o������������������ae kas attacked oxposod parts,  i^,,^.  LONG VOYAGE'S.    .  The    barque    "Emma    M.    Smith"'"  claims the  record  for  the longest   pas>-   *.  aigo   between . Mobile,   Ala.,   and    St'-  Jfihn, iN7B.    She left the larter port o������������������    "-  December KUh last, aud the date must   ���������������������������  have  boon   itinuvpicions, as  the "barque  see-med to'pie.k up all thc stray misfor-    ���������������������������  Limes f.nd bad weather floating nroniid  At the end of the month she was forced   ���������������������������  to  put  into   Key  West with   half  ho������������������  canvas and gear blown awav. After refitting she, left for St. .lolra/N.B.. about  the latter part of February, only to nis  into a hurricane on March 7th and low  her rleckload.    After putting into Vine--  yard  Haven   to  get squared  up  again,  tho barque left for her destinntion nnd  arrived last  week.-   As au   instance" of  long sailing ship passages mav be men- -   "  tinned that of the " Howard. 6. Troop".  ���������������������������a St. John ship, which in the seventies  made a   passage of fi  months and  10 days from  'Frisco to Falmouth. Other slow passages were those of the Portuguese   barque   "Albatross"���������������������������Lisbon  to St. Paul de Lofioda, ������������������23 days; British  phip    "Denbigh    Castle*'���������������������������Card ill",    to  Mollendo���������������������������400    days;    BrUi_sh__ barque ���������������������������-,  for" " ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  9</  SSSH2  ���������������������������!*���������������������������  FASHIONS AND  FANCIES  COULD anything be more attractive than the' display of  spring millinery in the shops just now? The bright  flowers, ribbons and feathers; tho original shapes���������������������������some it  must be confessed, rather eccentric-, others attractively picturesque, and some practical, becoming and smart���������������������������present  an almost unlimited range of styles and colors from which to  make a choice.  To the question askod whenever new hats are exhibited:  Will large or small hats be the more popularf tho answer is:  Both will be fashionable.  Any woman ought to be able to find a hat to suit hor this  epring. She can be as freakish or as conservative as she will.  She can wear a hat that is enormous, medium or miscroseopie  in size. She can add cubits to her stature by her hat or don  a shape as flat as a pancake. She can turn her hat up in the  back or in front or at the sides or both front and bach or  not at. all. She can choose feathers or flowers or ribbon for  trimming. She can select conrst straw or fine She can pull  her hat far down over ears and brow or pose it rationally.  Ves. there are hats for nil women, but there's a strong  probability that a large percentage of tho women will not  find their own hats.  tt ������������������ A  A majority of the models are trying and demand either  extreme smartness or decided prettiuess of the woman who  le to wear any of thorn successfully.  I!     ���������������������������  MISS AGNES LAUT       .  ���������������������������-:    ���������������������������    -        , Canadian Novelist and Historian        -'     i   _  Much depends upon how the hair is arranged as to -whether  - or not the has is becoming. The fashion is universally accepted, for the moment, in which the hair is arranged without the  pompadour, or with a very email one, with tho hair drawn  over the ears.  ��������������������������� Many of the newest hats have been designed for the  covered ears and are intended to be, worn covering the entire  bead, but this is too trying a fashion and is modified U a  groat extent: at the same, time the close fitting shapes are  attractive, if not too close nor too small.  *    *    #  ..With many of the shapes .women are already familiar, for  Ib'cy are either repetitions or modifications of winter-shapes.  This is particularly true of the toques in bowl, melon, Pierrot,  , Persian and other forms; but these toques have for the most  Cart-taken ou added height and they work out charmingly  i the straw braids.  The variety in these braids is amazing. Everything is  used from the finest to tho coarsest, and the finest is wonderfully fine, while the coarsest is coarser than ever before.  Only one thing is taboo and that is weight. The coarsest of  the'braids are surprisingly light and, as a rule, surprisingly  =eiipple=as=wcU,���������������������������so=that^they_nin^y^be^(liapedl=aiid=^6liaperL  almost as readily as the fino braids.  Tlie stripes run lengthwise and aro usually 'in black and  white or black and color and quite narrow. The width  is from six to eight, inches and the stuff can be handled like  ribbon, though, of course, it does not knot so closely, and instead of being tied tho loops and ends are usually held by  loinp ornament.  S'lripod braid of tho samo fine, supple sort in also used for  draped or plain crowiiB with good effect.  Dark straw hats with bows of fancy ribbon and with  brims faced with velvet are fashionable this spring, nnd  "(horearolnany Variations in fhe~stfmo"stylcr "it_is^howevor^  not so practical as might bo thought, for light ribbons doface  quickly, but for the woman who can buy what sho likes the  purchase is a good one.  Black and white is an extremely fashionable combination  this Hpring, and is seen to great advantage in millinery.  Borne of tho most charming tints are white with black trimming and vice versa. The brim, edged with black velvet  or faced with it, and the black velvet bows may not be  strikingly novel or original, but are most becoming and  smart, while an all black hat that might seem too sombre is  transferred by tho white wings or feathers. Fancy black  straw braid with just an edge of velvet or binding to thc  brim-and with a full white aigrette or two or three long  ostrich plumes, is very smart, while the larger shape, with  brim turned up at tho left, is an old favorite.  The big bow in tho back conies in with the hat trimmed  squarely up in the back, a one time favorito that is here  again this spring, and will be welcomed by many women,  for a largo percentage of tho hats turned up in the back are  iurned down in tho front, and there's no denying that the  shadowing brim is more merciful to the woman past her early  youth than is any version of brim rolling away from the  face or narrow and cut off in a straight line across the brow.  Butterflies in every imaginable material and size are  shown among the millinery trimmings. They are in straw,  in lace, in silk, in feathers and are used to head long quills,  fancy plumes, to hold ribbon bows, or as the only trimming  of toques or severe hats, depending upon their shape, color  and material rather than their elaboration for cachet. Mercury wings, too, are in demand and are used in many sizes.  Long quills made of velvet or d flexible straw give good  tailored effects and the number of fancy feather trimmings  is legion. The superb ostrich plumes which are freely used  on both large and small hats. Shaded colorings are niueh  used this Beasoh, but the one-toned colorings are popular too,  and here as everywhere one finds the note of vivid color  atruck. . ���������������������������'.' , .  Masses of fine'plumage of the egret order, brushes of stiff  feathers, high coquev plume agrets, any and every sort of  upstanding feather, which will lend height to the list are  need, and there are stiff brushes of straw fibre arid of horsehair, starting from ornaments of the same'materia] which  brims tailored street hata smartly.  The"~high crowned, roll brim, small hat, with its two upstanding plumes lending it extreme height, is a fair example  of the sort of thing the milliners are doing with ostrich  plumes in connection with the small hat���������������������������and they'are many,  despite what some chroniclers would have people believe���������������������������  are not usually built up to great height, oven when ostrieh  plumes trim them.  *    ���������������������������    ���������������������������  The Parisian dressmakers have thrown themselves into  the work of launching the new "trou-ser" Bkirt with even  greater energy than they displayed > when the sheath skirt  and hobble skirt mad*; their appearances.0 At the Auteuil  races aud at fashionable gatherings tn the Bois. quite a number have been seen, and not all worn by girls from the dressmakers', while models are being snapped up almost as soon  as they are on show.  There is a good deal of exaggeration in the styles. Some  of the skirts are so frankly "divided" as to be nothing  short of trousers. The favorite style, so far, is to cover the  trousers with a close-fitting tunic, slit np the sides. Another  form is to have each ankle enclosed in what one might call  the commencement of an Eastern pantaloon, which formation  ceases about twelve inches up. the whole being encased in a  tunic, without slits, reaching to about six inches off the  ground. So far one may hazard the criticism that the new  departure is hardly likely to be widely taken up, even by  fashionable women���������������������������and yet one never knows. The same  might, have been said of the "hobble" skirt, yet what a success it had.  It need scarcely be said that there are two camps; those  who are-for, and those who are against the " jiipe-cnlotte,"  and it'must be acknowledged that even the~prettiestMdresses  look old-fashioned by the side of this revolutionary garment.  At all events, skirts will be narrow, thnt is decided.,  JACKETS TEND TO BE LONGER  Tt seems that jackets are tending to become, if anything,  a little longer, though not more than half-length at the very  most, and with quite short ones still very fashionable.  Tailor-made skirts remain short; many retain the apron panel  in the front reaching from waist to hem, bnt in this case  there is morectrimming of braid or guloons about the back  nnd sides set in regular designs, in other eases the apron is  carried right across to the sides, and even in some cases right  round to the back at the top.'the back part being brought  round to the front lower down, and almost meeting. This  latter style gives a very straight tight effect, best suited to  \ery slim figures.  ,ln costumes, the trimmings of tbe skirt have tbeir  counterpart on' the jaeket���������������������������trtrtchings, buttons, braid, or gal-  oons are used iipon thc basque or about the waist, always in  some fixed design, so as to increase the slim effect of the  whole(.costume. Jackets now usually fasten, very far down,  so as to leave plenty of room for "the big jabot of tucked  lawn, tulle, or, laee, whose note of white will brighten up  most of the spring costumes. As regards the collars of  jackets,/there is plenty-of variety.- -We have sailor collars  cut square across the ehest in front, others may be pointed,  others, again, fall in loose, wide lapels; while there are some  very sjnart ones which are stretehed down right across the  ripper-part of the jacket, and are really more of a yoke than  a collar. These last-named, however, require a very, good  tailor to cut them correctly. ' 7 -  OPENINGS ON THE SIDE  For the practical' woman who "walks and likes to be  suitably dresRed the serge costume is indispensable; and if  she.has,-a leaning to the "jupe-enlotte,";or divided skirt,  it .will be w;orn beneath the straight skirt of serge., with an  oponing'on-each side to allow of the free use-of the limbs  and to most people will pass unobserved.- -  -The opening of a skirt o������������������ either side from the hips to the  feet is not altogether,unpractical, and. in'truth"gives greater  ease in walking. "And, after all. if a-womati-likeetoiencaae  herself in-adivided skirt, in satin, dark, bine. of. blaek,'finishing with'a tight-elastic at the'ankles, who will^objeet if  a second skirt reaches to'the" feet.    -'   "->       -'"--- - *   -   -  There is a tight, round skirt .that, may or may not have  a "jupe-culottc" beneath it. For" the general public'it is  quite"normal, in fine bine serge; with -wide-black braidings,  and a white embroidered, muslin collar and euffs,- giving the  first spring ~ote. ., . '   ,     # 'J.      .7   ���������������������������'  - . BUUHI FOB THE TOILET   r       :  Don't use ammonia, soda or salts or tartar when washing  the head.   Tbey_tnrn the hBir gray.: Use nothing but good  soap, soft water and a little salt. j "  Don't rub the,face,with.a harsh towel.  . Don't use cheap creams.      - r y '  '  TREAT FOB SMUT  The seed of al] grains subject to smut  should be given preventive treatment  before sowing. This is neither a difficult not an expensive process. For  loose smut iu oats or stinking smut in  wheat, the treatmeut that will give best  results is the immersion of oats for  twenty minutes, stirring occasionally,  in a solution made up of one-half pint  formalin poured into twenty-one gallons of water. Sprinkling with this  solution, if thoroughly done, will .also  accomplish about equally good results.  Experiments conducted at the Ontario  Agricultural College show that in a five-  year test of immersing oats in this formalin solution, the percentage of smut  in, the crop was zero. A five-years'  test in sprinkling with the formalin  solution showed a percentage of one  per cent, only in one year. During the  other four years the percentage was  zero. With this simple treatment there  is no excuse for smutty grain. Smut  in a crop reduces fhe yield, and if it is  present to any large extent, the quality  of the grain is seriously affected. At'  the college at Guelph, experiments with  oats show thnt there was a difference  of .eight bushels per acre between the  yield from untreated seed and seed  treated by immersion in the formalin  solution.' Tn the former case the yield  was n'O bushels, and in the,-latter 68  bushels per acre. From a dollar and  cents point of view, therefore, the treatment of soed'-for" smut is rwell worth  while.   . . , ;  SPRING SKIN TROUBLES  Pimples,   Eruptions   and   "Spotty  Complexions"  WEIGHTING A HORSE'S FEET  The discovery of' the fact that th<  speed-of many trotting horses-may b<  improved by weighting their forefeei  was made in a rather peculiar waj  About thirty-five years ago, ��������������������������� Erlwarn  Butler, afterward a well-known 'anr.  wealthy Democrat 'politician-, of Si.  Lonis. Mo., was but a struggling yqnnp  journeyman blacksmith. He was ai  that time in the employ of a" man wh<  was the owner of several trotters ii  the interior of New York State. Th������������������  horseman had entered one of his horse?  in a. race which'.was; about, to .be run  aiid on i the morning of the'day of tin  race had- exercised the trotter on thi  traek. , When the horse was taken bad-  to the stable it was found that be-.hnri  lost a shoe frorri one of his forefeet.  Young Butler was in a dilemma," a7  he bad no stock of shoes-on band, ano"  the nearest place where''be might gei.  a shoe was a wagon shop three-,mile*  away. On arriving there he'found then  was only, one shoejto_be had, so on weni  the big shoe.-    ,-'-_ -'   7    * ji ''-  -V  Theihorses got,away pretty well to,  gether,'- but  it'was   noticed:{that   'th*.  trotter,, with -the^big' shoe woiild "thro*,  his- newly shod-foot'.much fartherifoK  ward thari'he'.woiild'-'the'btheTr and'hi*-'  speed Beemed much increased.-.vvAt.'any  rate be':'won the-raee.;'The-owner hac.  another  heavy shoe  put," on_ his  other  foot* after tbe.-raee, and -'when:given'-h  trial it was found' that his. strides,.wer������������������_  much longer'and bis time much faster"'  so, that. ever,.since, weighting has, beer;,*  in common practice. ��������������������������� ,   j   '7  - An Always Beady Pill.���������������������������To those, oi  regular habit medicine is of .little eon  cern, but tbe great, majority of men  are not of regular habit. ,,Tbe worrj  and earesof business prevent it,-, and  out of the irregularity of life comcf  dyspepsia, indigestion/ liver and kid  ney troubles' as a protest. _ Tbe ~ ran  dowu system; demands a eorreetive and  there is.none better than .Parrnelee'fr  Vegetable Pills.' They are simple in  their composition, and can be taken by  the  most  delicately  constituted.  At this season, seores of people-  girls and young women especially���������������������������  find, their faces disfigured by pimplet,  dark spats, eruptions, etc. The skis  needs attention���������������������������needs renovating' after the trying time it has pasBed  tljrough during the winter.  Just think what it ba6 gone throughl  You have been ont in rain and sleet  and snow. You have been at ono  moment perspiring from skating, or  some other exertion. Then you. have-  stood lo "cool off." You have spent  hours of the day indoors at a tempora-  ture equal to summer beat. Then you  have covered up your skin���������������������������except  your face���������������������������and gone out into artenr-  perature away below zero! No wouder  that, with all these ehanges. the skin  of the face and neck shows signs of  needing   attention,  Zam-Buk and Zam-Buk Soap are th*  remedies.    Smear Zam-Buk lightly over  tbe    spots,   .the    rnptions,  the  sallow  patches at  night, and wash with Zanr-  Buk  Soap  (only  25e.  per tablet) 'eaob.  day.     Then   notiee ' how   quickly-your  appearance, improves.- As the rich,, r*  fined,   herbal   essences  sink   deep, into.-  the tissue, the hard, scurfy-like patcheg  are.    removed.       Better   color   result*-  The cells of the skin become transpar-''  ent.    The blood beneath" is able-to, iifl-"  part  its  proper coloring to  the  tisBUO,.'  and  tbe  delicate  bloom  of  health,re*^  places   tbe   sallownese   and'   pallor of*  disease. '" ,.     " '"'''"". 7  Zam-Buk ie also a' Bare "'cure for akin  injuries and diseases    Eczema, ulcers, ,  ringworm,  yield  to its use.-   For cuto,  burns,   bruises,   children's   rashes,; etc.,  it   is   unequalled,  and.for   piles.     Mouthers .will find Zam-Buk Soap best-fof  baby's-bath!    All druggists-and store* ;  at yOe. box-.for. Zam-Buk' and 25c.'.tab-'  let   (or'3'for 70c.)  far. the" Soap.    Ir".  you "have  any  crrfneuHy . iu ' obtaining-  order from Zam-Buk Co.,'Toronto-'-ana'  send  price.. .-7'  '"      7-' -! ' 7,7  DO NOT BSE TBE KNIFE?  '���������������������������-.-hi  -'--T     -fej*  i is a barbarousi'.way7of treating':'7f:7**l  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� dangerous, ' too. 7*Aiiy''\eori^y^yc'"%|  ,  That  corns  bunion or ehllous can be removed quick*''*������������������,,.^  ly 'and   painlessly  by rPutnam/s'.CorB^.^JI  Extractor,,   mark..'tbe  -name.-   .Saf^7~7'^j?������������������[  prompt,. painless.' . SoM'^. by < druggist*j7" }JJ>?\  Price 25e7.."'-' y '-.  -   '., ], 1 .7- y y&ZyJy������������������*lC\  ������������������' '    1 '    * "     ^        "   . ,       '*-     Jt-    "7^"        ^'*.   "-if   P   ������������������ 4 v-V', * **?* I  ���������������������������ulcMy Mspa c������������������a4to* cares 'c'*ldaV. k*al������������������^l^-i  ���������������������������_iW ������������������k?-5l svsd Umm4������������������������������������y������������������ '���������������������������.-_���������������������������������������������>M ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ g-gSJM  tiy@s������������������  ,. .. ���������������������������.... r.^v, ^yy^yyy--.'--:^-.y^^^}^^^M  '--Nina .TuratavUoff^'V-peasant^womanffiSffel  at -t Tetev, in the: Caucasus,- is^pfobablyf?$$m  the oldest person, in,the'Cworld:-<Becently^^ay|l  sbe^cetobrated-^.her./:^  -UMOgT '  ion  :; yy.:?r*?l  - The' .NoWeMnr:'���������������������������rdvernmerit-^havt7  submitted a bilr entitling women to?bf--"disappointed to" all the offices- of- StateV.ei-Jr^V!?  cepting/only*'military; 'diplornatic;'and7j'i^  clerical, posts.-,'.The "goyernment/waB- in7s-.-v--r>f  clined to inehade even clerical postV,^ bujl;7/j^'J  the bishops opposed this plan.  ' -J,  . - Wprme,cause frotfuhieBS. and ^robjtbji?^y-j-wt  infant   of   sleep, -the; greatVnouriaher.'f^^^  Mother. Graves'' Worm , Ex'terminatoVr-7-'^7  will  clear " the"stomaeh >nd. intestinal:^  and restore - healthf ulness.-r,":" \<~\yyy'i  ,,.    ,r-     .'.:> IV'Vl  Afraid to Eat ?  enjoyment ������������������f  .-���������������������������?!  NA-DRU-CDWEPSIfl TABL������������������Tj  And you won't know you hare a stomach. They will see to it~  that your food is properly digested.   They are among the *  best of the NA-DRU-CO preparations, compounded by  expert chemists and guaranteed by the largest wholesale  druggists in Canada. 50c a box. I f your druggist has not  stocked them yet, send us 50c. and we will mail you a box.  N������������������T������������������NAC Onua AM* CHCNNCAL CO. Of CANAOA Un������������������mt*. MONTIUAL.  A NOSE OUT OF JOINT  Don't ubo heat ot friction on the face If you have a  tendency to hair growth.  Don't brush fino or medium hair.    Use a coarse comb.  Don't use depilatories for the removal of superfluous hair.  They increase tho growth.  Don't singe the ends of the hair. It causes tho hair to  split again and makes it harsh and brittle. Simply clip the  split ends.  Don't steam tho face.   It acts liko hot water.  Don't let your hair hang to dry after washing it. Eub it  with warm towels till thoroughly dry.  Don't maseage the face longor than fifteen minutes at a  time.  Chartreuse of Chicken.���������������������������Butter a apdding mould or a lard  pail aud line it with an inch layer of boiled and well-seasoned  rice. Fill the centre with a mixture made of two cnpfulls  of cold, finely chopped chicken, a tablespoonful of butter,  half a cup of breadarunrbs, wie egg and enough chicken  gravy or milk to moisten well; then soaso* with salt, pepper  and a little onion .iuice, parsley and celory. Put a layer of  rice over all so the chicken will be entirely covered, and  cover tbe wbole to keep out the moisture, using buttered  paper if there is no lid to tbe mould. Steam for forty minutes, t*rn out on a hot dish and garnish with parsley. Serve  with chicken gravy, mushroom or. tomato sauce. Turkey,  beef/ veal, pork or Inuttou may be used the same way.  This Label Means  Bast Material!, Bait Wtrkmaothlp,  Beat Fit and Durability. Not ateea-  aary to take our word alona for It-  try a pair for yourself. Wo know thai  oneo you hava worn  King of the Road  Overalls  "Tstlttlirliii"  you 11 always wear tbem���������������������������no other kind will bo good enough.  ''King of the Road" overalls are not tbe kind that rip too  int time they are put on. They ������������������re mad* for hoary woof  Mid nover fail to give complete satisfaction..  A OUARANTCE WITH EVERY GARMENT  If your dealer doesn't carry the brand write ut dlreet atatinf  requirement!; we'll aee your ordert are filled.  R. J. WHITLA & COMPANY, Limited  Wholesale Distributors   ���������������������������   -, Winnipeg  N THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June 15, 1911  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<S>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ~������������������<������������������������������������*$ ������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������>������������������������������������<$>������������������������������������<$><m>������������������^^  put in stock to  sell at from $2 up  AU new from the Factory  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at  Endcr-by, B.C. nt  $2 per yonr, by tho Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient. 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advert isinrr. SI an inoh per month.  Lpfiiil Notices: 12l a line first insertion; Sc a lino  each subsequent insertion.  KeadiiiK Notices and Locals: 15c a lin������������������.  JUNE 15,  1911  PREMIER M'BRIDE TOASTED  Also Eaton and Dutch Linen Collars  THE LATEST IN THESE LINES  ���������������������������-���������������������������-  Suits and Skirts bought  from us altered  free of charge  Don't   Overlook our   Grocery  Department.    Fresh Fruits  and Vegetables always  on   hand  <i -  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������..-���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������..���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������.������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������������������������� .���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-������������������-������������������-������������������-������������������-������������������-������������������-������������������-������������������-������������������.������������������..���������������������������������������������������������������_^.������������������_������������������_,_#.  fOur Made-to-Order   Suits   are   thei  : kind to please the men who dress well!  ������������������������������������>������������������������������������<$������������������������������������������������������<������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������m>������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������>������������������<������������������<$><$4'<������������������������������������<������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������m>^^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies   ������������������������������������ <j  t<s������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������&>������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������)������������������>������������������^>������������������������������������������������������������������������>9������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������(*!m������������������  Among thc federal and provincial  Premiers who are in London at present, says a London despatch, tlie  Hon. Richard McBride is attracting  a great deal of attention. The great  advertising British Columbia has received through her wonderful development has brought .Premier McBride  into the limelight, and he has been  photographed and interviewed by  most of j the big- papers. They all  have something favorable to say  about the Premier of Canada's best  province, and call attention to the  fact that he is the youngest "-Premier  in the British Empire."  Mr. Winston Churchill made a  pleasing and unexpected speech at a  highly complimentary banquet given  at the Savoy Hotel to Premier McBride. Mr. Churchill was not on the  toast list, but loud calls brought him  to his feet to pay Mr. McBride a  warm tribute as a man "upon whose  striking visage high destiny had set  its seal." When Mr. McBride begged  Mr. Churchill to come to British Columbia to kill grizzlies, Mr. Churchill  jocularly replied: "In many quarters  here, a more popular proposition  would be that the grizzlies should  come to London on the contrary errand. Such are the fortunes or misfortunes of political controversy."  Attorney-general Bowser begged Mr.  Churchill and his colleagues to impress upon English manufacturers the  importance to England of Canada's  nearness to the-.far East. Let them  come to. British- Columbia, and establish branch factories there to supply the markets' of China, Japan and  the Orient "generally:  X  X  PRO BONO PUBLICO  DOMINION LANDS  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: North and West of Glen  Mary arc several sections of timbered  bench land that for thc past two  years could neither be bought nor  homesteader!, being simply held up by  the Dominion land department. On  these lands are quarter sections with  from six to 25 applications in the  office awaiting the opening of these  places for homestcading, and there is  probably not a single .quarter section  that could not be made into a paying  homestead, if men were allowed to locate upon it.  Four years ago the district was un-  surveyed. Mr. Wm. Curry, who was  then in charge, was ' approached in  the matter.' .He.said,'."if the land is j  3rd to- 12th, 1911, there is a One-  Thousand Dollar trophy offered for  the best exhibit of late potatoes. The  exhibit does not necessarily need to  belong to one individual, but may be  exhibited by a department of agriculture, farmers' organization or district. The main point is that the  One-Thousand-Dollar Stilwcll trophy  is to be given for the best exhibit of  potatoes represented by marketable  quality, smooth appearance, flush  eyes and uniformity of size. The  yield of each variety per acre, which  acre must be officially surveyed, must  be sworn to by the grower, and attested by two or more reputable witnesses.  "It will readily appear to you that  the winning of a trophy of .this character will advertise your Province at  this great exhibition extensively. We  are confident that splendid potatoes  can be grown"'in Western Canada,and  ,     , .   .are very anxious that one or all of  suitable for settlement we will have'the four western Provinces shall take  it surveyed at once"   and in 30 days  it was done.   ' In course of time set-  AGAINST. RECIPROCITY  GRAND  CHAMPION  CLYDESDALE   STALLION,  MARCELLUS JUNIOR  14758 '  '   Tke Property of the Stepney Ranch, Enderby ,  PEDIGREE   MARCELLUS   JUNIOR   (14758)  SIRE:      MARCELLUS   (4653)    (11110)  Dam���������������������������Melanie (16612)   (14685)           by          Lord Stewart (5976) (10084)  Gr. Dam���������������������������Nina (16613) (8678)           by         Macgregor (4486)   (1487)  Gr. Gr. Dam���������������������������Nance (4700) (573)    by           Parmer (3056) (286)  .Gr-Gr-Gr-Dam���������������������������Lillcy by... GaribaldU(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, nt Robert Waddell's ranch.  Tuesday night nt Stepney Ranch. _ ���������������������������_  Wednesday noon till Thursday morning nt tlie Okanagan livery stable,  Armstrong.  Thursday noon at Tom Clinton's.  Thursday night till  Friday noon at the Belgian Syndicate, Vernon.  Friday night at Okanagan livery stable, Armstrong.  .Saturday noon home till Monday morning.  TERMS���������������������������?20 to insure;  money payable when mare is known to be in foal.  For further particulars apply to STEPNEY RANCH,   ENDERBY  The following resolution was-passed  by the B. C. Fruit Growers Association in convention at Kamloops last  week:  "Whereas, there has been introduced  in the Federal House a bill to promote reciprocal trade with the United  States,' and  "Whereas, the. proposed reciprocal  agreement will permit free trade in  fresh fruits and vegetables, and  Whereas, the proposed reductions in  duties will have" the.effect of reducing the prices of our products in Canadian markets:  1. Be it resolved, that we, the  directors of the B. C. Fruit Growers'  Association, put ourselves on record  as condemning   the   proposed    recip-  tlers located upon it. Mr. Curry  even took the trouble 'to notify the  applicants and come to" Enderby to  fill out the necessary papers.  The Provincial Government has repeatedly been petitioned for a  road to assist the settlers to get in,  and out of the Glen Mary section," by  wagon road, but, after three years of  waiting, we are now informed that the  road must be surveyed and- gazetted  before the Government will do anything "on it. ��������������������������� .  , Now your correspondent would like  to ask, is this a fair deal to the men  who have gone in and are struggling  with all the problems of/ a new- country ? Is it fair to the' city/ to say  that .lands lying <within sight" of her  electric lights should be'held up year  after year; is it fair to the Province  to tie up -l':.z resources of'the country and check one of the best lines of  progress" any community can make.'  , Are we, either-, as: citizens or./mat-,  ter-of-fact businessmen, -.- doing' right  to "quietly" submit to such * out-of-date  methods.  -             Yours truly, ,���������������������������  GLEN MARY.  POTATOE -EXHIBIT  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town LoU  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co,  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  Thc London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.ENDERUY  rocity agreement between Canada and  the United States, as being detrimental to tlie fruit industry of B. C.  2. And be it further resolved, that  copies of this resolution be forwarded  to the Minister of Agriculture of B.  C, to the Boards of Trade of thc  Province, to thc Agent General of the  Province in Great Britain, to nil the  membei'H uf the Dominion-House from  B. G., the press generally, nnd thc  Federal Minister of Agriculture and  Minister of Finance nt London.  Carried unanimously.  ���������������������������  R. H. AGUR, Chairman  R. H. WINSLOW, Secy.  Editor The Enderby Press:  Sir: ' Will you kindly, through the  medium of your valuable paper, give  publicity to the following communication recently received in this department, with regard to the One  Thousand Dollar Stilwell Trophy to  be given for the best exhibit of potatoes at the American" Land and Irrigation Exposition, to be' held at  Madison Square Gardens, New York,  Nov. 3rd to 12th:  "At the American Land and Irrigation Exposition to le.held at Madison Square Gardens, New York, Nov.  this matter up in a systematic and  careful manner, supplying a creditable exhibit so that," if possible, you  may .win the; handsome trophy referred to.  "Will it not be possible for your  Department to take up this matter.  We would like to have a reply from  you stating what you would be prepared to do in the way of gathering  this exhibit."      . it  Yours very truly,   ,/ 6  WM.   E.   SCOTT,  . ���������������������������    . *.      '      " " Dep. Minister.  .,,    List it withvmenow,  before my new.booklet,,  I  is . printed, v . If, you'  :    w^int to:buy land, seeJ  .   , me. ^ .  Chas, W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday. Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  pHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church?  ^ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m.   LATE  celebration of Holy  Com- '  munion 4th Sunday in month at 11 a.m.   Sunday-  School ut 2:30 p.m. N.-Enderby   Sei vice at 3.15 p.'W  m., 2nd Sunday in   month.   Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3 '������������������������������������������������������  p.m. 4th Sunday in month.   Mara���������������������������Service at 3:30  j). 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.   -  TUETHODIST C HURCH���������������������������Service. Sunday 11a.  **A m.&7:30p.m. Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meetinjr, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  R. DAWSON HALL, Pastor .  F  RESBYTERIAN__CHURCH-3unday-^SchooU  2:30 p.m.;   Church service, 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting',Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  "DAPTIST  CHURCH-Sunday S������������������hool.  10a.m..  J-'   service, 7:30 p.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday,  ry Cleaning and Dyeing a specialty. 130 p. m.       rev. c r. blunden, Paitor.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B.  BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.   '  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables:  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-'  dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists in- [  vited to give us a trial. |>  ���������������������������    w  > ������������������$>������������������������������������<^-������������������*������������������������������������<$>������������������<$<������������������������������������$44^<$&fr������������������ $  IT'S TH E LAST WORD 9$  s  Thursday, June 15, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  THINNING FRUIT  Thinning fruit is not such a simple  matter after all. Prof. W. H. Wicks  horticulturist at the Idaho experiment station, points out that it is  time to begin thinning as soon as the  grower can determine which is the  best fruit on the spur and after the  early drops are over.  It takes a little experience to know  which is the best little apple and a  little more experience to tell when  the early drops are over. . As a rule  the professor says, one fruit to a  with the statement that the rule can  spur is sufficient, but he follows this  not serve as an accurate guide in all  classes, for some trees,are more able  _to bring to maturity than others.  Here, again, is need of a little insight as well as experience to judge  of the individual capacity of the tree  for fruit production.  The professor adds that a knowledge of the yield 'in past years is  quite essential to aid in judicious  thinning; to know how much the tree  has done- in the past, so "as to judge  what it can profitably do in the  present.  Thinning fruit is .about like any,  other branch of farming, ft is easy  to make rules; not so easy to'knbw  where exceptions come in.���������������������������Spokane  Review.  AN   UNWELCOME   GUEST  CORONATION  DAY   CELEBRATION  ������������������s,T\������������������C ���������������������������***)>  Sir Wilfrid attends a private meeting of the Defense'Committee of the Imperial Conference 2  . :      ' ��������������������������� -      ���������������������������From the Toronto'News  Wi<  Kt     ..    -i..  'i>--.  ���������������������������    * ., ���������������������������"���������������������������"     .; NOTICE   " V a  PUBLIC, NOTICE is' hereby given  that, under'the 'authority contained  in section sl31 of- the ''Land Act," a  regulation has been approved-by the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council* fixing  the'minimum sale ..prices-of first- and  second-class -lands' at $10 and' $5, per  acre';' respectively?' - >*-' *- - " *;  1 -This . regulation: further 7 provides  that .the prices .fixed therein shall apply,, to.-all; lands"-with respect, to which  the application "^td * purchased is-given  favourable7 consideration.;-after ;this  date, r notwithstanding.^theVdateppf.  such- amplication7or7 anycdelay that  may have"'occurred, vin'-_the7cooBidera-  tion'ofthe'same.'" ';'"_; '-V,"'V~ -; ~<-  / Further~ notice is hereby'' given ��������������������������� that  -all persons who have pending applications to- purchase lands under, the.  ^provisions ��������������������������� of, sections 34 and\36 of  the, ''Land Act," and - who' are not  willing' to complete such; purchases  under the-prices fixed by the aforesaid  ."regulation shall be at liberty <-to-with-  - draw 7 such applications" and receive  refund of the moneys deposited on ac:  count of "such" applications, y "        .7  -   - ��������������������������� ~Jy   %   , WILLIAM R. ROSS,  .-.-" "-��������������������������� y.-l'-l      "   '   Minister' of Lands.  ^Department of.Lands,. Victoria", B.  C, April-3rd, 1911.      ^    ���������������������������:     al3-jnl5  A PRESERVING  HINT  Inst? id of waiting till later-in the  seasoa and buying berries and fruits  in' large quantities - try this plan.  Each time strawberries are purchased  for' table,-buy. an extra pint or quart  and make a pint jar of jam/"' ��������������������������� It can  be made" while-washing dishes or doing." any,-work in- the kitchen'and  takes no extra tini!. It'is quickly^  made,'-can be cooled,'sealed and .set  away, the-same day .and the expense  is not noticed,'-while ,the fruit .'closet  will be filled without", effort. - This is^  a perfectly practical and satisfactory  plan ard can be applied to all fruits.  - '    ''A        "-��������������������������� -    .'       '  ���������������������������-      -r'.if        '���������������������������     --  JUNE ROD  AND GUN  Many interesting articles appear in  the June number 'of Rod and Gun,  published by W. J. Taylor7at Wood-,  stock, Ont. There is also a paper of  more .than passing importance dealing , with Game Law Violators who  commit offences - in one Province and  escape punishment -by' going, to another.- The paper raises;a question  that will" have to be settled sooner o������������������  later, -and which," in" the interest. of  game. should be - settled without- undue delay. '   .       " -      .     ���������������������������>..,,*,'  _: Crematory' and '.chemical 1 .closets  sold ';*j installed ,' and guaranteed;. by  Pulton's, Hardware. ,, Price, ���������������������������$30.7  *  FOR SALE  Acting under instructions from Mr.  Elson, I am offering a list of Household -Articles , for '< sale.' Prices 'and  full particulars ' may be obtained'at  my office. WALTER-ROBINSON  Cliff, street, next .City Hall.''-.   \>. ~-  ' Wanted���������������������������Tenders -for. slashing-tim-'  ber and cutting- cord wood on.,the  Columbia" Flouring ��������������������������� Mills Co. land.  Apply, Columbia Flouring Mills Co."  If you want absolutely pure milk as  ���������������������������the "-warm,   weather   comes ;6n, the,  Glengerrack 'early-   morning' auto delivery ,wiir serve you. 7   '"; "i -, ������������������' 7:\���������������������������  . For; Sale-r'A\ few' ewes of Leister's  ; breed:1/Some ,with' lambs;-'some;with-  ;out.;.D." Lindsay; Deep-Creek/Endertoy^  The only celebration of Coronation  Day in the Valley will be that to be  held in Vernon.,     Particulars of the  Vernon   celebration   will be found in  an advertisement   elsewhere in these  columns.     Ever effort is being made  to make this   an   occasion that will -  be entered   into   heartily by citizens  from every point in the Valley,   It is  safe to say that Enderby will send a   -  big crowd to swell the numbers from  this end of the Valley.     The various ,  fraternal societies will be represented.  in a street parade; there will'be the   /  usual   games   of   lacrosse,   baseball,    -  Indian     shinny,    etc.   The   Enderby   ,"-  ball team will   give the Vernon" boys;  '  a chance   to   get   even for the game,'  won   from   them   last Wednesday7by ,\. ���������������������������  Enderby.    * Special -train service will "c  be arranged for   the day/the,"special \~  returning    to   Enderby. early-in the" 7-  evening. ..������������������."-      <  "77   . 7lV'}7  , INSPECTION OF -APIARIES,;<\ *;;;'{���������������������������%-  L. Harris "of   this city, who "Aa orie^'  of the two inspectors of-apiaries ap-/;  pointed this   year,  by the Provincial^"  Government,   - returned'; recently 7 from* ���������������������������'  a five-week's   trip" .through his'largey^j^\  district.     He commenced 'at Mission'-;: ;''  'Junction, ; and - visited   the>section''-/.;,  along the C.vP./ R.; working - on ~to"'-'7;'  y,'  - * t*i���������������������������.  the, Nicola and Similkameen districts,-f-  and ,coming up by 'way of ".Okanagan";-.?-'^  lake.-   :He found   a greatvdeal 'or inV'^TJ&il  terest manifested in bee-keeping in,allfylp^%\  parts-of the district,:r'and' thinks rtliatVr ThS'^i  '-'���������������������������I  imariy\mpre; will engage in^the^busi-"^;:^^  n'ess'tbis'. year .7-'-He-was 'giad^.toidisV^ife^  *���������������������������'���������������������������--_ --   -'   -*.' uiiK--'_yjy v. '���������������������������yicii-'^M  ml  1*51  cover ,'aK very healthy.5 "conditionMnvJa)l;%"s5^  the 'hives.i inspected',-'. there''beingrikoM^iMi  traces of foul:brood or other: diseases "yf./sll  to be seen.'���������������������������Vernon "News.  Poultry Farm  IWT. WAMKU  MS. WADOELL. Pnprletors  Eggs for Hatching from Prize Stock  Prize Stock For Sale  .S. C. W. LEGHORNS���������������������������As   they   run  =^ffom^pe~n^ir"2f==Ar3r*2;50=pern5;;  14.00 for, 30; 56.00 for 50.  If from   any   one   pen, $3.00 per 15;  15.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50.  WHITE WYANDOTTES���������������������������As they run  - from pens 1, 2, 3 and 4, $2.50 for 15;:  14.00 for 30; $6.00 for 50.  If from   any    one   pen, $3.00 for 15;  $5.00 for 30; $7.50 for 50. ^  .PARTRIDGE___W.YANDOTTES-_As  they run from pens 1 and 2; cockerel and pullet matings, or if preferred from one pen, $2.50 per 15;  $4.50 per 30.  Please Note: We retired from the  past season's shows with our birds  undefeated in any class. Season's  record: Eighteen silver cups, four silver medals, one gold medal, club ribbons, etc.  Address-      M\H\U^jmJM[  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  .  Tradc Marks  Designs  CoPYRiaMTS Ac.  Anyone trading ������������������ikateta and dMorlptlon m������������������y  ���������������������������'   Mcartaln our opinion trmm whether ������������������n   ���������������������������'-   "ommnnlea.  on Patent*  _       _ _     __        _    _      jt patents.  PatenU taken tEroucb Munn k Co, receive  tpeek* notice, without onarga, lntha  Scientific JUnerican.  A handsomely Ulnitiated weekly. I*rg������������������rt olr.  eolation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada, *a,75 a year, postage prepaid. Bold by  all newsdealer*.  MUNN i Co'Vlr^Bew York  PntnoU Offlo#, 036 F Bin VTMhtngtoii, P. 0.  -"*���������������������������"* *" >^  i-j - -m - :���������������������������  4  -\y  BIGGEST AND BEST DAY'S  EN JO YMENT EVER    OFFERED BY THE  -*    . .'       .; =    -     V    "CITIZENS"OF VERNON 1    ������������������������������������������������������ :   -*;.     '0-  Moiister Parade  Consisting of Army Veterans, Old Timers,    Militia, -Fraternal   Societies,  School Children, Floats, Decorated-Autos, Etc.1  Consisting of Football,  Lacrosse,  Baseball,   Indian    Shinny,    Foot Races  and Firemen's   Sports.. - ' ,     -  LIBERAL   PRIZES   OFFERED  ��������������������������� ' >    h '  Excursion Rates from all points with     arrangements     providing    for *���������������������������  return at an early, hour in the evening.     ��������������������������� *    C- _ s. .,  "=        '          ." :      "' Complete program "of "sports maybe" obtained~later~by^applying"t6~the-  Secretary.  M. J. O'BRIEN, Chairman. ���������������������������' H. P. LEE, Secretary.  ���������������������������ifS??S-l  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 painting1; and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  NEW  RESTAURANT  ENDERBY, B.C.  Next Door to Orion's Butcher Shop  Meals at All Hours.    Ice Cream Parlor.  Sodas, Candies, Confectionery, Tobaccos, Cigars and Snuff'f  TOM O. SHAY, Proprietor  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^ Press the button,  we will do the rest. *  Catalogue Free.  The M. J. Henry Nurseries  3011 Wejtminster Road, Vaneouver, B. C.  A. R. MACDOUGALL. Mjrr.  Store to rent after July 1st; size,  30x50 feet; furnace heated; basement  full size. Can be got for three years  with an option of renewal. Apply  A. Fulton, Enderby.  Had Your  In this man's day there was..  little chance for the chap who  started out  in life as/a workman with no special training..  He was foredoomed  to work "  for  small wages   until-finally  disqualified by old age.    With-.  . YOU it i.s different.. If you are7.  ��������������������������� not getting ahead as fast as you"^  should in your chosen occupation, the I. C. S. will help you.  A record ot over 1G years of  remarkable success in training  thousands of .ambitious wage  earners for-bctter positions aud   ;'  increased earnings enables us  to state positively that we can  help you, no matter how scant  your time, money, or education _  may. be.    Don't   neglect   any ,  possible chances for advance-   -  ment. Send this coupon NOW.  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS  Bos 799, SCRANTON, PA.  Please explain, without (urther obligation on my part,  how 1 can quality lor a larger salary and advancement to the position before which I hate marked X.  %'44*A  * * L *  " * I  Art Writer  Arch. Draftsman  Sliow-Caril Writer  Structural Engineer  Window Trimmer  Structural Draftsman  Civil Service Exams.  Contractor & Builder  Ornamental Designer  Foreman Plumber  Mechanical Engineer  Civil Engineer  Mechanical Drnltsman  R.R. ConstrtKt'nEng.  Foreman Machinist  Surveyor  Electrical Engineer    .  Mining Engineer  Electrician  Chemist  power-station Supt.  Bookkeeper  Architect  Stenographer  Name  Si.&No..  Cllr   .State.  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  District representative,  R. LAWRENCE,  Box 741, Nelson, B.C. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  O YJIQX    Ii.    WALKER���������������������������bog   pardon,   .Sir    Edmund   ii.  b  :rom  1--  C.U.S'; ;������������������>'<. ;  ���������������������������viy or i  rv������������������>orLi*r  Waiter, .president of thc Bank of: Commerce, has boon  Frittering interviews iu Winnipeg and' along his route  " rotilo  with  bi.s usual careless freedom.    Jle is  the  !;;,-; iii Canada to interview, always excepting Colonel  ..���������������������������'. e<.    lli������������������ will  la Hi   to a  report.-r ;my  time  of  the  :y..i antl on anv .subject from siri lo crops.    All Ihe  ������������������i t������������������ "j -;��������������������������� > ��������������������������� 1  ������������������������������������������������������nib :<'('������������������''  ������������������::.���������������������������< \o do is name hin. subjucc and Sir Udmund talks  v.d tlii: be.������������������L uf it all is thai it is good copy, for ho  ;!i" be?: informed men in Canada.    His two favorite  ���������������������������. nowover,  ���������������������������what   of  ������������������  art and crops,  connoisseur nn  They are his  art and  is a  lobbies,  sort  of  There are as many good stories told of Champ Clark, the  new speaker of the American house of representatives as  there arc' of tho, deposed czar, Speaker Canon. ��������������������������� Champ i.s  one of the best storytellers in Congress, and his fame is almost as widespread as that of the immortal Ake." He recently defined a Democrat as, "A man who believes in Democratic principles and who votes the Democratic ticket." in  tiie first Bryan campaign there wore gold Democrats, silver  Democrats ami other varieties. Champ, in describing them  used  to  talk about Dick Goodman's dog back  in .Missouri.  LPAPE  CPAHE  NREOCA  UPML  ATSWRYREBR  RCYREH  YBRAPRSRE  Can you arrange the above sets of jumbled letters into the names ofeislit -well known fruits. If so, YOU CAN  S1IAKU IN THE DISTRIBUTION OF ���������������������������Till-: /HOVE PRIZE. It is no easy task. Hut l.y i-aticncc ami per-'  severance yon can probably moke out s or 6 of them. To tlio person vl-.o-c.-iu m.-.ke out thc larjiest number ivo will  pre the suiii of Unc- lluiufrcil Dollars. Totlic person mnklnff cut the second largest number die sum of Fiftyc  -IJollnts J o tbe person makini; the third largest number the sum of Thirty Dollars. To the- person makiui' the  fourth larRest number the sum ol Twenty Dollars, Should two personsseiui answers equally correct, the first two  pri-cs will be duidcil liuntcn U.em.'eaUi recciv/nr; $71:00) Should three send in eqinlly coirect answers, the  lirst three pri2os will have to ly; di\ idcul, (each rctuMni: Jfo.co). thoidd four persons send equally corr.-ct answers,  tic whole sum of Jsco.oo will be et|ually divided (caih rcccninf: f-,0.0c), .in 1 so on in like proportions, prodded  l.ioy comply with a simple condition about which we will write as soon as answers are ictcked. WE DO NOT  tVANT A CliNT 01s YOUR MONEY WHlift YOU ANS "   ~ ~    "  I  li  "My dawg," Dick used  fourth   pointer,   and   the  [o say, "is  other  half  one-fourth .setter, one-  is  just   plain   dawg.  "Now, like that dog," said Champ, "most of me i.s just plain  Democrat.   That's the kind of a Democrat 1 am."  ANSWliU THIS ADVERTISEMENT,  nt sts  80     .MO.VIUIJAL. QUH.    ,       ., .          ���������������������������    If >ou tan make  out nnulmitr like a complete list, wjite us at once enclosing s-cent stamp for our reply.   DO NOT DELAY,  ttKITE AT ONCE,   Address, CANADIAN JlKDKCIJfR CO., Dopfc     '  ft  No ma tier  or wart may  loway's Corn  t  how deep-rooted the corn  be, it must yield to llol-  Ciirc if used as directed.  Ontario's struggling artists.    On crops he has  manager from the Yukon to the Halifax make  Maecenas fo  overy bank  him out almost daily reports on the situation  *    *    #  Ills garrulity in talking to newspapermen was almost the  means of one poor Winnipeg reporter losing his position. The  reporter was sent to iuterview Sir Edmund one morning.  He was courteously received and the financier proceeded to  give hiui a history of Canadian banking, aud then launched  out into a general review of the financial situation. The  reporter glanced at his watch, it was getting dangerously  near the dead-line, but Sir Edmund showed no signs of Jetting op, and started on a general summary of the crop conditions. When he had finished and started a i'cw stray suggestions on art in Canada it was too much for the reporter  and ho unceremoniously made a bee-line for the door. The  things, his city editor said wouldn't look  well  in  prini.  +       *       r  Sa.m Hughes, M.P.P., for Gilbert Plains, has been recklessly scattering defies on the reciprocity question in his  constituency. Ue seems to have tho same careless bravery  as.his namesake, Colonel Sam Hughes, lt evidently must run  in tho family for thc Manitoba Sam is a cousin of the  doughty colonel. Sam Hughes, M.P.P., says that, now he has  fiiitored public life, he is finding it awkward to have a namesake, lie has to shoulder the blame for all the sayings of  tiie Ottawa member, which is a- terrible burden. There are  others, 'however, who find it awkward. ' One of the Winnipeg  editors this 'week when he noticed the item about Sam  ��������������������������� Hughes -issuing a'challenge, jumped at the conclusion it was  the colonel again and proceeded to gently roast him. It was  just press time when thc mistake was accidentally discovered and ihe editorial, was hurriedly, chiseled out of the  plate while a new form was made up.  ,;_ Goorge Eradbury, M.P., by "chance happened to be a wit-  n-oae'of tbe incident and chuckled to himself. "'lie said it  reminded hirn of his own troubles with tho Telegram when  ihey -ran hia .Indian speech some three weeks-in  advance.  ��������������������������� Sir .Frank Ncwnes, publisher of the-Westminster Gazette  and the Strand Magazine, who was recently in Winnipeg and  is this week crossing the ocean on his way home is probably  spending his leisure moments trying to figure out how lie  is gtfiug to square himself with his lady friends iu the. home  land. Lie is a bachelor and'when ho arrived in Rew York  ho vas interviewed by two lady reporters. In the answer to  the question of "wha"t he thought of tho American women,"  he gallantly said nice- things. However, he wasn't prepared  to add all,the superlatives he found adorned the interviews,  for, on life strength of his few words, a most elaborate and  complimentary  in   fur- Gotham  interview  papets.  on  the  American -woman  appeared  view,  of  man,  iho National  Re-  much the best  Ij.  .1,   Maxsc,  the caustic  editor  of  , is to be believed, Canada has got. very  Australia in the matter of governor-generals.    Lord Den-  the new  governor of. the Antipodes, he says,  belongs  to that group of English Liberal lords few of whom would be  worth Hu shilling'' a week lo any business man. "Their appearance, in debate," he adds in the April issue, "is not  infrequently 'the signal for merriment, and tho obiter dicta  of Lords Garrington and Ucnman might be worth preserving." Ho adds that he hopes the Australians will be able  to  take  kirn  serious] v.  The, momborb of the Winnipug Dickens Fellowship will  i������������������e interested in learning that the agitation in England  against tho sale of Dickens Memorial stamps has resulted in  an entire, change of tho character of the memorial. It is now  officially declared that the money will be devoted to thc promotion of the copyright bill. This, however, does not satisfy  thc M..AJ*. uhiei/liaa been leading Ihe agitation against the  stamp fund.    The Af.A.P. says:  "The   bi'ht   course,   that  can   now   be   taken   is   tiiat   the  issue of these stamps be suspended, that a detailed nnd clear  ruvrotmt  nf   tho  ntonev   received   for  them  should   bfi   issued,  "thai Ikr. allocation of the money should bo an'ived-Jif promptly, and ihe uffaii cleared up with as little disturbance us may  "'I'd allow r.he ������������������������������������������������������iiturprist' to run on amid a mat* of obvious absurdities, contradictions, recriminations, and explanations, without a singh? (Infinite hint its to what is to be done  with the. money, would be moel unfortunate; and ono reason  why 1 have dealt plainly with this matter is that thc idea of  iwmiug stamps on yanthor 's books is a most dangerous precedent, which, unless cheeked, is certain in th<> futinv to be  imitated  iu  irregular ways."  Tho coming  visit of the  pcric������������������er  a  local  oflicer had  governor-general recallb an ex-  upon the occasion of a former  visit of Karl Grey to Winnipeg. The oflicer in question was  on tho reception* committee aud was a little late getting  down to tho station. Uo found the station room so crowded  that he. couldn't make bi.s way to the platform. lie thought  possibly he could got through tho freight sheds to the^plat-  i'tirm and found a door opeu,     '      ' '  ' "'  ploye*  happened   along  and  plomrx)   and   spurred,   found  A minute  closed the  himself  locked  later a careful cm  door.     The   officer,  in   the   freight  <hed*. He tried overy egress; all were locked and it looked  as if ������������������c would not only miss tho reception, but have to spend  ���������������������������i night in the sheds, "lie was growing desperate, when, by  mere cliance, a railway man turned up for something he  had'forgotten, and the'excited oflicer was able to reach the  lotval ttaflf just as the train pulled in.  BRITAIN AND AMERICA AS WOELD PEACE MAKERS  "Twice within the past twelve mouths the president of  the United States has sketched out a step in advance more  momentous than any ono thing that any statesman in his  position has ventured lo say before." 'With these words,  Sir Edward Grey, British Secretary of foreign Affairs, began au address to the House of Commons ou March 13lh.  Tho occasion was the debate over the naval estimates. Sev,  era] references had b^eu 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 and Groat Britain. When Congress assembles in its regular session next December, Mr. Knox hopes  to be able to submit such a treaty to the Senate, providing  for general and unlimited arbitration of all questions arisinc  between the two nations. Sir Edward referred back io President Taft's remarks, made on December 17th. at tho dinner  of tho American Society for the Judicial Settlement of International Disputes, which were repeated upon several other  occasions. Mr. Taft said: "If 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 bo settled,by negotiations, uo  matter what-it involves, whether honor, territory or monov,  wc shall have made a long step forward bv demonstrating  that it is possible for two nations, at least,'to establish be-  tweeu them the same system of due process of law that exists  between in'dividuals 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 Porcign . Secretary, frankly admitting his  realization of the weight and importance-of his remarks,  then gave the following views of what 'British action micrht  be under the circumstances: ������������������  "We have no proposal before us and, unless public opinion rises to the height of discussing a,proposal' of that kind,  it cannot be carried out. But supposing two of the greatest  nations of the world wore to make it clear to the whole, world  by such an agreement that.under no circumstances were they  going to war again, I venture to say that it, would have a  benefieient effect. The nations that made such an agreement  might be exposed to .attack from a third power. This would  probably lead to their following with an agreement to- join  each other in any case whero one of them had a quarrel with  a third nation which has refused to arbitrate. We should be  delighted to- receive such, a proposal. 1 'should feel "it something so far-reaching in its consequcnces'that it rcquirednot  only the signature of botlr governments but the deliberately  decided sanction of parliament. That V believe would be'  obtained.';     ��������������������������� ..." -       ,  The signifiance and importance of <these remarks by Sir  Edward Grey were.at once recognized .'all'over the world:  Here wo have not abstract form's ot''purely theoretical propositions, but the deliberate utterances of two responsible  statesmen occupying the highest position in thoir respective  countries in regard to the subject under discussion. While  relating to an existing situatiou,-they ontlinerpractical measures bearing, not only on that situation, but foreshadowing  a comprehensive policy for dealing with international differ*  on cos for all time. "The British press heartily supports thc  Foreign Secretary in his point of view. Sir'Edward, how-  over, took early occasion to-make answer to the inferences  widely circulated in the press and on thc platform (hat his  ideas foreshadowed a formal alliance between Great' Britain  and the Unted States. At the annual dinner of the International Arbitration League, iu London, on March J'7th, Sir  Edward disclaimed any intention of convoying the idea that  a formal alliance was contemplated, but said further:  , "Jf a general arbitration treaty were 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 the course  of time made the object of an attack iu 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 tho two powers who had  made the general arbitration treaty. But that is a matter  which depends upon public opinion nndjn_ which, public, ooin-  iou wirftako care ofTEselT: . T . Jf an arbitration trealv  is made between two groat countries on the lines sketched  out as possible by the president of the United Stales, let it  be done between tho two powers concerned without arriere  pensee, but don't let them set narrow'bounds to their hopes  of the benefieient results which may develop from it in the  course of time���������������������������results which T think must extend far beyond the two countries orginally concerned, . . . To introduce any such conditions or stipulation into an arbitration  treaty would impair the chances of it here oi elsewhere. Jt  might oven lead other countries to suppose that the arbitration treaty between thc two.p'bwuih was directed against one  or more of 'the other powers. That would completely spoil  its possible effect in mitigating the general expenditures on  armaments.''  In somi-oilicial replies to Sir Kiiward's speech, made public in the parliaments of Germany and Franco, cordial support  of Ihe general idea of the Tat't-Orey proposals is evident.  Mr. Balfour, leader of tho opposition to the government in  the House of Commons, "amid cheers such as have, been  rarely hoard in the lvower 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 invite the cooperation of the other powers,  in the discussion at The Hague, of the questions of simultaneous disarmament. On March 10th, the rntematioual  Peace Bureau, with headquarters at Berne, 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 the limitation of armaments as proposed in the  resolution adopted by the last session of Congress. Baron  d'Estournelles de Constant, the eminent. French worker "for  international peace, paid a visit to the United States last  month, and made a number of stirring public addresses.  Karon 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 Hie British government  iu conjunction with tho Boyal Society  in connection with thc eradication of  thc 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 ,tuis epidemic was  attributed to the fly Glossina pal pal is.  The districts which were known to be  pestered with this disease-carrier were  carefully mapped out, aud by careful  investigation it was fouud possible to  ascertain the regions of its activity."  Owing to thc rigorous methods advocated by the. commission, and the energy  with which such were taken up it was  rendered. possible to remove tlio inhabitants from the suspected zones and  to stamp out the fly by extreme measures.  Just  recently,  however,  it  has  been  discovered that the. Glossina palpalis is  not the only germ carrier.    A death occurred   in   England  from  the  sickuess,  and a minute pathological examination  revealed the disquieting news, that the  parasite  was  of  a   diil'creut   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 the  Glossina palpalis,.and further investigation resulted in the discovery of another  species of the tsetse fly,  the  Glossina  morsitans, as being Hie  vehicle of  infection,  while   it was  also found  that  several-other persons in-Bhodosia ' were  suffering from the same malady. Should  such  ultimately  prove  to be  the case,  the definition  of the localities favored  by. the morsitans will be somewhat difficult as it is found over a much  wider  area.   "The   region   iu   whieh   the  case  occurred has been searched for the palpalis   but  without   success, -   ft   is- not  believed to come so, far south, so that  suspicion of- the morsitans seems to be  Avell founded. ' Possibly the  former  is  a  migatory. insect,  and  if such is  the  case this unsuspected attribute will, be  closely   investigated. ���������������������������_' Thanks   to   the  measures adopted in Uganda 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    be.   dispatched    to  Rhodesia to" stamp out the scourge while  still in the incipient stage, so that the  country may not be so extensively affected as have been Ihe Congo, Uganda,,  and other parts of the Continent.  quickly stops coudhs,  tha tkrpnt oad luujj.i.  cures colds,  healg  &0 coat*  .   THE RESURRECTION PLANT  Thc Resurrection Flaui, whose botanical name is the Anaslatica, is sometimes  called "The Hose of Jericho." No other plant has been credited with so  many extraordinary qualities, aud none  has  been  of greater service  to  quacks  RY MURINE EYE REMED  For Red, "Weak, We������������������ry, Watery Eyes'  IfND^RllfNU ITAT E D^U\ D S  Murine Docsn't^Smart���������������������������Soothes Eye Pain  Mane Eye Remedy, Liquid. 25c. 50c, $1.00.  Mnifee   Eye Stlrc, in  Ateptic Tuba.  25c,   $1.00.  EYE BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  Murine Eye Remedy Co., Ct^lcago  and charlatans ever since  its peculiarities were discovered.  J.t has been called thc resurrection  plant" by reason of the fact, that when  apparently dead and dry it often assumes again the color of life as soon as  its root is plunged into water. Fts buds  swell with new life, the leaves of its  calyx open, the petals unfold, tho flower  stalk grows, and the full-blown flowers  appear as if by magic, ft is not, strictly speaking, a rose at all; tho stem divides at the base and bears spikes of  pretty while flowers, which change into  round fruits. When ripe the leaves fall,  the branches grow hard and dry, and  fold inward so as to form a ball.  In autumn the plant'is uprooted by  tho storms and carried toward the sea.  There it is gathered and exported to  Europe,,where it is highly prized for its  hydroiuct'i'ie qualities.  All that is necessary is to place the  end of its root in water, and soon the  plant is seen to begin a now life, develop its parts and unfold new roses.  When the water is removed, the spec-  lator sees the magical plant grow weak;  its petals close and the leaves pass  through the last agonies of vegetable  life and die.        ��������������������������� . -  The resurrection plant grows in thc  sandy regions of JJgypt, Syria and Arabia, and has long been connected in  popular superstition with the Holy Land  and the life of Jesus. In certain countries it is still believed that this remarkable flower blooms cvory year on  the day and, af the hour of the birth of  Christ, and pious- pilgrims still .report  finding if n't every spot where Mary  and .Joseph rested on their flight into  =IOgypt.  I  ���������������������������A  "i  i  "Please   contribute   lo   our ' fund - to',  send  a  missionary  to  the  cannibals.'''  "[ won't���������������������������"J'in a vegetarian, aud .don.'t  believe in-it.'   Butl'll send them some >  cereals, if you wish."''-',   *-.'_.    '   -'   ";  "You   pay   too,'little -attention    to v  your   personal   appearance.     Remember  ~  that  clothes   make  thc  man."    "Yos, -  but'for me the man says ho won't make .  any  more  clothes!"- '   '   -     . ,-  Mr.   S'lruckoil���������������������������That   there ��������������������������� sculptor  feller says he s goin' to make a bust'of  me.     Mrs.   Struekoil���������������������������4[envy,  it's  just '  terrible   the    way    vou   "do   talk";   sav  "burst."  not "bust." ,'   "  '%  -"fri  .'1  ���������������������������li  -DISILLUSION. '      -    -��������������������������� :  There were  no  days like the" good  old  days, .     -      , .'  When few were our desires;  We loved them so, for we didn't know  That thc world was full of liars.  Mrs. Mumps���������������������������Your 'usband wears ,'is  air  terribly  short.  Airs.  G-ubbins.1  'Mrs. Gubliins���������������������������Yes,  thc co.ward!  Pain Flies Before it.���������������������������There is more  virtue in a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Ec-  lectric Oil as a subduer of pain than  -in=g-a]Joiis=oC^oUiei!=me(li&Jne^=^Uho=pub=  lie know this aud there are few households throughout the country whero it  cannot bo fouud. Thirty years of use  has familiarized the people with it, and  madeit *a household medicine through  out tli^ western world.  KM  THAT  HACKING COUGH  t,  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'lo give his preconceived notions of this country. Ho had no idea we had  such a fertile, coutry and such magniQciont cities. He had  regarded it as a God-forsaken wilderness, 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 woefully cast down.  So were his family, who had always regarded Canada'as a  God-forsaken country. That night, when the little girl was  saying her prayers, she concluded by saying, "Good-bye,  God.    We are going to Canada,"  '!'iV  } iJeiiA-nmnj jk  f '\,V: "���������������������������'''Wt^f.VSl ,'  S^riipofjTar.lli  !>!������������������&< Wuw������������������!i.(.'x&'}ii ,<���������������������������  -,   *Ai������������������Kki������������������.������������������>������������������tfrl,-..J5!>A;  (rAiiU/CXam,-  7krtsii^ii'������������������������������������*4.ft  It will get worse instead of better unless yen  do something to cure it.  MATHIEU'S SYRUP  of Tar and Cod Liver Oil  wiJl promptly cure coughs, colds, grippe, and all  troubles arising from exposure and a run-down  system.  Keep it in the house at all times, ready teat  emergencies.  Large bottle, 35 eents���������������������������all dealers.  J. L. MATKIEU CO., Props. SHEEBEOOKE, Qua.  Western Distributors:  FOLEY BEOS., LARSON & CO.  Winnipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver and Saskatooa iP  Thursday, June 15, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  [<  I* -i  I*  r  I���������������������������  ���������������������������H-H-:'^Xr������������������:^M-:^:������������������^:^:������������������+������������������:-K* ���������������������������h-:^:^:^:^:^:-k^:^:-k������������������4������������������> ���������������������������h-:������������������k-x^x^-:^h^^^:������������������^:^:������������������-k������������������H''W-H"W  I--  |   ADAMS' SPECIAL WAGON  X Bone dry timber, thoroughly seasoned; put together by skilled workmen and neatly finished  ���������������������������>  t  X     <  i  V  v  I  I .  Y  T  I  ���������������������������v  X  ?  X -    ' THE WAGON THAT LASTTS .  ���������������������������f' This wagon has many features to recommend it, among which are the following:  ���������������������������V Jockey box, lazy back-seat,- rivctted wheels, clipped gears, grain'tight ..boxes iron  A banded and securely braced, best southern box boards, extra heavy bottom?  ���������������������������j* reinforced over the bolsters, heavier than any other bottoms made. This wagon it  X built specially for the Western trade handled by the - ; '   ���������������������������.  t COCKSHUtT PLOW COMPANY, LTD,  y -''" Also a complete line of lorries, Heavy teaming gears, dump carts, stock racks and  5* low wheel trucks. ^ ; Catalogue and descriptive matter on, application. GetJ full  ".j. particulars from   ~y~ '"���������������������������, ���������������������������  ���������������������������       -y    'y.  \        - -';".'     --���������������������������-''   -v-  - 7      FULTON'S   HARDWARE -_ >;-���������������������������><-  Canada's Best  Range  T  ���������������������������  T  Prices $40 to $68$  ������������������  ' v  f  about 7 feet deep at low water; a  good, steady current which takes  most of that width, and a straight  run; no side currents at this point,  and first-class approaches on either  side. Prom bridge to, Mabel Lake  road is about three-quarters of a mile  over level lan'd slightly rising from  the river; one small creek to cross,  which would require a 20-ft culvert.  "On the south side of the river a  grade of about 5 per cent, would land  on the Trinity Valley benches, in say  one and -one-half miles, thus keeping  the main road out of the bottom  land, which in high water would tend  to overflow.  "I think it would not be advisable  to locate bridge -any higher up the  river for this outlet, as there are.  numerous flats ��������������������������� and marshes which  must overflow every ' spring at high  water, and would entail a very long  bridge. I would think this bridge  could safely be put in for about .$5000  ���������������������������possibly less���������������������������at the place, indicated  on accompanying plan.   '  "Respectfully^ yours,  -      ���������������������������      '_   *   'TRED H. BARNES/,  A resolution was passed by the  Board again taking up the matter  with the Government. Some time later the Government engineer came to  Enderby and went over the site with  Mr. Barnes. -.His survey supported  Mr. Barnes'   report    in every detail.  CITY OF ENDERBY  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS  Mowers, Hay Rakes; Horse Forks,  Harness, Rope Cable and Blocks  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  PROFESSIONAL  Be Soie and WorkThe Horse  "THE GENUINE;:  We  can give' you   exceptionally good  -Value "in these goods.  FULTON'S HARDWARE  Guaranteed to cure a saddle'or a collar-gall  while the horse.is worked. Also for any  kind of a wound or sore ohhorscs or cattle.  SHOULD   BE   IN. EVERY    STABLE.  ENDERBY^ B.C. *  ������������������H~H~M~X*,M������������������  .AA.UJ1  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, C������������������nveyan������������������er,  .  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  W  ALTER ROBINSON  Cliff St.,  =Notary=Public=  Conveyancer  next City Hall,  Early in 1910 Mr. Barnes received  ���������������������������instructions to proceed with the construction of- the bridge at Grindrod  and later theibridge at Trinity Valley  road. He proceeded with- the work on  the" Grindrod bridge, which,-owing to'  the lack of labor; required a month  or six weeks longer, than contempla^  ted. In jthe meantime the order, for  the.Trinity Valley bridge was withdrawn. Later -the 'report was,current to the- effect;-that-, the.Trinity  Valley road7and ^bridge ~were-to.be  constructed ,from the ^Vernon end. ''It"  seemed strange at the time", that this'  .work;; situated'- six - or- eight;miles  from .Enderby^ should be put"intorthe'  hands^of :Verndn^gangs, 35 *'or*40' miles  away;,.but','so' ahxibusj were' the settlers Jor-the.outlet this, way that the  question.as to 'who should^build-,it  did-not-cause any'worry-either here  or there.1'    - 7 *    1 , , '���������������������������,-''-" ~   " "  COURT OF REVISION  WHEREAS it is the intention of  the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of Enderby to construct certain works of Local Improvement on Cliff street, Maud st.,  and Mill street, and to assess specially a portion of 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  May, 1911? and published in The Enderby Press newspaper on the 11th,' "  18th and 25th days of May, 1911;  now therefore ��������������������������� c  NOTICE    is   hereby    given   that'a   '  Court of Revision will be held at the  City Hall, Enderby, on the 12th day  of July, 1911, at 8 o'clock p.m.,,,for  the purpose of hearing and deterrhin- "  ing complaints   (if   anV1 aeainst-the '���������������������������"'  proposed   special    assessment, "or; the  accuracy of    frontage  measurements^ ���������������������������'  or . any   other   complaint'7 which the,  persons interested may desire to make 7  and which   by   law   is cognizable "by .7  the said Court; but no,complaint can~:.  be heard unless  .WRITTEN NOTICE 7  of the ground of such complaint'shall /,.  have- been   served   upon'.the><uhde'r--w  sgned at' least   eight days before \the 7  holding of the said Court.    '   ' 7,7/   '  - Dated at   the   City Hall, Enderby','' -  this 1st day of June, 1911. "''"'���������������������������-.,7i  GRAHAM ROSOMAN;  City Clerk. 7  Exasperating Jockeying in the  Matter of Trinity Valley. Road  Enderby  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R.-H.-W.-KEITH,  1  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts. ENDERBY  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  WALTER ROBINSON  W.M.  S. H. SPEERS.  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. haft. Metcalf block.   ViBitinir brothers always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN, N. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Soc'y.    W. DUNCAN. .Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  \_y Ko. 3ft K. of P.  . Meets every Monday evening  - in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, Q.C.  C.E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For r������������������tee, etc, apply  to- K. F. JOHNSTONE. 12. E., EnderW  - Two year ago the matter of the  Trinity Valley road and bridge'was  first taken up by the Board of Trade  of Enderby. The settlers of Trinity  Valley were asking the Government  to open a wagon road and construct  a=f=bridge=-across=-the=Spallumcheen.  river to give them access to the Mabel lake road to Enderby, thereby  giving them a road to market at  least one-half shorter than the road  used by them via Luiriby. Promises  of immediate attention from Victoria  were easily to be had, but definite  action was slow to materialize. The  influence_ of' the Board _of_Trade was  therefore requested. In the summer  of 1909, Mr. A. E. Taylor, then secretary of the Board of Trade, wrote to  Mr. C. Dubois Mason, Victoria, asking him to take up the matter with  the proper department heads." On  November 11th of that year a letter  was read before the Board of Trade  from Mr. C. Dubois Mason from  which the following is an extract:  "I have to-day (23rd October) seen  the Premier on the subject of Trinity  Valley road and bridge and have  shown him a number of photographs  of the meadows of my brother's land  in which he was very much interested.  He is ready to take up the matter  again personally if we can give him  data and figures showing that the  work can be done for considerably  less than the estimate,     ($18,000.)  "Mr. Cooke, of the Palls, Enderby,  wrote me on the 9th inst. on this  subject: ' The bridge seems doubtful,  as the Government engineer gave his  estimate for a bridge one-fourth mile  long and they say it is too expensive  but he must have chosen a place  where there are meadows both sides  of   the   river.      I   know   of several  places, and one in-particular,  the river is only 75 to 100  across, with good banks on  sides.' "  where  yards  both  In view of   the  the._Premier__that_.  assurance giyen by  _he_ w_ouldi_take,_the_  Time' --went on, , but there 'was no  movement either with regard to the  bridge'or-road. Early last June our  Trinity Valley^ correspondent wrote:  "I have seen nothing in .the.issues"  of your paper as to any reply-having  been received by the' Enderby -Board  of'Trade to the-communication they  sent to the'Government'regarding the  Trinity Valley road and "bridge. This  week; however, two" settlers of.this  valley were "deputed to wait iipon Mr.  Hamilton Lang, road" superintendent,  Vernon, as we could get no satisfactory information from him by letter,  and I am glad to say" that Mr. Lang  informed    the    deputation    that   the  - THE \ qualifying' examinations Tfor- iy:  Third-class Clerks, .Junior, Clerksvand^>y \,  Stenographers .will be .held - at Xhe'Jolf ?^$  lowing places,'"- commencing* 'o^-Mon^y \?������������������f  day the 3rd July next:1���������������������������Armstrong;;/',^*  Chilliwack," '' Cumberland,; - ;Golden,^ fyt.  Grand Forks,' Kamloops, "[Kaslo^Ke-^^?  lowna,'* LadysmithV;' Nanaimo,-TPeach^:,:;5C-  land, Revelstoke, , Rossland/, Salmon:SS"|3j  Arm, Summerland^" - Vancouver7 ^Vef-'^CtvS  nori;- and'"Victoria: ��������������������������� -]', :'./,--<S7 yA^$M'-M%\  '- Candidates must .be -British :'shbjects>A:p^  between; ther ages, of' 21 HrxAK 30 ;fif Cf o'rgflM  Third-class ���������������������������;' Clerks 0 .and ^wbetwemVf6ffi^S^  and1 21,: if for "Juniory Clerks; ofjSteri-V^Jg������������������  ographers. -���������������������������������������������-;; (-;��������������������������� ?/b:y ->;T i%f>"^7^g^|  ,- -Applications will!'not"be:-accepted!?if.^fi&M^  received latervthan,fthe: 15th" June.next ^^f  . Further ���������������������������infdrmation,"7together7Lwith7,%^|  application'.'forms, \ may:i:be'.''6btained-  from; the"; undersigned. '���������������������������. y- ^f������������������7^:?/^V  - , '>/'.... I Re^strar.JPubiic^SCTv^cel-ji^^  rVictoriar B.;" Q.;iit\\-K^x\i;(\^\\y "'"*'"' *'  iyvA  ^���������������������������|  .'.���������������������������Kr. |  Ered.HsB&rcfel  :yy\  matter up again if he could be shown  the Board on November 11th, 1909,  appointed Mr. F. H. Barnes, the  Governemnt bridge builder in this  district, to go   over the ground withicourse of the current year (1910). Mr  questions relating to'the bridge have  now been settled, and. that we may  rely upon the road and proposed  bridge     being   constructed     in     the  Mr. Cooke, and make a thorough investigation, to enable the Board to  go before the Government with a  definite plan, and showing the cost of  the"structure~" required: Mr." Barnes  complied with the request of the  Board, and submitted the following  report:  "I herewith submit my report on  the bridge to be built across the  Spallumcheen river, to give an outlet  to the Trinity Valley :  site   is  on  section line  22 and N. W.  x 23,  Tp. 18, R. 8, W. of 6th meridian.  "The river at this point has No. 1  banks which do not overflow, and is  approximately   75    yards   wide    and  "Proposed  between N. E.  Lang also stated that he intends visiting the Valley next week in order  to go over the intended line of that  road to connect the N. E. branch of  the-Valley with-the road -to -Enderby. '-  In October ^of last year our Trinity Valley correspondent wrote: '"I  regret to say that work on, the Trinity Valley road is to close down on  October 15th, leaving at least half  thc road, and the worst part of it,  for next year."  When spring opened this year there  were various reports as to when the  work on the completion of the road  would be started, but up to the present time no start has been made.  (Continued on last page.)  ���������������������������"���������������������������-  -BUILDER &-yh4'>:y%<  lyi ^^CONTKACTOR^'f-^  Plans and* estimates  ������������������������������������������������������'.VruniisKeM;t7  Dealer in Windows, Doors^ Turn?'  * ings'.and   all   factory "-worky  ^RubberoicWRpofiing^^ScreenL  Doors and ^Vindows:  Glass cut' '  - to any size.    - - .... '\'  I represent S.  C. Smith' Co,,''of..-  "  Vernon. Enderby.' ������������������������������������������������������  Bargains in Flooring  We have cleaned up our lumber bargains  in Ceiling and Siding. We have on hand  a limited amount of No. 3 Fir Flooring  which we are offering at���������������������������  $17.00   per    thousand  Come before it1 is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Cooking Stoves  _QoaI and Wood ^  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Ihave added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you .prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  We have  i���������������������������  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C. - VS' X -.* --yr-y - r"\**������������������t S'T?J.W "AS 'J  RNDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  FOUR PMSICIANS FALED  Mr. George Pulos. a Well Known To-  b.icco Merchant in Brockville, Ont.,  Tells of His Faith in the Merit of  CataiTliOL'dbe.  "in tlu- full of 1!>'>V writ.-s Mr.  P\ii.^. under -i-ito of .lum.- I nth. 1010.  "I i-iiijir:ii'l"l u very s-cvpri' cold which  iev<'ln|n(l into (_;it;irrh. At that lime  [ w:i- ii\ini{ in New York ^tnie and  iTi-ateil with four different physicians,  irhu aifnnivl me no relief. On cnning  co Hnii-r!villc I w:irf advNid by a friend  W try t"at.u'rlio/.(M'.c. I hoi'������������������h: the dollar 'nitlit ;i:id wa.- ^ratified !>y the re-  -julfv I wa>. cimpletely cured liy (.'a-  tan-lin/niii. an.I have- used it since to  fibhort a i-ol i with u nf ni 11 njj result*.  (t i- tin"- grandest tiii'dii-iti" in oxi-tcure,  aod I hnjic fiv testimony will bo of  Kune ns-.' to other fellow-.-offerers.  (5"'ij������������������ut'd)        Geiji-jfo   i'ulos.  Kefu-e a siiii.^titiit!* for rntiirrh ozone;  it iil.H.e ran  euro.    Sold  in  ���������������������������M.oii r'r/.et,  bv  all dealer;,.  io, oik. and  BENEFIT OF HILLS  One reaMm why the Hi^h Alps in midwinter have achieved so marked a popularity is that they are a certain antidote  for depression  of  spirits.    It   i*  impos  sibb' to feel "low'" in  mind,  when you  arc- wrestlir.K with ski  in  buniiiig snu  shine and  deep suow. nr to  indulge  in  Weltsidn.'tei-z  wheu   vou   are  obliged  to  lace   and   niilai.'O  your  skatin^-boots  al  least   Muiir     half-dozen     times    a   day.  These  st rubles  with   material  difficul-  ties   prevent  any  morbid   introspection,  while   the   clear   atmosphere   which   obtains  five thousand  feet  above the sea  may leave one grasping for breath, but  &erves to keep the stranger joyful. Thai  the effect is uot permanent, however, is  obvious   from   the   attitude   of   the   natives  of high  altitudes in  Switzerland.  The   babies   may   giggle  as   they   -dide  ailing on their little ski, or propel themselves   madly   nn  diminutive  toboggans  down   the steep snow slopes;   but  after  the age of seven or so tlie owitzer is a  serious, even morose person, who  views  life  witli  an  indifferent  and  .Jaundiced  aye.-    High spirits, are certainly not   his  jhai-ficti'i ist >c, and  I  have an  idea  that  he looks upon the flood of winter visitors  as  a   kind    of  "visitation"'  from  Heaven���������������������������like influenza   or the   plague.  Unle-s the Switzer  keeps an  hotel,  he  ������������������how������������������  no  undue  excitement  at   the  arrival of batches of strangers from London,  Paris: or  Berlin.  Storyettes  A.  BRIGHT  little  .Medford  lad  heard  his    parents    talking   about    the  salaries  of  teachers.  "1  don't  see   why   they  should   pay  the teachers," he  said,  very -..seriously,  "when we children do all the work."  ������������������    *    *  A   PARSON   was   reading   the   Scrip-  dL      tu res   to   an    old   sailor.    "And  Solomon,"   he   said,   "had    700  wives and I500 concubii.es."'  "Dear, dear!" gasped the old salt;  "what privileges them early Christians  did have, to lie sure, sir."  \ CERTAIN medical specialist was  A in the habit of using a note-book  to assist his memory. i In the  course of time his aged father died. The  worthy doctor attended the funeral as  chief mourner with due solemnity. At  the close ho was observed to draw out  a - notebook and cross out the words.  "Mem.:  Bury father."  SCIENTISTS   are   curious   husbands.  Once   .Mrs.   Agassiz   screamed   on  finding   a   snake   in   her   shoe   in  the morning.    Her husband asked what  was  the  matter.  "Why, ii"littlo snake has just crawled  out  of  my   boot."'  "Only onef ' There should have been  three."'  He had put tberu there to keep warm.  Ganai Worker's Experience  Some time ago I came to this place to  ���������������������������vork on the canal 'and through inch*  nent weather and exposure contracted  he worst kind of neuralgia. The pain  vould fill .my forhead so that I "couldn't  ���������������������������ee; it was just awful, I went to a  Iruggist in town aud was advised' to  ise a fii>c. bottle of Nerviline. That  ���������������������������vas the best advice and the best medi-  .rtu'e I ever got. i will always recom-  nend Nerviline for any ache or pain.  '���������������������������l is so strong and penetrating it is  >ouD(i  to cure.  (Signed) A. H. Giorgi.  Trenton, Ont.  Doctors will tell you that nothing  ��������������������������� ut   the  purest  and   most   healing  anti  -eptic drugs are used in Nervilii.e���������������������������  hat's way it so safe for family use.  or the baby as well as the parent. If  ou haven't tried Nerviline, do so now  -yuur   neighbois   are   almost   sure   to  .noiv its manifold merits and uses.  1 EOBGE ADE.  Gl EOBGI  r :i it iii v  ersary    dinner,  it the New Theatre  said of h  modern tragedian: "The only  trouble about his tragedy is that it  makes you laugh. His pathos is sidesplitting. Jt is like the pathos of the  German poet, who made a lover say to  his lost love, as he bade her a final  good-by at the railway station: 'Pare-  well. \\'e part forever. But. to make  the separation more gradual. I am going  bv an accommodation train.' "  A\  WATER UNFIT TO DRINK  Where foul smells' exist water absorbs them, and" it is then not fit foi  use. Water which has .stood all night  ha aD open vessel in a bedroom is unfit  for. drinking, unless the room be much  better-ventilated-than bedrooms usually  are.  mm*  Bffl&fcfe  wl^.ve-'j''  Kills Bone Spavin  Rich Valley, A.1U, Miy 20th. 19������������������  "I have used your Sp*Tln Cure for ������������������  loojf limr ������������������nii would Dot b>: without II.  Have killed ������������������ Boat 6p������������������Tln by lt������������������ use"  OLE CARI.SON.  -~-Th������������������t   te!l������������������ -lh<- -whole- ttary: - Aad -  hundred!  of thomandt hire bud the  ���������������������������������������������n������������������e experience In ihe piwt 10 ycxr*.  For Spavin, Ringbone, Curb,  Splint, Swellings and  all Lameness,  XenrUH'i Sparln Cut* care* th������������������  trouble���������������������������muci the hor������������������e tound tod  writ���������������������������and earci money for the o-wner  becau������������������e It rcaorn the c������������������tu������������������ of the  trouble.  Keep a bottle alwayi at hand- SI or 4  for $5. Good for man and be������������������ut. A������������������k  your dealer for free copy of our book  '*A Treatise Oa Tbe Horte"or writ* u*.  M  M  S. J. KETODAU CO. EiMwkBi-j Pill*. Vt  mmsssBEmsBsmsBBssm  S     the  bospiTal   ambulance  dashed  p   to   the   curb   and   its   surgeon  sprang off into the curious crowd  the   patient   ou   the  sidewalk   partially  recovered from her fainting fit.  ''1 don't want to go to a hospital."  she declared, when she observed the  approach of the uniformed doctor. "I'll  be all right in a few moments; I'm  uot going in the ambulance."  "I don't want to go back without  you if I can help it, madam;" rejoined the physician earnestly. "We ran  down three persons to get here without  delay:"  * ���������������������������    ���������������������������  nETER L.. HARRIS,'the grain ex-  L pert, was condemning^ the reciprocity idea. "The United States  promoters of- Canadian reciprocity expect too much of it," he said. "They  expect-to gain practically everything  and to give practically- nothing. Well,  they'll get left���������������������������like'Hi Billings. Hi  went to ti horse sale one day and bought  ti horse- for $18. When' he got the  horse home he offered it a bucket of  water, but it wouldn't drink. After  Unit he gave it a feed of com, but it  wouldn't" touch'that either, 'By gosh,'  he said, 'vou're the very horse for me  If you'll  only  work!' "  ��������������������������� ���������������������������    ���������������������������  '$ HEY were talking at a rehearsal���������������������������  tf      the    greatest    "producer,"    the  greatest ."character  actor,"   and  J.  M.  Barrie.    And   the actor  averred  that anything and everything could be  expressed  facially.  "1 can tell it to tho audience without speaking."  he said,  "Then will you kindly go to the back  of tho stage,'5 sftid Mr'. Barrie quietly,  "and express in- your face that you  have a younger brother who was born  in Shropshire, but is now staying in a  was'too good to be missed, and hastily  arranged an expedition to carry oft  the women. J have heard that they  were very much .astonished at tne reception they met, and that they changed theiT minds, and told each other that  among those incomprehensible English  rhe short petticoat was a robe of honor  and only given to those who had proved  r,heir bravery in fighting.  i *    *    *  WfEX  Farmer  Fairweight  came  io  London   on   a   flying   visit   he  discovered    many    things���������������������������tha.  'buses   could   go    wit limit   liorses.   tha'  von  could   walk   for a   whole hour with  out striking a  field of an acquaintance  and,   finally,   that   you   couldn't   hit   ������������������������������������������������������<  policeman   simply   because   he   compel-  von to move out of other people's way  \s   he   was  being-  taken   to   the  stafioi  lie inquired  what the policeman intend  ed  doing  with  him.  "You'll find out sno.ii enough," snn1  the policeman grimly. "Seven days  probably."  "Seven days! Ah. that's where I  have yp. old'bluebottle! " chuckled tin  farmer triumphant ly..producing the re  turn half of his ticket. "I've got to  go back on  .Monday!*'  The Horseman  puigned the good three-year-old Enara,  2:19U,, by Walnut Hall, 2:OSV4, and  Leftwich, 2:12, by .Moko, last season,  lias just bought for his employer, Mr.  Murphy, of Milford Mills, Pa*, a pair  of good three-year-old fillies from  Charles. Mcberinott, of Fulton, N.V.  One is Dewbell, by Admiral Dowov,  2.04V1.',, dam Union Bell, 2:1-1, by Bell-  man, 2:14%. and the other is Florence  C, by The Director General, dam  Urace, by General Wilkes, 2:21%.  'Ilealey will train and raco both (illies  this  season.  * M *  At a recent meeting of the Santa Fe  Recing Circuit, which comprises all the  fairs of the Arkansas Valley and Albuquerque. A.M.. it was decided to iu-  ci'case the purses oll'ei'cd in the circuit  to ci:'t),0(IU. Clayton, X.M., made application to join the circuit, which was  accepted. The meeting was the most  enthusiastic ever held and all of the  members were represented. If the Arkansas Valley and Colorado and Sew  Mexico does not have some good racing  this year it will not be the fault of thy  members of this circuit. They also decided to put in a class for 3-year-olds  and under.    Tl'i'is circuit opens Aug. 22  and  closes Oct.  15.  *    #    *  W. W. "Wright, proprietor of the  Quigley Valley Stock Farm, Winamac,  Ind.. owns a-yearling colt named Amos  Whiteriver 53817. . by Adstorm, dam  Robrtuia, by Robert McGiegor, that  is a remarkably good gaited trotter and  a splendid individual, and which promises to develop into a very fast trotter.  Among his other yearlings he has one,  Jay  Exall,  by  Treenwith,  2:24*4,  dam  CURED THE WIFE  ANDJUSBANO TOO  GREAT   WOEK  DONE   BY   DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS IN ONE  QUEBEC FAMILY  HER SKIN WAS YELLOW  "I had only to try Dr. HamiltonV  Pills to appreciate thoir merit," write*  Miss Annie7M. Bryee, of Woodstock.  "My system was out of order. My  blood was weak and thin. I had a  nasty murky complexion. My skin waa  hard and dry. The first box of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills made a complete  change. I felt, better at once. Healthy  color came into my face. In about  three wccUb"! was'cured. Dr. Hamilton's Fills effect an easy cure. Try  these good pills, 25c. per box, or five  boxes for $1.0(J at all dealers.  Lady True, which is the tenth foul foK  his dam, and he is it pacing wonder. All  of her colts are extremely fast, but this  one promises to be something uut of  the ordinary. Mr. Wright has a number of prospects which he believes will  bhow up vt'ty fiim as soon as the training season  iH a  little  advanced.  The Western Canada Racing Circuit,  with $70,000.in purse and stakes, opens  at Calgary July 1 nnd concludes at Regina Aug. 11." Calgary offers $8,000 in  purse? at a straight 5 per cent, to writer  and no deduction from winners. Tbe  early closing events close on April 15  with a payment of 1-per cent.' Fort  Garry, Man., has a meeting June 30 to  July 3-and offers thirteen early closing [wear and tear of heavy work.  Thomas Lauriault had Kidney Disease  and His Wife Blight's Disease, and  Dodd's Kidney Pills Made Them  Both Well.  Lac Cayamont, Que. (Special).���������������������������  There is a world interest mjlthe simple  story of Madame Thomas Lauriault of  th's place. In her own words, it is as  follows:  "Dodd 's-Kidney Fills cured my husband uf Kidney Disease and myself of  Bright's Disease. We recommend  Dodd's Kidney Bills to all who suffer  from Kidney or Bright\s Disease."  This is a splendid example of the  grand work" Dodd's Kidney Pills are  doing among-the plain people of Canada. Kidney Disease is the" commonest  of all ailments among those who have  to work hard, bocanse-. the kidneys are  the first part of the  body to feel  the  PERFUME    STATISTICS    FROM    A  BOTANIST  According to the investigations of a.  (Tcrmnn   botanist,   out   of   forty-three  hundred   sneciefl   of   flowers   cultivated'  in Europe only four hundred and twenty  uossess an agreeable perfume. . Flowers-  with white or cream-colored petals, wa  ire told, are more frequently odoriterms  than   others.    .Next   in   order come  the yellow  flowers, then  the red, after  rhem  the  blue,  and   finally  the  violet,  whereof  only   thirteen   varities  out   of  three hundred and eight give off a plea*-  ���������������������������ng perfume,    ln the whole list, as coin*  died   by  this    authority,    thirty-three  hundred and eighty varieties are o(Tet>  *ive in odor, and twenty-three hundred  iave  no perceptible smell, either good  >r bad.  intli-iiwici 911   DANCING TAUGHT  oy mail at home. Waltz, Two-Step,  rhree-Slep and Garotte S1.00. Hend  for list. Success guaranteed or money  refunded. Thousands of testimonials.  PROF. W. K. NOBMAN  QS'/j   Osborne   Street.   WinuIpsR  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  EMTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  ifTrvfteribeil aod recenunondod tor women's alV-  went*, t. identiflcally prepured rwntdy at  jrrovea xorth. Tht rwult from their nje li  ^clck   md   jwramuont.   Tot  mIi   sA  nil   Ar������������������<  Is Episcopal missionary in Wyoming visited one of the outlying  districts in his territory for the  purpose of conducting prayer in the  home uf a largo family not conspicuous  for it- pi'-'ty. lie made known his intentions to' the woman of the house,  aud sue mummied vaguely that  :-h"'d go out and .ice." She was long  in r:tii'n!rwr a^d at'^r i tiv<jfc������������������ni(������������������ wait  the mishioiiiiiy went to the door and  called  with  som-i  impatience:  ''Aren't you coming in.' Don't you  '���������������������������are anything about your souls?"  "fouls':" yelled * the head of the  family from tiii> orchard. "We haven't  got time co fool with our souls when the  bees arc swarm in '. "  ���������������������������     i    *  [..! K is known as laconic in addition  111 to being a mute, ns he never  writes on hia little pad more than  enough to convey his meaning, lie is  a good cribbage player, and one night  he won a wat<'h and chain fiosti a young  .nan. The latter's father met the mute.  The deaf and dumb man produced his  little pud.   On it the irate father wrote:  "I understand you won Bob's gold  watch  the  other night."  He handed it to the deaf and dumb  man, and expected to see him offer to  give up tho spoil. Not so, however. Instead, he took tho pad. wrote t\so words  carefully on it, and returned it. Inscribed thomon were the words:  "And  chain."  ������������������    ������������������    <  A T Tel-el-K������������������bir (nays E. L. Butcher  Ol in his volume on Egypt), the first  Highland regiment that had been  seen in Egypt was encamped apart  from the r^t' of the English army. The  natives tonk it into their heads that  these were the wives of the English  soldi-?��������������������������� left unguarded. The Oriental  imagination determined that the chance  Shilohfo Cure  ulcltly   (lop* coa4ka������������������   cart)*  caMa,   bral*  events, including two $1,000 stakes for  the 2:13 and 2:19 pacers. These purses  close April 15 with a payment of 1 .per  cent. The city of Winnipeg offers  twelve purses, two of $2,000, one of  $1,500 and five of $1,000 each for its  meeting and entries will close on April  15 with a one per cent payment. , Brandon, Man., has its meeting July 24 to  29, and now offers $1,000 purses which  close April 15 with the usual 1 per cent.  ���������������������������Regina finishes the circuit with a $15,-  000 card. It has five early- events,  which close April 15: ilere is an exceedingly strong young circuit with liberal purses, which should attract good  lists.  ���������������������������������������������    ���������������������������������������������    *  Tho grand total of $70,000 in stakes  and purses is offered by the five associations that campose the Western Canada  Racing Circuit. Starting at Calgary.  Alta., July 1, the route includes two  weeks at Winnipeg, Man. (the first  week'a programme being given by the  Fort Garry Turf Club); Brandon, Man.,  and Regina, Sask. The programmes  bristlo with_.exc_ep_ti.ojiajj,y_gpod_stakes._  When the kidneys go wrong the  blood goes wrong, and thc whole body  goes wrong. .Bright's Disease, Dropsy.  Diabetes and Bright's Disease are the  usual results. Dodd's Kidney Pills  cure these by simply curing the kid-  nevs. - -   . V:  HOW WE TASTE  Strictly speaking, with the tip of the  rongue  one cannot  really  taste  at  all  If you  put. a  drop of oil  of bitter -������������������l-  nonds on  that  part of the  mouth  yoa  ���������������������������vill  find  that  it produces no cifect of  my  sort.    Vou   only  taste   it  when   it  tegins    slowly    to  diffuse    itself  and  -Miches  the  true tasting region   in  tha  ���������������������������niddlp   distance.   Ttnt   if   you   put   ������������������'  little mustard or cayenne on  the sani*  mrt you will find that it bites voir im-  ���������������������������uediately���������������������������the  experiment   should     be  -ried  sparingly  in  order not 'to  blister  rhe  tonsjue���������������������������while if you  put  it   lower  lown   in  the   mouth  you   will   swallow  it almost without noticing the pungency of the stimulant.    The reason is that  -ho tip of the tongue  is supplied only  with the nerves of touch, not nerves of  'asre   proper,  which   go  to  a  different  ���������������������������entire of the  brain, together  with  tho  '���������������������������cry  similar  threads" which  supply  the  nerves of smell for mustard or pcpper.< ���������������������������  That is why the smell and taste of these  aungont. substances are' uoi.much  alike,  is  everybody   rmnst  have-   noticed," a-  /ood sniff at a mustard  pot producing J  ilmost. the same-irritating effects as a*  neautioiis dose.   -     -  quickly slops couiib.t, cures culd.s,  hc������������������l.������������������  'he ll>ro(tl nnd lungs >  aalckly   (lop* cai|ki  M  well arranged for the popular classes  Calgary'h two for the harness horse  are mixed events for $000 each for pacers of the 2:-!0 and 2:IS classes, while  trotters are given the advantage of  five seconds in each, Seven stakes are  opened by the Fort Carry Club, five  being for pacers, one for trotters and a  free-for-all, both gaits. These range  iu value from $500 to $1,000. The  week following will undoubtedly see  Winnipeg's-nio������������������t- pretentious -meeting,  as all but one of the classes are worth  $1,000 or more, two being for $2,000  each. A three-year-old stake, open to  h^th gaits, is worth $">00 and should  bring out, some high-class youngsters.  Brandon ;n four classes, all mixed, are  for $1,000 each, while the concluding  meeting, at Regina. has five stakes, ail  but one, that for 2:30 trotters, being  for both gaits.  The conditions are very popular ones,  nnd horsemen nr" assured thnt plenrv  of eln<ti racc������������������ wi]| later br> opened to allow all members of stables to start,  This irption i* a delightful onp to visit  and for an cnrlv senuoii campaign horsemen will do well to consider its advantages.  According to tlie records of 1910.  King TT til Stock Earm has only about  lends among western brooders of three-  vear-nld trotters, Of the ones trained,  four from this noted breeding establishment took records. No other Western  farm came anywliprc near this and the  only ones in tho county that did beat  them out were Walnut. Hall Farm with  six and PatcliPTi Wilke.s Faun with five.  King TT ill Stock Farm has anly about  unvpnty-fivo marcs, while each of the  Kentucky  farms havo over 150  marw,  Trainer    James    Ilea ley.    who    c.ani-  tt is easier to prevent than it is to  cure. Inflammation of the lungs is  the companion of neglected colds, and  once it finds a lodgment in the system  it is difficult to deal with. Treatment  w'*h Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup  will eradicate the cold nnd prevent inflammation from petting in. Tt costs  little, nnd is a" satisfactory ns it iB surprising in its results.  M/u Jl/K/. t  Can be handled vory ensily. Tho sick nre cured, and nil othnrt  in same stable, no" mutter how "exposed," kept from having  the disease, by using SPOIIN'S LIQUID DISTEMPER CURB.  Give on the tongue or in feed. Acts on the blood and expels  genus of all forme of distemper. Ilest remedy ever known  for mures in foal. fSOc. and 51 n bottle; $6 and $11 dozen, oi  dmcttists   and    harness   dealers.    Our   fiee   Booklet   gives everj������������������  . tl'iijr.   I.nrsest   si'lliui;   horse     remedy      in   existence���������������������������15    veura.  , Distributors���������������������������ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS. '      '  Stf^  QOUDRON  u%w?y--,mm'.4  I 1?/.'tt'KUK.*. Mtfyf.fi  3f01EDEM0RUfJ  li T,fltiy H>������������������*w'<.'������������������i*ii  ,HATBXEUH  Sjflrup'of2T*r  !  MATHiEU'S SYRUP  of Tar and Cod Liver Oil  ThU fatnouB remedy Is'madp of two curative agent* ol  proved efficacy In diseases of th������������������ throat and lungs.  Beech Tar directly relieves a cough or cold, and ������������������������������������������������������  onee begins to heal the delicate parages; Cod Live?  Oil strengthens and builds up the system.    These two ln������������������  f'redients are scientifically combined in tho pleasant tast>  ng Mathleu '��������������������������� Syrup.  Mathieu's Syrup does not merely iuppress the symj*  toms of disease, it removes, their cause. It not onij  r������������������lieves���������������������������it cures.  When feverish tak# Matbieo 's Nervine Powders at  well a* th������������������ Syrup���������������������������23 cents a package, containing ll  powders.  J. L, MATHIEU CO, Proprietors, SHEBBBOOKE, QUI  Western- Distributors  FOLEY   BBOS.,  LABSON   ft   CO.  Winnipeg,   Edmonton,   Vancouver  and   Saskatoon  ���������������������������  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  Tho Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man.  84 BNDERBY  PRESS  AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  'ii  i  i) -^  35E  What is Wrong with American  Newspapers  In a socles of articles on "The American Newspaper/' now running in Col-  tier -'s Weekly, Mr. Will Irwin argues  tihat the outstanding fact in the journalistic history of this country during  fee past hundred years has been the  shifting ef the seat of power from tho  editorial page to the news columns. At  the present time he' notes that, while  aewspaper writers are uuiro competent  and high-minded than ever before, the  ethical tone of the newspapers is constantly going down. He lays tho blame  for this situation on newspaper owners.  Pour main currents, Mr. Irwin observes, run through the history of  American journalism; four elements  fused t������������������ make our press what it is. The  first entrant was shaped by Anglo-  Saxon tradition; each of the others had  for a souree some dominant personality  ���������������������������a Beauett, a Dana, or a Hearst.  Iu the seventeenth and eighteenth  eenturies Ekiglish journalism was based  ������������������i) the id������������������a that the editorial directed  'toward expressing and forming public  opinio* Is the most important feature  mt' a newspaper. American journalism,  im its inception, was based ou the same  idea. This idea producod its best type  just when it ceased to dominate, Horace  ���������������������������fireeley, wh������������������se 'career reached its eh-  cua-x iii the period of our Civil War, was  the flower of the okl 'school. "He really  led." Mr. Irwin says; "and he hid it  solely through the power of his editorials. By virtue of his honesty, his  mentalwigor, and his'journalistic style,  he roa-liy "molded public opiniou.' Com-  mercial necessity forced upon hitn daily  concessions to news for news' sake, but  he cursed that necessity. Ho, like all  his kind.- was a pnW������������������������������������t, aot a newspaper mm. "  ',    'Eae  man   who  ia vented  newt as we  know it was James Gordon Bennett. "I  '"renounce   all   so-called   principles,".7ne  eaid iu his salutatory ia The Hera-ld. He  r   ������������������at  out -to  find  news and  to print  it.  "��������������������������� Benmrtt,- ruthless,, short 'in   the   conscience,  expressing ia   hia  own  person  all the atrocious bad taste of his age,"  remarks Mr.-Irwia, "was yet a genius  '   with the geaitis power of creation. And  he., through  two stormy, dirty, doeados,  set au id������������������a of n������������������ws upon.whieh we have  .proceeded ever sinct>."    Mr. Irwin con-  'tinues:  -'���������������������������'The  Elerald's commercial snecei*���������������������������  within   three   years-it   had   takes   tl*5  ^  lead from all the New Yorkmewspapers  :o���������������������������forced the others to,follow, hiru; newspaper* work became a struggle then for  " '-bWts and foT earliest publication. Whon  _. Bennett',began74two.short.railroads com-  -   prized all'the means'-of rapid commuui-  . .������������������ation  ia -the 1 United  States.  Working  , with the tools he had, Bennett performed prodigies. His marine couriers Jtrans-  - mitted  European' news hours "ahead  of  Jus, rivals;" he  kept in .touch'; with'our  ���������������������������   horders by, private liae* of'pony mes-  '   'oengers. .' In the Mexican' War, bis des-  - ���������������������������patches so far beat the Government ad-  rices and the Uaited States mails that  " ft became a matter for official complaint;  at Washington. Before the \telograph  fee, had experimented with schemes for  quicker; transmission - by semaphore,  pueumatie fc������������������be, and oven balloon; the  poles��������������������������� en the first telegraph line* were  fetill green -wheV. Benuett had made the  invention a.part of his own system."  Charles.A.> ������������������Jnna, with his^New York  Sun, made tho next 'groat step forward.  ' ffis idea was that newspaper writing is  > an-art. 'Under Bennett's regime the  emphasis had, boon all on the news,'  rather-th������������������u .on journalistic workmanship. Dana saw- no .reneon. why journalism, the lit-rte sister of literature, should  - aot b'e bemitiful. He came to believe  Unit the clever, subtle and sound narration of aovrs wns a task worthy of nil  the taste, tho culture, aud the soul-force  fehat there is in any man.    As he work-  Pulitzer mad* the St. Louis Post-Dis-  uatch such a uhampiou of popular rights  :hat to this day the humble citizen of  tft. Louis tends to write to the "P.-D."  oefore he employs a lawyer. Hearst's  rorte wab���������������������������and is���������������������������his mastery of popular psychology, his intuition in esti-  tmting the subtle values in public taste.  His first two aides were H. S. L'hamber-  ain and Arthur McEwen. Says Mr.  Trwin:  "Couseiously or unconsciously, Hearst  md   Oha<mberlain   were   working  on   a  triueiple whose formulation was as original  to  our  Occidental  journalism   as  Bennett's discovery of news.    He who  ������������������erves the  intellectual aud artistic de-  nands of the ���������������������������'populace must give them  m some measure what they want.    If he  iroceeu  from  the  very  highest ethical  md artistic ideals, he must make concessions, or they  will  not  listen.   -But  daring   established   a   common   ground  ���������������������������vita his  public,  he  may  give them  a  ittle better than they want, so Jen ding  hem up by the slow process of education to his own better ideals; or he may  ^ive fchern  & great deal  worse.  - When  Hearst began, the spirit of the old-age  editor  still  guided   newspaper  publica-  -ion; the great majority of editors, no  natter how strong their desire for cir-  iulation ,still served news and editorial  in fashion much more intellectual than  the public wanted, still appealed to the  mind Tather than  the heart.    Hearst's  task was to cheapen tbe product until it  Hold at the coin of tbe gutter aud the  streets.  "So he came generally to rejeet all  uews stories which did'not contain that  rhrill of sensation loved by the man  on the street and the woman in the  kitchen; ho paper ever published fewer  news items to the issue. He trained his  men to look for the one sensational,  pietnresqne' faet in every ������������������eenrreHee  which eame to the desk, and to twist  that fact to the fore.,'What we're after.' said Arthur McEwen. cis the "gee-  whiz'* emotion.' Pressed for further  explanation, he said: 'We run oar paper  so that>when the reader opens it he  says: "Gee-whiz!" An issue is a failure  which doesn't make him say that.' "'  The Teal power in Hearst's yellow  journalism during recent years ' has  been, as everyone -knows. Arthur Btw-  bone. Tn' this connection Mr. Irwin  writes: *  '.'The country- h*s forgotten, if it  over knew, his influence in making'sensational journalism _"yellow journalism.  We .think of himas tho writer* of.thoie  'heart-to-heart' editorials whieh "even  the, judicious- sometimes^"admire.--With  the hindsight, so much -better-rhan,.foresight", the ".men "who" built with'" Hearst in  Im building days at San Francisco ������������������<se  what a ^.chance they.misled when they  walked on the edge of Brisbane's methods.' For .-Hearst . said again . and  again: "'I wish I"could get the\same  "snap'* into.my editorials that you follows'get iito the news columus.' Arthur  McEwen tried the" hardest - and - came  nearest to grasping what Hearst wanted. The truth is. MeEwen had too ranch  of what the prize-ring ealhs 'elans.'. IIk>  "Well, that is juat what iB wrong  with tue uwwupapur proXestiioii. Tlio  etlucb of the jouiiialrbts theuifaelveb���������������������������  the newspaper writers���������������������������are constantly  going up. iSut the ethical tone of Ilia  newspapers in oone>taaitJy going down.  The fault is with the man who gets hold  of the paper. He is a business nun. He  has to lime considerable uiuiioy_, bucaitse  uo paper in this city is worth les*> than  two millions. And it has been my expe-  lience thnt men who have awa&titxi a  million or two have lost their ideals. So  the newspaper writers are bossed and  wiougeil by tho mon who have no sym-  puthy with their moral views."  THE  PLAGUE  PANIC  I>efinite^ announcement that the  plague had invaded L'ngland was made  last mouth in the London Times. The  malady asberted itself among the rats  in East Atiglia and for a time seemed  to be spreading itself rapidly over a  wide area. Thus a dead rat infected  with the bacillus of the disease was  fouud a do7.en miles from', whore the  outbreak first asserted itself. In India tbe particular kind of flea which  chiefly carries' plague infection from  rat to rat is called by the scientific  name of pulix cheopis. That species  seems to be infrequent in England and  the United States, although specimens  havo, we read in the London Nature,  been found on rats here and in Great  Britain. Por the time being the attention of experts is directed to ascertaining what other variety of rat parasite is  the principal hostJ of the plague bacillus. The London Times prints a communication from one anthority to the  effect that rabbits in all countries harbor a flea that conveys the bacUlus of  plague, but this has not been finally established. It is rather difficult to separate the subject* of plague and rats in  the popular mind, observes The British  Medical Journal. "The two have been  rendered obscure by a kind of confusion  due to the rat panic interjected into  the plague panic." There isstill some  doubt whether the rat and the plague  are invariably associated. Some doubt  exists as to whether the flea preying  upon the black rat conveys, the bacillus  to 'man. Knt't first��������������������������� of all* we--have to  ftnd out what is' meant by the term  pbfroe/  , Ptagve is-unreality an acuta infective  disease, "an infectious fever," to quote  the , well-known writer, on the subject,  Doctor EL T. Hewlett, whose paper appears in London Nature. The symptoms  in man develop within a few days of  infection,' according to this authority,  whoee conclusions :and impressions differ somewhat froni those of others. The  signs of the-presence of the malady include fever, headache,' giddiness, weakness,'with staggering gait,-great - prostration and delirium, jn' three, fourths  of. the ease*, therly-mphatie glands in the  groin,'armpit and lothcr.'regions are inflamed,, infiltiated'-and mueh"-enlarged,  constituting the "buboes.V-Hence the  name" "bubonic* *-" plagne.j7 TnM-the'-'re-  mainiag cases'the lungs may.'belprimar-  ily; attacked���������������������������the' ".pneumatic V- form  ���������������������������or a severe blood infe#tioa may de^el-,  op���������������������������the "septicaemia''.-variety. In^both  ^fith������������������sc,,b������������������boesJare';ab68nt or^ar'e a late  development if the" patient lives. 'Oeca-  sionally^an eruption of postulcs or- car-  buneles appears" on th������������������ skin. 1 Further  "The bubonie' form is hardly' infec-  tio������������������s or even contagious, but the paeti-  Bnonie, variety is highly infectious," ow  are a certain  Australian flea and another  North  American  flea)  "wandering" fleeB ready to infest plague-stricken rats and healthy human beings,' and  to pa������������������s from one to the other. Happily,  our own  little human flea  (pulex irri-  tans) is more or less of a stay-at-home  (though he is fend of the badger), and  so  is  the  big  lieu   of  North   U/uropcan  rats.   Bugs and lice, as aibo la.rge bloodsucking flies, seem  to carry in certain  cases  meiely   the  microbe  whieh  they  happen  to come across.  But there ,are  other more remarkable and definite arrangements  between  &oine of  those injects and certain very deadly microbes,  by which it is provided that a definite  speciub of microbe is sucked up from a  diseased  animal  or  man  by a  definite  species of iii!������������������ect, aud  in  the digestive  tract of that species of inject only will  that microbe live, and not  only thrive,  but undergo therein a most peculiar second   phase   of   existence,   changing  its  shape and appearance and  multiplying  itself.     In   this  second  phaHo  the  microbes may (but this has only been seen  in a very few kinds) become male and  female and fuse with one another, just  as the egg-ceils aud sperm-cells of higher animals fuse with one another. Then  the   fertilized   female   iniembe   breaks  up   into   thousands, of   minute   young,  which    effectually    spread    their    kind  wheti they  pass out of the insect into  thc   stub ,.or ��������������������������� pin-hole ��������������������������� wound   whdeh   it  makesi in a new victim, a man or large  warm-blooded- animal.'    These   carriers  are distinguished from mere-casual carriers   as   'host-carriers,'   because   they  seTve  not  merely  as  temporary  transporting agents, but ae homes or Beeoad  hosts  in   which  the  parasite' nourishes  itself, grows, and multiplies."  Plague is still in sone respects the  most elnsive and inexplicable of diseases, according to The British Medical Journal. "Why it should- remain  comparatively dormant , for eenhtriee  and suddenly spread far awdwide again,  no one has attempted to,explain. The  present "pandemic" may "be dated  from 1894, when plague rearched Canton aad Hong Kong. Since then it Ins  effected lodgments in fifty-one countries. It has devastated India' and is  now- taking- its-'heaviest, toll-in Manchuria: Its failure te establish' itself  in many lands ie reassuring, but"should  not,'- our' contemporary '.adds, convey a  false' sense of ' security."' Pla'gne was  present in "Manchuria ton'years ago. It  has-,!never "struck hard" until this  month. . Possibly, the reports'within the  next few weeks will -indicateJ3n 'amelioration���������������������������and perhaps aot. : " "��������������������������� . - f  "Not-only England.- bat' the whole  world/ gradually ^forgot about ."plague  during the nineteenth'century."' It* dis-'  apj������������������ared ,frojH"'EHglaud and'.also from  the whole^ of Western .Europe,.:(with  the exception" of one subsequent outbreak' at' Marseilles) ..between, 1666 and  ,1681:. It ,HugeTed in ���������������������������! Russia and; the  Balkan Peninsula- for> more-i-han-R'century afterwards,' bdtTfirially.Jvahiahed'  from Obiie*anlin6plc',,ni-J8417,"'-/} *���������������������������". -V;"  '"Tt riover, really 'vanished..fronTAsia1,  hn't"-'wHhdrew-V i������������������to"\ rewiote .reffiows:  where'its'exi������������������+efi*������������������7in .an Wdemi^ 'fennj  was >irh<f>r:unkno,wii or disregarded. ,Tt'  lurked -in'Ihe ^TTimilaya.'- im -therm'onn-  tainsrRonth o-f .^ferra." i* ���������������������������he^swmnpvs.ol'  Mesopotamia, in the'uplands of Yunnan.  and probably in .parts of Turkestan ;and  the Cautasns."      .-..---      -.- -.   ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  Naples, but moat of the silkworms em  ployed are raised near Torre Annua-  ziata, at tho foot of Vesuvius. Tbe  cateipillaro are killod just as they are  about to l)������������������giu the spinning of cocoons;  the silk glands are removed nml subjected to a procer.4 of pickling, which  "is a secret ot the trade, and afterwards  the threads are carefully drawn out by  skilled workers, mostly women. The  length of the thread varies from a foot  lU    ni-illl\     l\MMll\     IIICIK*.-.  TRYimilEEHREIEDV  F- rM. W-A. Wwy. W_, Er- f  aUDUAMUTIO LIDS |  HM^RMh.iMA&IMlA  ���������������������������mmrn  l> hk k. Amsmmm TA������������������  IS. $iJm%  rrt book* a������������������o a*vkm r������������������������������������t bv ������������������Aii  ���������������������������urtm Ejrw W������������������wi<y O**  <*!<  THEY INTEREST AND AMUSI  THE WHOLE FAMILY  .The Mystic  Fortune 7  TellerA  ������������������������������������8l������������������tM th* Merati 1st.  tk������������������ M������������������n. -Yon cm ban "  W>w .. lo utonish ait ',  ���������������������������muM   roar  frWeak.  '������������������* ,, 25e  u-  'N������������������5  'Tbe Mystic''-.  DretmBook  la  tlii bm������������������  eim-Jum \\  fait* lo th* d'vicatios.'  ��������������������������� of draami.   Why wunj;'  kbcu th������������������ meaning*4;"  . rear *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  whrn  |������������������t' <  cm f*t Ibn book -'2^m 'V~ -'  ���������������������������Mtoudter.::: 25c  '"ToBSU'-atafl^  Balikd������������������^7  U a fcMk yvm-e%HrtS������������������*i������������������.y$l  b***.' K������������������akki bc!a������������������ fvw,' '':.-- & > r\  i bmpa tht bu������������������t oo!I*ctiAi  f i it tocatt mr cu<U," h  ooatam'th������������������~'war4* ������������������4: j.',v--i-  , wana W tha beat kntm .  ������������������4lMMt Jo-red' bafafe \  V* if eJ  *&  8 ��������������������������� ��������������������������� t poetpild t'-  ���������������������������������������������> '7 ' ^ I  :^....\...'...v7.i5t"H-%.  '������������������������������������������������������MMa^M*," ''< '"J:'l  The /MapIiV.:-;^**|  i     rb ~-Z'ryy&\  Lear Kecjter."- ^t|  Oeatkiivi selectioni nam ~y������������������i   ���������������������������.  ytl������������������ ������������������v minus  of Kali5'-7'^m  Jf Cc*Bor, Willi.re; &������������������-, ^ j'-Tt^l  ���������������������������v;"ICeith and elhcf famowi>vg3S,|  ' , Canadl&a and America* y ~J< 7ft?, I  -6autborii.   Sent 'ii^f^^YJ^^f  > y'9mtts.ii! t*y.?25Qg&m  '&;  && K obi n & c n>;i^^ki|  { B������������������K������������������ki4<rf'-.iModera^fS>i,J  Con u n d r u mt^rSs^f  /. 'CcoUIm  over. l,(X������������������.,i| v?y?Z\  '^ tfce- t������������������t' aad ' fiMr.l*������������������')S������������������>.^l  /, <n Riddle*,- la ; th* * worii *-���������������������������&������������������%& 1  y If* rrniri' pmnd-'l ���������������������������"Jf.&%M~<81  ���������������������������'   -     -.     '! -  ->-'-'.      ' -,"...;!'"-'', '7a,  .:y-A ;-,;  Aaf':-of. th������������������������������������������������������  book*   will \lbm\ ������������������������������������������������������jiit^aa'  talents  as Jonrnalist" and- writer  were' [QS^ the presence of large iurabers of  b������������������������������������ically too-high "and sound.     ' .-        Ltke }a{^���������������������������  ������������������gent,  the. pk?ue   bacd  .. -   Ji - T   _   .__ - ��������������������������� -       his. ui the  art   of   t>ke   plain   tide,   decked^ mainly  "Now arrived Brisbane; he became  tht genius of The' Evenihg "Journal,  deepest yellow of-all newspapers, lie  was a man after Hearst's own kidney.  He found how to get '9n'sp* into the  editorial page," ho^ to talk politics and  philosophy in the language of trackmen and lumbermen. .Day by'day for  ten years he has shouted at the populace the moral philosophies of Kant  and Hegel, the social and scientific philosophies of Spencer and FTuxlev, in  lurid words of one syllabic. On alternate days he has shouted, just as powerfully,  the  inconsistencies which  suited  ad it  out,  the art Vf reporting  ^''tli^IfeaTSt?s  convenience   of   the~ilay7"lhe  jlue, in the expectoration.from which, H  is readily disseminated' in the air. Jn  some instances tl>e.patients do not appear particularly ill, and'are able to  go about, though such cases are liable  to snddon death from heart failure..  "The micro-organism of plague was  discovered independently- by -Kifcasato  and by Versin in 1894. Tt is a stumpy,  rwl-shap/xl organism or 'bacillus,' having rounded ends. ������������������nd measuring as s  nilft ahoufc'1-SOOO in^h in length, and  1-1G000 inch in breadth, bat longer  forms occur. In. s^ueare marie' at an  oarly stage of the diaeaao froni the bu-  boojs,_exi)Cctora.tion���������������������������or_blood_rgsi)c<itivO-  fallacies which would boost circulation,  with those details which the trained eye pull in advertising, kill 'rivals,  ci' the ^ood reporter comes to perceive As a writer, with these editorials, as an  So appeared the Suu style���������������������������easy, often j editor, with thorough grasp of what his  witty,  full  of detail  and  incident,  but  kind of render wanted, he camo (o typi  always dear.  The   fourth   oHrretit,   ttuvt   of  yellow  fv yellow journalism  in  its last jKiriod  of real power.    Tho profession of jonr-  jonnwiHsm, mav be said tn have oriirii,. J nnfaHin r'l-'htlv enHs In in the one widely  Ued   in   St.   Lmiis  and   San   Francisco j influential editorial  writer in  tfae������������������e de-  .(hiring the eighties, and reached  -tide-in "New-York dining the-nineties  Pulitzer aud. Hoarst were its two main  sponsors, To the- former Mr. Irwin  eredits thc discovery that p������������������\)iiliir  souses can be won by newspapers.   Mr.  (���������������������������fining dnys of thc daily editorial page.  *LUJL J'r_'Jt^t liojcspnperp .^..'fQ.. hip  work publish a million and a half copies  for at lonst five million readers. In the  p:ifnr<< of Hearst circulation, ho reaches  Hint cI.tj? least infused with the modern  intellectual ������������������pirit of inquiry, least apt  to study their facts before forming  their thoorios���������������������������thc ela������������������s most ready to  ������������������������������������������������������icccpt Mk> powerfully expressed opin-  fi nr '4'flT CiTIOrirn 'or|v" n^ snothor and superior lining. We  Ant!   NUI    on j lOf! t U /Miitiot     vinw     American*'   civilization  'witlimit mekoning in this young pxpon-  i'i't   of  means  which  .iusHfy  ends, any  ������������������irn<> thnii  wc can  view it without reckoning in  his Am pi over and  discoverer  < '��������������������������� llear'-t."  ���������������������������Sn   fur   Mr.   Trwin's   record   goes   in  the   liis<J   thrci'  arlicles  in   Collier's  on  MONEY BACK IF YOU  GIN PILLS ARE  GUARANTEED  Every box of OIX PILLS1 i������������������ sold win,  a positive guarantee of money back  khcy  fail  to give prompt  relief ami  ���������������������������������������������  effect ti cure if properly u'-ed.  Wc know just what OIX PILL'S htivi- j wh'rh this snmnmry is based. The moral  done for others and will  do for you      l to be drawn from the fact.', will nniprcc  We know that GIN PILLS have beei    in   Inter  articles   in   the  series.   In   the  ���������������������������old in all parts of Canada for yean-  mid to-day arc tho most popular anc  Biost effective kidney remedy in tin  world.  We know that GIX PILLS wil  promptly poothe the irritated Hlnddei  relieve congestion of the TCiflneys, taki  away the soreness in the Hack aiTi  through the hips, and completely cim  Kidney Trouble and Rhcuniali'-m. Wi  positively guarantee that GIX HLI>  will do this and we pledge nur������������������nlv.^  to return your money should GTN  PILLS not do all that'we claim fo-  them.  Rny GTN" PTLLS on this guarantee  backed by the ^largest wholesale drnc  bouse in the British Empire.  5ftc. a box���������������������������6 for $2..r)fl���������������������������at denies  Or from us direct. Sample box free oi  ���������������������������request.'..National Drug and Cbewiina'  Co., Dept E.P.   Toronto.  p'oanwhile Mr, Trwin comniunicntes lo  the public in a recent, lecture in Xpw  York on "Tho Moral TCesnoii'-'ihilitv of  the Ptpps" his conviction that the chief  responsibility of present-day ioiirnnlism  rests on the news editor. "The aim of  the news editor." he says, "slumhi b(<  to publish only such things as would be  he������������������t for the democracy. When thr  news editors do this, the millennium  will   comp."     Ifp  adrls:  "1 can best explain what is wrong  with newspapers nowadays by an example. Suppose a clever, wealthy advertising man should come to the due  tors of this city and say: 'Here, T am  going to organize you, and advertise,  n-lint you can do, and you will make ten  times as much money as yon are making  now.' Suppose thc doctors'consented.  How the morn| tone of the medical profession would fall.  ly in'the three raricties, the bacillus is  present iu en or in on.* numbers, and if  the films r.re- stained with an aniline  dye, sveh as fuchsia, it tendfs to stain  doeplr at the ends ('polar staining'),  the eeistre being hardly stained at all:  this is a very characteristic appearance.  In older lesions; iwiculiar, large, rounded or ovoid 'involution' forms of the  bacillus are met with. The organism  can be readily cultivated in various media- in- thv laboiatuiy; it -ia iioii-niotriln,  and doetf not spore, and is readily destroyed by heat (OO0 to 65F C. for ten  to fifteen minutes), and by disinfectants. The plague bacillus is pathogenic for a number of animals, in addition to man���������������������������thc rat. mouse, guinea-  pig, rabbit, hare, ferret, cat. monkey.  etc.'Tn the United States the ground  squirrels  are attacked."  The agont by whieh the disease has  been so widly disominnated is the  rat. adds Doctor Hewlett. Infectiou  from man to man i.s almost negligible,  the rat, fleas being the intermediarv between rat and man and mechanically  carrying the infectiou���������������������������the plague bacillus*���������������������������from rat to rat and from rat to  man. Por combating the spread of  plague the. extermination of rats is.  therefore, the first stop to undertake.  How this, is to be done in the less  civilized portions of fho eaii.h is n problem which that British student of the  subject. Sir Hay Lankoster. is tempted  to give up in despair. He is of opinion  that the so-called ("hoops (lea is the  regular and established carrier of thc  plague bacillus in Asia and the Mediterranean. He writes in the London Telegraph:  "Other fleas will serve as the go-  between of the rat (in which the disease called plague is vrally native) and  man���������������������������should  they be (as, for instance,  ShilofrsGun  illicitly  alopa coudha,   ciirea caicis,   braL.  ihe th������������������~*.J aad lunia.       ���������������������������   .   .       23 c������������������a>U ;  IMPOSSIBILITY ; OF THE- TRANSMISSION OF LIFE FROM WOELD  TO WORLD   ,      ���������������������������   ,  By providing' that the ultra-violet ray  destroys the "spores "of organic Kfe, "the  eminent French physicist, Becquerel���������������������������  son-of a'-famed physics*1 and grandson  of yet another great scientist���������������������������has just  exploded, "for all tiine,".as'the Paris  Cosmos puts it, the theory that life, was  brought to-this plauet of ours from one  of the 'other planets.. Tt_wae as far  back as 1S71, to quote the words of our  Paris contemporary, that Sir William  Thompson advanced his celebrated-hypothesis thnt life may in Ihe first instance have reached the globe from  meteoric sources.  The argument is perfectly simple and  K- ?f~  ���������������������������<-Cf-j.-������������������i|  ���������������������������*������������������~y~- "iV^fi>l  ITAMPS'*W coin."������������������;For ���������������������������ne/d������������������ilir,-il|������������������4.--'^|   - **     "    " "" ��������������������������� YV'i'to  ' t P.-fL, ���������������������������  f*)c������������������ipt of til*.price',mentioned above ie  IT AMPS'* "or, .coin." "'jFor. ane/d  "five1 bboke ere'jr'our*.*  McLEOD.#^LLfi#  42 Adelaide St.-West'- f oronto.  m������������������s*JiffissgQzm^������������������iff^^  suseepti6ie or 1 He  briefest    statement."  From   the   atmosphere   of   planets   the  pressure of light would carry off microscopic   germs   into   interstellar   space.  There they wander until some of them  may meet with other worlds, whieh in  this  way  would   receive  the  germs  of  life.    Now it'is known that if bacteria  and   humid  spores  are placed  an   inch  or  two  from   the quarts  mercury  lamp  they arc killed in a few scvoikIb. Whai  then..wpuldjbo the_j,rfcet;_on.mirirosrcopj>_  germ life if exposed to the affr.vviole-  rays  emitted  by  thc  stars?    This  waf  tho question which lind to b<; answerer  one way  or the other bpfon* a  fcheon  of the origin of life on this planet, fnn  diimental in nil discussion about scimict  today, could be disposed of.    The hril  liant  Liccquerel  undertook  the  investi  giition.  fiiat  selecting  spores  and   b'ic  teria which tests has established as fch������������������  most difficult to kill.  To  reproduce   the   conditions   as   fans possible, they were .sealed iu vaeutin  tubes  and   plunged   in   liquid,air.    Th<  first scries of tests proved fatal' to mosi  of the spores.    The survivors were thei  exposed   to   the   ultra-violet  ray   for  >.  period of six hours.    To this experienc  they   one  and   ail   succumbed.    Tl   wa-  known   that  the  conditions  of  dryncs-  and exlrpmp cold were favorable to tin  life   of   the  spores.       But   their   weal  point has now been discovered, and M  Becquerel concludes thai the destroying  iction of the rays must bo taken a suni  versa).    Interplanetary space being rid  in the ultra-violet rays, it will be seen  observes   our   scientific   coiifpinporni \  that  Lord   Kelvin's  famous  hypothesi-  ���������������������������jpcins  to  have  received   a   shock   fron  which it i.s possible it mav not recovet  That' '    ""   'v&'t^V^,:-'^";''  A    ^y  jusy TMiNK &r nr t "  With OV-O-LA yaw cm\ ea!.*r chicr TV**!,"  C*tten, Si&'nr Mfcsrd Casxii PcnVctiy writi  the SAME D*e. Ha t)uL3C������������������ of usiaa- th*  VVnONG Or������������������ for tiku Gtvudjt yoa ba.v������������������ ta .toVor.  ���������������������������*y������������������tt  '��������������������������� '-^il  77?-1  CATGUT FROM SILKWORMS  Probably but a small percentage of  I lip fishermen who u������������������p flies strung with  'ine traii.sliicent "Catgut" are aware  'Unit the almost, unbreakable substance  Unit; holds the'Hooks against the fiercest  ���������������������������struggles of the struck fish comes from  -ilkworms. The principle centre of the  ���������������������������'lanufactnre of this kind of catgut if  tho  island of Procida,  in  the Bay I of  Constipation  Vanishes Forever  Prompt Relief���������������������������Permanent Car*  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS i  fail.    Purely vegetable���������������������������act Rifely  but gently oa  A������������������ liver.  StopftAcr^  dinner  dUtreas���������������������������i  cure indU'  gettioo���������������������������improae.MSe eonplexioa ��������������������������� bngbtee)  lhc eye*.   SauO fifl, SsmmU Dom, SbhOI trim  Genuine mmibmu Signature  w  MY VARICOSE VEINS"  WBRB CURED completely bly  /VBS0RB1NEJR  ,ys   Wm.    I'd A1 If   uf MIMtt lki.dt  Md  win do the tame (or you In a aleaMtit maniMf}  aiiar th* inflammation, kill pain, heal and rr������������������ioi������������������ th  H a normal conaiiion; raaaoM Ooltra, Tnuora. W<  ir Ktieumaito DepoalU. Srnorltia, Vanoowta. L  , Spraloi of the naaelat or UfatMiMt. Haa la ttm)  oatr or Ktieamatlo DepoalU. Srnorltia, Vanoowla. I  r*la, Spraloi of the uuaelet or lltair^oia H<������������������ la ei  wrea, wound*, (to. Coat* only f l.gM oa.. |l.w-lf m  kottla at roar draaglita or 4������������������Uv������������������r*4. Hook IF fat)  t. F. YOUHO, P. D. F.,f10 T*wal* St., 1>H������������������������������������*I������������������I< ������������������������������������������������������������������������*  LTlAim, XML Hwrtr**!, OaaaaiM lp������������������i.  llw MralikM! ������������������f MjiKtrN   BOLI ��������������������������� WlklB f*J, ������������������  ffm iatiokal DRi's a muitiV ml *imIm- *  mmn mi UUMBMMI MM Mt. l**Ttaa-w������������������A7  84 /  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, June .15, 1911  Fruit  Before   Breakfast  makes the warm  days seem cooler  and reduces the  discomfort of the  hot days to the  faintest    whisper.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  CliiT St. ' Enderby  Exasperating Jockeying in the  Matter of Trinity Valley Road  (Continued from pajre 7)  NOTICE  PUPL1C NOTICE is hereby Kivtn that, under  the authority contained in section 331 of the  "Land Act," a regulation was approved by the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council fixing the minimum sale prices of first- and second-class lands  at $10 and $5 per acre respectively.  This regulation further provided that the prices  fixed therein should apply to all lands with respect to which the applications to purchase were  R-iven favourable consideration after the date of  said regulation, namely April 3rd, 1911.  Further notice is now Kiren that by virtucof a  regulation approved by the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council on the 10th of May. 1911, that the regulation dated the 3rd April, 1911, be held not to apply to applications to purchase vacant Crown  lands which were received by the Assistant Commissioners of Lands on or before the said April  3rd, 191'., and with respect to which the required  depoeitof fifty cents per acre had been received by  S3id Commissioners on or before the said April  3rd. 19U.  "ROBT. A.'HEN WICK,  Deputy Minister of Land*.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B. C, 16th oJ May, 1911. mylS  Piper & Chadwick  PAINTERS.  PLUMBERS  DECORATORS.  HOT  WATER   FITTERS,   &c.  It is the opinion of most people in  this section  that   the Provincial Department of Works   should be called  upon to make an investigation of the  road problems of the Enderby Mabel  Lake district.   The feeling is general  that this district is not receiving the  attention   promised   by    the Department and which it is entitled to.   It  is pointed out   that while thousands  of dollars of public moneys are being  spent   building     scenic    roads   from  Vernon into the district to the south  to  take the place   of less prominent  roadways  already    in'   existence,  the  great purpose of which apparently is  to assist the   big land companies to  boom their   holdings, the, settlers of  this end of   the   Valley have to petition year   after   year   for the paltry  hundreds doled out to them���������������������������if at all  ���������������������������to enable    them   to get upon their  holdings by even a sleigh road.     We  are not going   to   say whether these  settlers are   right or wrong in their |  opinion, but this much is certain: it  is not a good thing for the Okanagan  for this feeling to prevail, nor,would  it prevail if there were not some reason for it.   The   people   are sick and  tired of promises eminating from the  Vernon office with regard to roads in  the Enderby-Mabel Lake district. The  district is developing rapidly, and the  Provincial Government is not supplying the roads to keep pace with the  development.       Either Mr. Lang'has  too much territory   to cover or will  not see the needs of this district.   It  is time something were done.   If, two  years ago,   the    Government saw the  need of the   Trinity Valley road and-  bridge,  and   appropriated money for  the    completion   of   the   bridge   and  road,, which must have been-done or  work would   not   have   been ordered  thereon,  what became of the money?  Where was it diverted? And why was  it diverted?     -Surely    if the- need of  the bridge were felt two years ago, it  is'felt as acutely now. s,        c.       ���������������������������- -.  It has been said that Enderby district uses up every cent of the annual  appropriations for road and bridge  work in the district. No doubt of it.  But who makes these appropriations?  And with what object are they made?  Last year, according to the annual  report of the Department of Works,  about $7000 was spent in the district  on roads and bridges. This out of a  total of $83,000 appropriated for the  Okanagan. This year the appropriation was $153,000. In view of this  magnificent appropriation for the  Valley by the Provincial Government  it was hoped that the work endorsed  two years ago by ' the Department  would be carried out. But there is  no indication of it up to the present  time.  It will he noticed in his report to  the Board of Trade, Mr. Barnes particularly refers to the unsuitability  of the river bank for a bridge higher  up the stream than the site chosen  by him and afterwards decided upon  by the Provincial engineer. In spite  of this it was intimated last fall that  the bridge "site had been moved three  miles higher up the river at a point  where the banks were low and marshy  and where the bridge would be most  difficult to construct. It is to be  hoped that there will not be any  change in the site previously selected.  And that the settlers will be given  something more than promises of  "immediate attention."  See our  Saturday  Bargains  Poison Mercantile  COMPANY    The   Leading   Store  LACES  Watch  Our  Windows  :���������������������������!  Visits Enderby two weeks every  month. Highest quality portrait  work. Satisfaction guaranteed. Make  an appointment NOW. " '-'".'.-  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  , Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  First-class Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner Georg-e nnd Cliff Streets.  SANITARY ENGINEERS  Box 43, Cliff St... next Methodist  Church, En derby-  Wanted :  A feiv more Lawns and  Gardens to Look After  do the work. Send for me for  any small job. I bring my own  implements and tools. Shall have  quantity of plants for sale later  on. Send for list.  Lawn mowers sharpened.  J. GARDNER, Enderby  Landscape and Jobbing Gardener  5>comout Raad, juit east of Enderby School  Billiard Parlor  Enderby  Pool and  THREE regular Pool Table*  ONE Full-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Oflice ���������������������������  BIGHAM, Prop.  POULTRY  NETTING  PRICES  At Fulton's Hardware.  3-ft high, S2.50 per roll of 150 ft.  4-ft high, $3.50 per roll of 150 ft.  5-ft high, $4.50 per roll of 150 ft.  6-ft high, ?5.50 per roll of 150 ft.  We supply you with any quantity.  Barbed wire, $4.00 per 100 pounds.  FULTON'S HARDWARE  Do not forget the Local Option  Convention at Kelowna, B. C, all  day Tuesday, June 27th, 1911. Great  subjects will be discussed by prominent ministers and laymen. Local  Option Leagues, Temperance Lodges  and W. C. T. Unions will be represented. Every one interested in  temperance reform requested to be  present. Special rates arranged by  boat and rail. Get standard certificates;   Queen's University, Kingston, has  finally decided to separate from the  Presbyterian church, and will become as all educational institutions  of any real merit ought to be���������������������������free  from any   denominational church tie.  Deer Park Fruit Land  E NDERB Y  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 .cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at $150  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money -on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  A Merchant in the "Valley was unable to handle a   shipment of Lace  so, rather than ship them1 back we bought them at   a big discount,  and will pass the bargain along to you.  DAINTY VALENCENNES, NETS' &  TORCHION LACES, AT WHOLESALE PRICES.  Don't be one of those disappointed ones.  DAINTY MUSLINS IN,WHITE AND  COLORS, including. VOILES, ORGANDIES, SWISS SPOT, BAR and  STRIPE ���������������������������        ���������������������������_  You   want a pair of those SUMMER CORSETS for   these   hot^days.  New shapes and styles made of light-bateiste, and only 75c pair.  LADIES',  MISSES  and  CHILDREN'S  CANVASS  SHOES IN .WHITE  AND TAN..-   ' -        -.    -    '-.���������������������������"--    ���������������������������..      - -: -  :":-..z   '-i-  Saturday Specials  About 150 yards Paisley Pattern Ponjee Silk, 27-inches wide, regular  $1.00 per   yard���������������������������-Saturday, only, 50c yard.'      -���������������������������--.���������������������������. _-_  About 125 yards Cotton Paisley Foulards, regular 45c yard Saturday only, 25c yard.                ' -  DON'T FORGET THE PLACE: THE ORIGINATORS   OF   SATURDAY  SPECIALS' and CLOSE PRICES:       / ' - '  Pblsort Mercantile ,.Co. IE*  Enderby  GEORGE-PACKHAMr-^  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  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.  Ajront for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   Tke  London Guarantee and Accident Co.. Ltd.  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. ��������������������������� In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, L^mmY  Enderby  VJ  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.~  Bank of Montreal  Established 1&17  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Honorary President Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR KOWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Ir^Ji^V^^r^.  Branches in Okanacran Diatriet: Enderby, Armstrong:, Voraon, Kelowna and SummerlMa1  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manajrer, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager 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.  II


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