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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 21, 1911

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Array ZJ������������������*%*&$-*Sl%J.**m l>*&^Z\-M&r&#A^Zi&ttK������������������&J^������������������M&&&mM  (  '&  r  l)  t?  wwi |imi:Kerwmn,jj������������������iiLTWtii.tm*un***^*  Enderby, B. C,   September.2L, 1911  Vol. 4; No. 30; Whole No.:l86:y  rrj fj������������������ jk������������������ -vi rr*2*m\ w  ^      *?3  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  " nr,nada Expects Evwy Man to Do His Duty "  e ' Polls open. from -9 a.  m.\ until   5  p, m., in City Hall  h  ti-  R  ''I think I am not making too wide a statement when I say that the general feeling in Canada to-dayl^n  is nofrin favor ofreciprocity. -Sir Wiljrid Laurier.-      7 7 ��������������������������� *   '/"r"; >-"'T  "Throughout this Dominion the electorate .now .-understand' ihey are called upon to determine not a mere question-of markets, but thejfuture7 j^y������������������\  destiny of Canada, .perhaps the Empire."���������������������������R. L Borden. , "    .      .- " *        .    -' ���������������������������, '' t  . ,. 7.' .     ' ">. ; -j77  "��������������������������� - At his meeting in_ Enderby, Monday night,'Dr. K.  "-' G. MacDonald:-made" several rash statements. " One of  r' these;was;"that for every, prominent-' Liberal to leave  _" that .party.-on. .the -"'reciprocity7, issue,*; five. ..prominent^  ."Conservatives"were to be found whohad-left that party ,  to join the "Liberals. " This, "everyy man*"- present must  7 have'.known, was tommyrot.     Can* Dr. MacDonald or-  r.ariy other Liberal name -five-Conservatives-who..have;  "come but against the Conservative".leader on therecip-,,  Tocity issue ?, There never has been witnessed in Can-  .ada such open opposition,-to. a leader.oh'a political  * issue as Sir Wilfrid has, met with on the reciprocity is-  * sue. - The Montreal Star, the reliability of which ca'n-  _'��������������������������� not "be questioned,- prints a list of the^names of the  prominent Liberals-who have come out against reciprocity. ���������������������������, The list-is a long one, ancl.if Liberalmanu-  factiirers were included could easily have been made  200.. The list given by the .Star- includes, seven ex-  members of Liberal parliaments, farmers,' lawyers,  bankers; businessmen, etc.   The "list-does" not" include -  ��������������������������� the 18 Liberals who, signed a manifesto asking Laurier  to retrace his steps to Washington. ���������������������������   ���������������������������  Has the reader of any newspaper published in the  Dominion of Canada seen the names of even five Conser-  ^vatLves=W-ho^aE.e^taclay=,fa.v_or.ingjiecipr.o_cLty?^  j  If not, then where did. Dr. MacDonald get his information?  Mr. MacDonald said the farmers of Canada would.  benefit by getting access to a larger market.  "Let me  say to you" this: From 1880 to 1900,  15,344 farms in '  New England, with an acreage.of 5,000,000 acres were  abandoned.   These farmers had access to this "larger  "market.""rThe~thbusands~of farmers who"have-flocked "  to the Canadian Northwest  in the past  five years  from the United States -had  access  to this "larger  market."   Why did they flock?  Mr. MacDonald said our lumber men would benefit by getting access to a "larger market." How ?  Mr. t)eachman, the Liberal speaker who was here last  week, stated this.facty,that. '.'lumber prices are lower  in the United States than in Canada. Therefore our  lumber could not be put on the market on-the other  side except at a sacrifice."  Mr. MacDonald said our fisheries would benefit by  getting access to this "larger market."- B. C.'s fish  pack is 200,000 cases per season. The fish pack of the  Puget Sound alone amounts to 800,000 caies. ' What  advantage would our fish industry gain in going up  against these odds?  Mr. MacDonald said that reciprocity would assist  our mining, industry. How? By removing the duty  on our ores going into the United States? No. By  giving better smelting facilities? No. Then in what  way? "By reducing the cost of .supplies to the mining  camps!" From where? From the factories and  farms across the line!  Mr. MacDonald said he had a 20-acre fruit orch-  .S_QUEE,ZEIl_OUT.3_Y_THE_BIG_ HOG.  ard at Vernon, and he was not afraid to compete with  the fruit growers of the other side who dumped the  fruit into Canada after supplying the 'larger market ?'  But he said nothing about the delegation of a thousand  fruit growers from Ontario to Ottawa, and the dozens  of resolutions from B. C fruit growers to Ottawa ask-  - -ing thatthepresent-tariff- on -the -fruit -dumped-into'  Canada be maintained.  Mr. MacDonald said that everybody wanted reciprocity, and he read much from Hansard, But he failed  to read this from Hansard: "March 21st, 1899; page  202���������������������������Sir Wilfrid Laurier: 'I have no right to speak of  what took place in the commission, but I have a right  to refer to what is now in the minds of our people; ancl if we  know the hearts and minds of our people at present^ 1 think I  am not making too wide a statement when I say that THE  GENERAL FEELING IN CANADA. TO-DAY IS NOT IN  FAVOR OF RECIPROCITY. There WAS A TIME when  Canadians would have given many things to obtain the  American market; there was a time not long ago when the  market of the great cities of the Union was the only market  we had for any of our. products." But, thank heaven ! those  days are past and over now. We are not dependent upon the  American market as we were at one time. Our system of cold  storage has given .us a market in England which we had not  before.' " . Was Sir Wilfrid Laurier right then, or is Dr. K.  C. MacDonald right now ? '  Mr. MacDonald said that reciprocity was a good thing for  Canada as a whole. He did not state that the compact wasthe  work of Washington tariff experts. He did not state that it is  the .policy of these tariff experts to prepare these agreements  for the "benefit" of the other nation. He did not state how  the Canadian producer was going to be benefitted by selling  his product in a "larger market" already oversupplied by the  American producers, who are even to-day, inspite of the tariff,  shipping into Canada and forcing down the market price.  Food   for Thought.  Here are some extracts about  the logical conclusions of reciprocity which Mr. MacDonald,  the Liberal candidate, avoided in  his Enderby address Monday evening:    _____ ,._:_y:  Senator McCumber, of North  Dakota, say's7 "Canadian Annexation is the logical conclusion of  reciprocity with Canada."  Ex-Goveinor N. B. Bachelor,  New Hampshire says : ���������������������������"The  only fair way for free trade to be  established would be to let the  Stars and Stripes to float over  Canada."  The New York American, the  leading Hearst paper, thinks it  speaks for Canada: ' 'Eventually,  of course, Canada will come in.  That will happen when we want  her; meantime, she is, so to  speak, keeping herself for us in  colonial cold storage."  The Chicago Record-Herald has'  'no doubt about Canada having  reached the parting of the ways.  "The people across the line recognise that Canada- is about to  choose between Canadian and  American interests, and between  the Empire and the Republic."  SPECIAL-The regular edition  of the Enderby Press will appear  Friday morning, with election  news.    VOTE FOR BURRELL. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Canal Worker's Experience  Some time ago 1 came to this place to  work ou the canal, and through inclement weather and exposure coiltractccl the  worst, kind of neuralgia. The pain would  fill my forehead so lhat 1 couldn't, sec;  it was just, awful. 1 went to a druggist  in town and was advised to use a 50c  bottle of Xervilinc, That was the best  a<iv;������������������-c ;\:u\ the be.-t' modirine 1 ever got.  I will alway- recoiiinitMid Nerviline. for  any :u-hi' u- jniii. lt i������������������ so strong nnd  pfiietratir.g. it i- K'lind !<> cure.  ���������������������������Signed)     A. H. Giorgi.  Trenton, Ont.  !.)(.���������������������������(���������������������������!>.:.- will trll yuii that- nothing but  the jhih'.-: an.', mnst healing antiseptic  dnigs are wed in Xorviline���������������������������that's why  it ii-: h> sal'1 for gc'iicral family use. for  the t-al'V rss well as the parent. If you  haven't tried Nervilim., do so now���������������������������  your 11 ���������������������������'; ir ri i *��������������������������� o r s- are almost Mire to know  of if- Mmii.old merits and uses.  IS THE WOELD GETTING WARMER  Mfijior K. A.  Marriott has written a  pamphlet  intended to convey the gratifying assurance that we shall soou have  wanner weather all ovor the world. This  news will probably be received with a  lack of enthusiasm in  Xew York, Chicago, and other places, where they are  well  supplied   with   warmth   just   now,  but Major Marriott    is a scientist and  his  scale   of   time   measurement  is    a  'laige one.      He refers to some  future  pciiod when the obliquity of the earth's  axis will be much less than  it is now,  wi 1 li a consequent shrinkage of the polar  regions,     fn  ihe year  13,5-14 B.C.,  ihe  axial obliquity was 'do degrees and the  glacial   region  covered   the  earth.   The  present obliquity is only '23 degrees, and  in  3SO brief years we shall  reach  the  apex of thc genial period when the contrast  hetwi-en summer and winter will  he least.     Already this axial movement  is showing its effects.      Captain Scott,  says Major -Marriott, on his return from  the Antareii':    expedition,    emphasized  ihe rapidity with whieh the south polar  ice is retreating, and it is known that  theie is a similar condition in the north,  lu  Canada   certain  lands bordering ou  tbe north  have been  hitherto reported  as, too ice-bound for agricultural operations, but large tracts have now been  found  to  present    favorable     climatic  conditions owing to  some  change that  has taken place, while in Iceland there  was  no  snow and   hardly  a.ny  frost .in  the mid-December of 1910.-  Storyettes  L  MAN may appear great to some  while to others he is "merely large.  There is one man who is both���������������������������  ['resident William H. Taft. Ho likes to  make jokes at his own expense, aud  said, one day when he missed a car for  which he had  been running:  "The more waist���������������������������the less speed."  >    ���������������������������*'   .1  'fhe unexpected twist that is supposed  to be peculiar to American humor seems  to appear also in Scotch stories. For  example, one which was told me by,  Mr, Andrew Carnegie of a Scotchman  accosted by a military picket*.  '' Who aie you?'-' challenged the soldier.  "fm line," answered b'andy. ''.ll'oo'f*  yorself ?;:  .<     i  The wit. of the Irish was delightfully  exemplified to'me once when I was travelling through Ireland with the late  ilenry Ward Beecher. We were driven  to our hotel in Belfast through a drizzling rain. When i paid the driver 1  said:  "Are you wet. Pat'?'"  "Sure, your honor, if 1 was, as wet  inside as I am outside I VI be as dhry as  a bone.''  Another President about whom many  stoiies were told was Grover Cleveland.  One which he enjoyed very much himself was that one time when he was  out hunting he was overtaken by darkness, and coming to a fisherman-'s hut  knocked al the door. The family had  retired, but after repeated knocking a  man put his head out of a window and  asked:  '' Who's there?*"  "'I. am," said Grover Cleveland, "I  want, lo stay here all night."  "AU  right,  mav there."  MOST  SOLEMN    PEOPLE  IN    THE  WORLD  Laughter is.unknown among the Yed-  dahs of Ceylon. They are the most  solemn people in the world. When a  traveller asked some of them why their  'people never" gave indications of mirth,  they replied that they never saw airy-  thing to laugh at.     On the other hand.  -some savages appear, to havo a more  robust sense of. humor than their, civil.,  ized "brethren." "Dr. Livingstone tells of  ���������������������������an. African   tribe   who,   when   dressed  -in clothes" for the first time, "rolled  about on the  ground  in uncontrollable  - fits of laughter. ".  KiD.fiiii  f/.-.tf    Painful, Knot ted, Swollen Veins. Milk  Jx>tr. i'MriiwinitiH, OUI .Sores, lilcors.   It,  is ben lint:, iootliinc. st rent;! lienln.: ami ln-  Tlcoratli'K ��������������������������� allnys piilii unit inlliiuiination  im-iimiily.  Oi nuii'ldeiiml an'lseplic.  Mrs. II. M. Ki'inlcr, 11. I). .No. I, I-YcWnl,  .-,    Kan.. I'.'ul fiilarcoil veins lhat dually biu'KO  .,i'\ oikmhi! eoiiMrteiable  loss ol blood.  P'-\ r.cilAU.-*OltUIKI-:, .lit. and reported  l'".     *s.      Nov. S,  JL'IO, veins   entirely  bculdl,  '���������������������������-���������������������������'-^Jir���������������������������������������������<���������������������������!!ir.R ami rili-oi'urailon i-">no arid  li:i"?   liad   iio  Irnnhli'   Willi   them   iilu'e.  .Inly   -MO.  Ali.^Ulil'IN'C.lK.ts ii;v.-:lual;!eas n (.vncral hous"-  In .(il Uniu-ftit- fi>rtlii>c!,.t'-iin<l liriilws t hat tlio cti.l-  ,_   <!i< iikuI. s'-.ui:.!. liii'ii-v-ati-il ui'i'.o, Eliir-nuck. ".ore-  Ihrout,   jli'iiioM-s liiiiy liunclies, initio, enlarged  planili, ���������������������������Hon-:, cyfct������������������;. w<<r>i>lni! siiifw.s, cic.  tl.OU nnd  t'JXOju'rlK.tilontdniKBlMsortk'ISviTwI. IlonV. llilfm-.  W.F.VOi;Nr;.I,.D.F.,?I0I.>iii*insBliln..MonirM,.,Caii.  M-n fin r,Wi.-l l/y Martin I<-<te A W\ t>i. Co,, Wlnnl|������������������(< ���������������������������  v " .'<'..!.' :.���������������������������'. i>ri._'.iii'l C'.' ..in'il C,i. lt.um;> ������������������������������������������������������>'���������������������������' l>.,nil..irv  r .: Hi i,.!.ik,u lif'-s. Co Mil, Vjoicumi r  Chilliwack,    British    Columbia  Tlie Uerdsn of II.G., tn the fainou* Kraiser  Title)'. Finest farming and fruit Und in the  ������������������*rld, Irrigation unknown, 11.C. Klectric R������������������.  from Vancourer; O.N.It, transcontinental and  H\. Northern building. Chilliwack a modern  ���������������������������Uf���������������������������waterworks, electric light, etc. Green  friat the yenr round, The Prairie Man's  rirkQi.e���������������������������no   front,   no   four   month's   snow.  Writ* li. T. Goodland, 9ccy. Board of  rrade, C'liilliwack, for all information, book-  *���������������������������!������������������.   un.p_.   etc.���������������������������THKN   COME.  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  trmmcribti and recommended for women's ail-  wbU, i scientifically prepared remedy of  pfWT������������������a worth, Vi The rejr.'t from their use ts  ^Icfc   -ni   jwrmnient.   For   sale   %i   all   *raf  It was at the private theatricals, und  the young man wished to compliment  his hostess, saying:  '''Madam, you played your part splendidly.     Jt fits you to perfection."  "I'm afraid not. A young and pretty  woman is needed for that part.'"' said  the smiling hostess.  "But, madam, yon    have positively  proved to the contrary.'-'  ������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������*=<���������������������������  Japan is au interesting country where  many curious customs prevail. One of  the most curious is that the person of  the Emperor is too sacred even to be  touched by profane hands. - Consequently his clothes are all made by  guess, and the result is a fit that is  noticeably bad. .'  This incident reminded me. of an  Irish story  I  used to t'cli.  "Mike, it's a wonder to me ybti don't  wear better clothes.V  JJ Well, Til tell    you, there's" not a  tailor" in   all   Dublin   can  measure  tne.  I'm  so ticklish."  Colonel ilenry 'Watterson was speaking one day to n negro who had been  arrested for running an illicit still.  "What is you*ynaine?" he asked the  mau.  '���������������������������'Joshua. Marse Flenry. Joshua  Green."  "Are you the Joshua mentioned in  the Bible who made thc sun stand  still?" asked the Colonel, smiling. .  "No, sah," answered the puzzled  darkey. "I didn't make dc sun stand  still, but 1 make de. moon shine."  There 'ire times when i-jrcumstanccs  make a difference, which is illustrated  by an experience Charles 51. Schwab  had one day. Seeing a littlo boy in  the strcel weeping bitterly over a  pitcher which lay shattered on the sidewalk, Mr. Schwab said in that kindly  way of his:  " l"on'I do that my little man. "Don't  you know it's always foolish to cv.y  oycr_spjlled niilk?77_ He _was_som,'wi*nt  The Policeman's Friend  Likewise the friend of every man and  woman who is kept constantly on their  feet and suffers. fvom| callouses and  corns. The one painless remedy is Putnam's Cora,and AVart Extractor; it acts  in twenty-four hours, and never fails  to uproot, the corn, root and branch.  Satisfaction guaranteed with a 25e bottle of Putnam's Painless Corn and  Wart'Extractor. .  "About Papke knocking out the  British champion middleweight. and  thereby becoming champion nf the  world!'"  The father had to agree that history  way not up-to-date. '"  V -V ...  A. Sunday passenger on a Staled Island ferryboat studied out a complaint  euflicienrlv imposts-nit to make the Commissioner of Docks and his assistants  take notice. S'he hunted up a deckhand and directed his attention to the  life preservers stored in  the deck -ceil-  "Just look nt these things," she said.  "What is the matter with 'e-m?" he  asked.  "Matter?" said she. "They're  dirty. They ought to be washed. If  a woman with a nice summer dress on  had to put one .of these dusty things  on ovor it. it Avould never be fit to wear  again."  Mrs Smart's new servant was an acquisition, lie was Chinese, and his  name was John. He could cook like a  dream. Me could wash like a steam  laundry. In fact, the only thing in  which he. really failed was in answering the front door-bell.  This one failing, howevor_ proved de-  cidely awkward, especially as Mrs.  Smart was giving an at-home on the  morrow. She imparted to her Celestial slave the most rigid instructions  regarding his duties, showing him  how Europeans opened doors and announced visitors, and finally ringing  the bell herself and making him show  her into her own drawing room.  On the morrow she was startled to  hear the bell ring some half hour before her visitors were expected. ��������������������������� Hurriedly putting the finishing touches to  her toilet, she flew downstairs. But  -where was John? The bell r.iug a  second tinx*. She' ran to the head of  of the'stairs, and whispered. "John!"  Then she called "John!" Then she  shouted "John!" And then, in despair, she rushed to the door and  oponed it herself.  "You  foolec mc yesterday,"  smiled  Polkaritschick, dam  Wspiltscbiwa,-ja by  Wspiltsehiwyj'. "������������������������������������������������������'" " ;     ' v. v",.' *  At the'finish-of the second heat of  tho 2:12 pace at Toledo, 0., last week  Ian Bars dropped dead under the wire.  Tho horse was sixth in the heat and on  the stretch was soen to totter. The  voternerain was on hand bnt death was  instantaneous. This horse was just  recently purchased from Canadian parties by Mr. Webber of Rochester, N.Y.  ���������������������������'���������������������������*.*..-*  During tho meeting at Kalamazoo,  George Bain auctioneered sixteen  horses in the open air, realising $0,-  :100. The top price was reached by  Will Go which was purchased by J.  Crouch of Lafayette, Ind., for $S-lo.  Pee Wee, 2:21 Vj, by Roy stone, 2:28M,  which is credited with a Iota! of 2:13,  was purchased by Frank G. Jones, ot  Memphis, Tenn,," for $670. W. A.  -Matthews, of Pino Bluff, Ark., owner  of Ario I.eyburn, 3:07V.,' purchased  Eugene Colbert, 2:17V,, for $555.  Doctor Treg, 4, 2:0S;/,, is the kingpin trotter of Pittsburg. On July S  ho beat Startle 2:05V, and Bervaldo  2:0SVi. to wagon in 2:1.1V- and 2:08V,.  Sfrengtiiens the Throat  Mr. W. P. Purdom, writing from St.  Anne's Bay P.O., says: "I used to be  troubled with relaxed throat, constant  irritation and coughing. I inhaled .Catarrhozone as directed and have been  permanently cured. I can think of  nothing so good for the throat, nose and  bronchial tube as Catarrhozone. I recommend it to all my friends. Cure is  quick and sure if Catarrhozono is used  for Bronchitis, Irritable Throat, Catarrh  and Chest Troubles; iifii'.. 50c and $1.00  sizes at all dealers.  XWHY WE SLEEP  The many theories of tho cause of  sleep reduce chiefly to two typos, those  that attribute sleep to the using-up or  exhaustion of substance or energy: and  those that treat it a.s :i poisoning due  to the accumulation of waste products  of some sort. Mr. R. Legendre, a  French authority, believes that sleep is  defensive0��������������������������� its origiu, but he thinks  he has established tho fact that tho  thing against -which it is intended.to  defend or protect us is a poisonous sub-  "2. The supposed phenomena, were  they real, might as well be the consequences as the cause of sleep.  "3. Finally, even supposing that they  aro really causes, the method of their  mechanism remains problematic. Why  this periodic anemia or hyperemia"?  Why this retraction of the nerve cells?  Why this inhibition, this lack of reaction to outside stimuli? The hypotheses  only push the problem n stop further  back.  Besdes these "'circulatory theories,"'  we have also chemical theories, which,  although bettor than the others, are  still insufficient, Mr. Legendre thinks.'  Thchei explain sleep as the result of  poisoning by some substance produced  by the organism, perhaps the same as  the "fatigue toxin." According to  Dubois, for instance, sleep is due to the  accumulation of carbonic acid "in "tho  blood. Thc trouble is that although  fatigue, induces sleep, too great fatigue  interferes with it. Chemical or "toxin"  John  complacently from  the mat, "so  mc  foolee von  today!"  TkeHtnensi  Woman  t-i imriestcd and should know  .���������������������������.'wit lhc wonderful  MARVEL Whirling Spray  'I he new V.tpinal Syrince.   Ilesi  ���������������������������Moil convenient.   It cleanses  instantly.      Ask youj  I tiruircis' fofj]  If he -annot supply tin  MAK /El. accept no olher,  but _������������������id*tani|> for lllujirate.l  book��������������������������� sealed. It (fives full pnrtlo  al_r������������������ snd directions invaluable lo lar.le..  RINDSOR SDPPLV CO.,  iodaor, Ont. General Atftntifor Can  startled  at   the    sudden  nncovenn~-~of  an indignant blue eye and the scathing  remark:  "Aw, g'wan. dis was beer!''  -r it  A writer tells the following"1 curiosity of trade. He has lately been" travelling in that, paradise of smokers,  Mexico, where tobacco is very cheap,  thorn being no government duty on  it.  '���������������������������At N'ognlcs," ho informs us, "a  border - town.-there -is au-international  street, one side of which is in Arizona  and the other in Sonera, North Mexico.  On thc south side of this street n tobacco stoic sells an excellent cigar of  a (mmtain brand for 5 cents. Across  this street, on thc American side, the  identical brand of cigar is exposed for  sale at l.'i cents. To bring the Mexican cigar across the narrow street and  make, a profit the American dealer must  sell the Mexican product at nearly three  time? its original value.  *    >    ���������������������������+  "P'athcr," said .lohnny, "you told  me awhile ago that I ought to be well  posted in the history of my country and  in that of others."  " Yes, my son. '���������������������������'  "Yesterday I looked through the  history of England and found it way  behind the times."  "Indeed! Whv, P...can scarcely credit that!"  "And today 1 found the same fault  with America. Neither had a word  of a great event.'''  "You must have read carelessly."  "No, T was very particular."  "But what was it?"  Internally and Externally It Is Good.  ���������������������������Tho crowning property of Dr. Thomas' Rclectric Oil is that it can be used  internally for many complaints as well  as externally. For sore throat, croup,  whooping cough, pains in the chost,  colic and many kindred ailments it has  curative qualities that are unsurpassed.  A bottle of it costs littlo nnd there is  no Iobs in always having it at hand,  Cleveland, O.���������������������������The grand circuit  races at.the North Randall track, Cleveland. Ohio, came to a close in a blaze of  glory on August 11, when, displaying  unparalleled.-speed C. K.-G-. Billing's  grcut* trotting "gelding Uhlan steppGd  a half mile to" wagon in-the open in  5GVi seconds This broke the old record  of one minute flat, established. by  Major Dclmar'at the old Grenville track  here on July ''31, 190(3, by 3% seconds,  and established a mark that probably  will stand for generations to come.  -Horsemen who witnessed the attempt  are unanimously of the opinion that had  Uhlan tried for the world's trooting  record to sulky, as it originally was  announced he would do. he undoubtedly  would have set a new standard for  trotting horses to try for in the future.  The black gelding was in perfect form..  ' Mr. Billings drove Uhlan. The start  was made from the half mile pole, so  that the crowd might witness the finish  in front of the grand stand. "Doc."  Tanner, the great gelding's trainer,  drove a runner alongside. Thhe first  quarter was made in 2S.{> and the second in 2 7'}.'_.  ��������������������������� Argot-irall-wnR.an-oasy-wimiei'^in .the  Tavern "Steak" for ��������������������������� amateur reins-  men, carrying with it a purse of approximately .'pTjOOO. This event was  the real classic of the North .Randall  meeting. Prank Jones, the Memphis,  Tenn,, horseman, drove Argot Tlal. He  had an easy task of it, as his charge  went to the front at the start of both  heats, and maimained bis position without effort.  ���������������������������- Vernon - .VI cK'inncy- 2:03J/i -wins- thc  C. of C.  j*    ���������������������������*    >  Time 2:04Vi. 2:04, 2:03%. 2:04%.  * *    *  Peter   Preston,   g.h.,   nlso   owned   by  Mr. R. .1. Mackenzie, got third money.  .*    ���������������������������.>    *  Hal H. Jr. won tho 2:OS pace at  Detroit and now has a new brand of  2:05'/,.  C The Umit, p 2:04.4, is redeeming  himself right nobly.  Old Gallagher, p 2:03Vij now owned  in New Brunswick, made his first start  in his new home and was beaten by  Prank Patch in 2:16Vi.  ���������������������������V        -X *  Knight Onwardo, p, 2:11V.-, annexed  another $1,000 stake at PotI, Huron.  The son of Twelfth Night has won  $2,250 fo date over the half-mile track  in  .10.11.  * *    >  Argot lT.il. 2:07Vs. doesn't do what  he was bred  to do, but he is surely a  trotter of tbe right kind.  ��������������������������� ..    .>    >  High Admiral; 2:07'/_, by Admiral  Dewey, is tbe fourth new 2:10 trotter  to   show   np  in   Ed.   Geers   stable   this  season.  ���������������������������I    *    *  Joe Patchen-II, 2:18Vi,'seems to be  about over his Indianapolis accident,  but to avoid  any  trouble he is to be  carried over until next year.  * *    *  Help!���������������������������Oue of the produeing mnres  of    Jtuesia    is    Lcbjodka    by    Ljetun  theories, also, do not explain the period  , . icicy of sleep, as wo know it,  nor its  stance, acting specially on the cells of psychologic phenomena, such as dreams  the frontal lobe of the brain, which The "'biologic" theory of Claparede  substance is secreted of accumulated in " _. .    ..       _   ������������������-  some way during prolonged waking  hours. We translate and condense the  following from a lecture delivered by  Mr. Legendre at the National Museum  of Natural History in Paris and printed  in thc Kevuo Scicntifique (Paris. June  17):  "Some old writers thought that sleep  was connected with a tush of blood .to  the head, due lo the recumbent position, but, in reality, during sleep .the  brain contains less blood, and we know  that it is possible to lie down for a  long time without sleeping. Observation of blood-pressure at different points  from the brain to the extremities- during sleep have made others think it due  to cerebral anemia. .Other authors have  criticized this hypothesis; Brodrnan has  observed an increase of pressure at the  nibment of falling asleep and Kichet  adds that the variations of pressure due  to sleep or awakening are less than  those due to thc position of. the head,  "Sleep'has also'been supposed to.be  caused by modifications of the" blood  or.lymph, but ��������������������������� experiment has shown  that there is no relation between sleepiness and the condition-of the blood.--..-  "Besides, these circulatory." theories,'  there are others that explain sleep by  herve-phenomena.' -Sleep- may be due  to interruption of communication between thc hemispheres of the,brain and  the rest of the nervous system. Or it  may be caused by interruption of contact between nerve-cells, but"unfortunately- these theories lack experimental  justification.  "Thc idea of explaining sleep by an  inhibition, that is to say, by a,function  of arrest of the- nerve-centre?, " has  proved a seductive one to mauy physiologists -  - "Again, some writers have attributed  sleep to the absence of exterior excitants, basing their theory on observation  of persons suffering from general anesthesia who fall asleep as soon as their  eyes are closed ancl ears stopped; . Unfortunately these patients are hysterical and their sleep differs from normal  sleep." Also, although silence and darkness favor sleep, one may sleep in the  light and in thc midst of noise.  "Claparede has made a fine and penetrating criticism of these circulatory  hypotheses.      lie says:  "1. The hypotheses are far from  I'o.stin.P1��������������������������� un-i. .���������������������������.nre���������������������������facts.: _ni a n v_ o f���������������������������th cm.  are even contrarv to fact.  Warts  are  unsightly  blemishes,  and  corns are painful growths. Holloway's  Corn Cure will remove thein.'  eems an advance.    It is thus described  by the lecturer:  ''Sleep is noL simply a passive or  negative state, a cessation of the functions of the organism: it is itself a  function', a positive activity with its  biologic significance. We sleep just  before we become exhausted, and we  sleep to prevent it. Sleep is a defensive  function of the organism: we are sleepy  just as we are hungry or thirsty. This  conception of sleep as an active instinct preceding, exhaustion, changes  the question altogether. Like-all instincts, sleep is ruled by the law of  momentary interests;-wc sleep only if  the motive for sleep is the greater at  a given moment, but we can prevent  ourselves from sleeping if another instinct .is preponderant. The theory of  Claparede thus has an immense advan- "  tagc over all others, since it alone can  be applied to the varied forms of sleep.-  Agaiu, it does not exclude physiological  theories, since it may accept them  as  stimuli of the  sleep-instinct."   - .But if sleep is an instinct of defense,  against what does it protect us? -This*-*  question,    Legendre.   says, _  can-7be-.  answercd  only ' by  experiment,', and" he? '  has .tried so to answer it. by depriving":,  animals  of  sleep  and   watching   their .  behavior.    We read: - _     J- '.  "The bodily temperature remained*  normal, the respiratory "exchanges vunderwent no variation, and the "carbonic  acid in the blood did not increase.' To-'  ward the tenth day. the brain showed  cellular alterations localized exclusive--  ly in the frontal lobe/which seems'to"  be' characteristic of insomnia. Are  these due to"exhaustion or poisoning?"   '  Repeated   experimentation    showed���������������������������  and this appears to.be the really important   discovery    made ' by   Legendre��������������������������� "  that thc serum  of  an animal suffering   *  from  insomnia  will  make anothor animal   sleepy    when    properly  'injected.  There is thus a toxin of some sort, thatj,  induces   sleep, but so far  the-experi-'  menters have been able neither to isolate or to identify it.  The greater ihe irritation in" tho  throat the more distressing the cough  becomes. Coughing is the effort of  Nature to expel this irritating substance from the air.passages. Bickle's  -A n ti -Go n su m p ti v e=Sy ni p=-wi 11���������������������������h eal^th e=^  inflamed parts, which oxude -mucous,  and restore them to a healthy state, thc  cough disappearing under thc curative  effects of the medicine. It is pleasant  to the taste, and the pnee, 25 cents, is  within the roach of all.  fl  A New Head In 30 Minutes   E*chance that ������������������chfnc. throbbinc.wflerinc. muddled head -  lor a clesr, cool, comfortable one by taklnr *  NA-DRU-CO Headache Water  25c. a box st your drupelsis1 or by mail from 28  Nationnl Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada. Limited,   Montreal.  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  Winnipeg. Man.  J  Vigorous Health  ���������������������������NA:  ���������������������������the power to enjoy to lhe full life's  work and pleasure���������������������������comes only with ���������������������������  good digestion.  tone up weak stomachs���������������������������supply the digestive juices which are lacking���������������������������ensure  Jour food being properly converted Into brawn and sinew, red blood and active  rain.   60c. ������������������ do* at your druggist's or from 32,  National Drue ami Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,       -       ���������������������������       ��������������������������� Montrual.  10:2 I   !./���������-"**  "M r
ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
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EARRINGS AGAIN POPULAR
"Earrings just now afe as generally
worn as brooches, pendants or rings, and
it is necessary to keep them at all
prices in a great range of designs," said
a very high-class jeweler this week,
when naked whether the coronation was
establishing any new demands in regard
to ornaments. It has beon widely
noticed at the various events that the
Queen has honored with her presence,
as in her latest 'portraits, that her
Majesty favors their wear, and is said
part of the jewelry she uses. As a
role thc Queen wears beautiful solitaire diamonds "or"pearls or else the
cluster form, and whether in day' or
evening dress they seem always to
complete and enhance the beauty of
the rest of the'parure.
This marked revival in the wear 'of
earrings is interesting, for perhaps it
is the oldest, as it.-is certainly 'the
most widely distributed form of'feminine adornment in the "world. ' One
goes very far back into the dim past
of history when' the servant of Abraham sought Rebekah for his master's
son's bride and "put the earrings upon
her face and the bracelets upon, her
hands."-     *   , '      -
"IMMORTALS" AND THEIR
o��������� "-    FAMILIES
A French statistician has .been looking at the'records of members of the
-Academie Francaise as^family men. Of
the forty "Immortals" it appears that
' the great majority are. married,-but no
fewer - than    fourteen.  are    childless.
' Among those who.have the largest fam-
Ti lies are M. Henri Poincare,, the scen-
- tist. -who"is the father of three daughters and a son", and M. Jean.Bichepinj
the;poet:and dramatist,.who.has. been
, twice -married and has four sons. "  M.
Pene Bazin has  also, several' children;
but the-families of-the other*Academicians-who. have" families,.at all.do-hot
-.iiuinber more than one or ."two..---M.
."Anatolc-France* is'among.tbe half-dozen
- members, who are bachelors.'   ;   .������   * ._
Is
IP
? J
i<_
IV"
ft
T A.  Pleasant;- Purgative.'���������Pai'melec's
Vegetable" Pills are* so" compounded as'
.to operate.on both"the.stomach and the
bowels, so that they "act along" the; whole
jalimentary. and excretory, passage. They
"aro not,drastic in their work,'but mildly purgative^ and"the pleasure of taking
'ing them   is , only    equalled"   by.'J.tno
gratifying effect' they produce. ..'Com-
.pounded  only.of vegetable-'substances
.the .curative' qualities' of   which*-.wore
' fully testod, they afford -relief-without
chance 'of injury.       ���������'    - '    .''.,-.   -
HNDAltS.
SRHf
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Kendall's stops the paiu, stalls tlie
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feeder,   fe������ll Pill, SullDoM,3aMll Frit*
CeMMne nmbtu Signature
Tlie announcement was made this' week that the bread
merger known as the Canada Broad Company ia to build a
quarter of a million plant in Winnipeg. The general manager of thc concern is Mark Bredin, of the Bredin Bread
Company, of Toronto. Mark has been in the bread business
all his life and knows nil the peculiarities of yeast and
dough, lie started twenty-five years ago driving a bread
wagon in Toronto. lie then started in the bakery business
in a very small way. He baked thc bread at first himself,
;md 3 It or getting a few dollars ahead puTchabed a horse.
One day the animal dropped dead and, not having money
enough on hand to replace the beast, the business threatened
to be crippled. Finally he persuudod-his brother to lend
hini some cash, and a new equine soon hauled the cart
around. He blamed the man who drove the horse for its
death, and Mr. Bredin took a position ou the rig himself.
He continued on driving the rig i'or three and a half yeaTS,
nnd then went hack into the shop. The man who he replaced is said-to be still driving a wagon around Toronto.
Today Mt. Bredin is practical head of one of the biggestj if
not the biggest, bread concerns on the continent.
The young Saskatchewan University .seems to have a
way of gathering in bright young men for its faculty. Its
latest capture is Dr. J'. L. Hogg, who has been on the staff
of McMaster University for the past live years as professor
of physics, and who has been very popular as a lecturer and
director of practical-work in his department.
Professor Hogg is a Canadian, a graduate of the University of .Toronto, and a scientist of wide - reputation. He
took post-graduate work at Harvard University, and while
there"published alseries of papors on rarificd gases which
have brought him to the attention of some of the foremost
scientists of-the world. He is to have eharge of the department of physics at Saskatoon, and will have the opportunity of picking the equipment of the laboratory."
""������*������������������������ -
Two years ago another professor from the same university was' brought west to Saskatchewan, Dr. E. W. Oliver,
who is head of the department" of- history a*nd economics.
Dr. Oliver was also a Toronto University man. graduating
in the class of 19027
At A-'arsity ho was a perfect hog-for work. Most students think they are doing remarkably well if they take one
course and get decent honors in it. Oliver took the hardest
course in the curriculum, classics, added English" and_ history
on the side, and also dabbled in political economy. If the
lectures had not overlapped he would have probably added
a -couple of more courses.' -Those, who didn't know biin
called-him a '''plug," but those -wjh'o did; knew that there
was no man moTe ready, for a-lark than Oliver.. He got all
there was to be out of university. Since graduation he has
been taking all kinds of post-graduate courses in .addition
toc carrying" on professional work.'*" Nearly every .summer
now he takes a jaunt over to-Europe and tramps, through
the continent hunting up -out-of-the-way.places, searching
for ancient Roman* villas" and secluded Greek, spots, made
famous by its- immortals. The ycai\ of the Turkish revolution he.got caughtin Constantinople-and had a .whole book-
fuLof Exciting adventures.-.   '"    -.     **      '      ! -;     ;   - *
-"When the next parliament7 assembles,: a number. of the
picturesque figures whc-7-have'; been ��������� haunting kthe *��������� corridors,
for y'earsjwill be gone. " Amongst those" who will be^missiug
when the clerk calls the roll will'be'~David -Henderson,, the
patriarchal -member-' f ojr .Halton.. -iDavid ;has decided -. he. has
had "enough; he.wij.l'giyea young- man" a"tiirn afr parliamentary honors,''arid'"as-lie" has^already turned .seventy' no ..one
will .begrudge him a well-earned rest. J Just -the same/ we
doubt whether Henderson will be.happy, in the-pretty'little
village of Acton." -Ttwould.be/a mercy to send him to the
senate.''That-'staid "old book, the,.-Parliamentary' Guide,-de"-
scribes David "as Wan ardent supporter of the N. P." policy,'.'
and as.the.members.usually write.their own biographies-it
can betaken .for granted that it is a pretty fair" estimate
of his views/' That .is putting it modestly. Henderson -was
feared in the days when the National'Policy really.'meant
something.- He sat'behind-the .old "leader, imbibed some of
his enthusiasm, and hc.is' a^howling7scTcaming- defender of
thc National Policy," a Tory, of the old Sir John A', school:
Fine old men thoy all arc, .'too���������the few who afe left iu the
house.-David'never loaded down���������Hansafd -with.his speeches;
but" let anyone take awhaclcat the N. P.:and he was on his
feet in a jiffy, and'a.good fighting speechjie could make, too.
.The Conservative, party "first found the" real value-of
David in the'days when tliey were blocking thc Aylesworth
bill and" fighting for the production of the original papers
irom "lhe' department of-the interior. Thc Opposition were
,frankly and .boldly obstructing. Henderson was discovered
by accident to be tho most artistic obstructor to the left
of the speaker. Unaided, hc could hold the fort for hours.
Uc was so"- naive, so innocent about the matter that the
government never were quite certain whether David -was
only unconsciously, blocking the business of the house. Fie
could do it in the coolest, calmest possible maimer. The
=Opposi"rion^siinplj==couldn^i>=^et^inadi=====^r-he^governmenfc=
couldn't rattle him. and he would babble away by the hour
to the delight of the Opposition. Whenever everyone else
was winded, David would step into thc breach. Many a
time did hc save the day when it looked as if, from sheer
physical exhaustion, they would have to give up. A magnificently built man, over six feet, straight, well set np,
despite his weight of hours, with somewhat of an aristro-
cratic appearance despite his very democratic mode of
dress, he will be missed on thc floor of the house and in the
council of the party at Ottawa.
-      .       ���������������,#.*,,, ,    ,    ,
"There "are Y6TliiaTy_|jedple_',vhb"k'nowthat DrTSchalfner,
the retiring member for Souris, and who will again be
the candidate for the Conservative party, is of German descent. His father was a German-.immigrant who settled in
tho Maritime provinces, although his mother was of English
descent. At the time of the German war scare, whon patriotic  orations  wero  the  order  of  the  day,  Dr.  Schaffncr
of an  Empire  which   is now  only  a  memory���������namely,  the
Holy Roman Empire.
ado a little speech on thc question which was intensely
loyal in tone, and which got a huge reception for the news
had spread around someway that the doctor was "German."
However, for that -matter, our own imperialistic, intensely
patriotic premier'. Roblin, is of Dutch descent, which is
nearly thc same. His forbears belonged to that small group
of Dutch United Empire Loyalists from Pennsylvania, who
settled in Eastern Canada. His mother also is of Dutch
descent, her maiden name being Adelaide DcMille. Dr.
Schaffncr is not the only member'of parliament of German
descent. Clare, member for South Waterloo, boasts his
ancestors came from tho fatherland. Peter Elson. member
for East Middlesex, in tho last house, belongs to the same
Dutch U. E. Loyalists group as the premier, his groat grandparents standing by the. king in the revolutionary days.
*    *    #
��������� Tho Duke of Wellington, who' has received an invitation
to attend tho centeuary celebration of thc summoning of the
Cortes to Cadiz, is not the only British peer who possesses
foreign titles, though no other peer possesses more than one
such title, whereas he holds titles from three foreign countries. The Duke of Richmond is Due d'Aubigny in Franco,
a title which was first conferred on his ancestress, Louise
de la Querouaille, by Louis XIV. Again, botlr the Duke of
Aberdeen and the Duke of Hamilton are Dues de Chatel-
herault in France. Foreign titles are also held by Lord
Clancarty (Marquis of Heusden in Holland), Lord -Dun--
donald (Marquis of Maranham in Brazil), Lord Bndport.
(Duke of Bronte in Sicily), Lord Cottesloe (Baron Fre-
mantle of the Austrian Empire), Lord Clarendon (Baron
Villiors of Prussia), and Lord Newburgh (Prince Giustm-
iani-Bandini in the; Papal States), but Lord Wandsworth
no longer uses his Portuguese title of Viscount de Horn, "those are tb
Tn addition, there are several���������among whom may be men- the choir giv
tioncd the Duke of Marlborough���������who are Princes or Counts  inquire into t
GIRLS WHO MUST EARN A LIVING
A writer in the New York Press, signing herself "Business
Woman," does not-advisc girls to study shorthand and
typewriting. "Better," she says, "study domestic affairs
and bocome a first-class cook, where you can demand a decent salary and get your board and keep, than to pound a
machine for eight or nine hours a day for not more, than
enough to pay your board. I know that the trade of'a domestic is looked down upon; bnt the people to blame arc thc
women who employ and those who are employed. In thc
profession of cooks thc competition is at zero. If a wonian
shows she is intelligent and demands the same respect she
would receive in thc office of hor madam's husband, she will
get it.
'"You.will find that the only way to make any headway
in this world in to have a good, sound education. I do not
mean by this a superfluous knowledge of French or German,
but a.thorough knowledge of rhetoric, the ability to deliver a
straight English sentence, and in writing to be able to*
punctuate it properly. If you have been unable to get the
benefit of eveli a high school education, read, -attend lectures, if. necessary, take a night course in English literature,
at the same time resolving to broaden your mind a? to what
is going on around you. "
"Should you enter an office or school or establishment-or
wherever your work may take you, you Avill be inclined to
think your present, knowledge sufficient; but before the year
will have rolled around yon will find "that you knew practically nothing. It is the inclination of men and women to
view life through a0 slit in the wall, seeing only their own
view of it and forgetting that there are other views exactly
as good, if not better..     . .     . "
"Bear in mind that behind" every cloud in'the sky thc
snn is shining, and what is worth haying is worth working
for; and when you get it, have sense and brains enough to
hold on, to it. You will always find that there are dozens
ready to take your work, and it may be they can do it just
as well as'you; whereas you will soon-make the discovery
that it is "rather hard to locate one good opening on the lookout for you.,     ��������� . ���������
v "To the girl living in a small town, at home with her
folks and among her friends, who feels the wanderlust in
her veins, who thinks life will not be complete unless she
wanders away to the large city, I say stay at -home. -There
are too many girls'born and. reared in the city who must get
work to do, and you; will stand better chances of getting
along where-you know "everybody arid everybody "knows you,"
where" personal feeling enters as much into .your'7advancement as your work, than you-will among strange people,
whose only thought is to get-the most for nothing; and when
they must pay, to pay as little as possible for.as much as
they can"'gct."'-  ' ' ;7' --'
THE SALE OF CHINESE HAIR "*"./. '
Commenting on-an. article about the sale of-false hair,
especially from" Chinese sources,", a writer in the Manila
Bulletin-. (Manila, rP.I.) takes occasion to calm" the .fears
of such.of,-its'readers as may be. anxious, to add-to their
natural "supply of hirsute-adornment. :Much; less "hair^is
exported-from. China, .we are told, than is" generally'suppose'd.
Even", the; queues 'that -have'been disposed of "in tbe.recent
queue-eutting . campaign "in ".China, at least* in Hongkong,
.where most -of -/the_queue-cutting" hasrfbecn"done;" have? not
been -sold.". In addition 'the report, that"-the queues" of ;the
dead are sold *in**the_*market is not "'only "untrue "of 'thc^triide
bnt'is inconsistent with .Chinese views of theTdcad arid'.with^
Chinese thought.-1 We read further: r-" 7 ~J '���������'��������� ,' j''--77.
7 "In-this.connection:thVreport of-. Consul-General George
'"E.--v������nderson,7of Hongkong,.'relative to the .trade in human
hair, will "prove, of speeial_ interest., ConsuJ A.ndefson" says:
.-��������� 'There is considerable misapprehension, in -America^and
klurope'as to the Human-hair trade' in China: ��������� .The trade has
increased immensely-.in. the-past-fewvyearsj- although' it -ap;
pears "to1 have reached a-turning-point! '*Its growth'in Hongkong, has ���������been7little short-of .phenomenal;'- Jn _3907-* the
exports of human hair from Hongkong "to-thc" United State's
were valued' at 1^4r,880; Jn" 1908 the value had' increased to
$92,209; in--1910:tbe shipments were, valued, at $095,137 gold
and amounted in-weight to' 576,119' pounds.'-'Total shipments
to;all countries were,of course much larger, probably aggregating. 1,300,000 pounds valued at. $1,000'.500,' gold. - Nevertheless the value per pound,-of-the hair being shipped from
Hongkong at present. (January, 1011) is substantially half
what it was a year ago. The trade has assuined���������immense
proportions, "but" the shipments have been-so" large ""that" the
market iii' Paris," London, Vienna, NeV* York;, and other
centres is* glutted so far -as' raw hair is concerned.. Tbe
trade.out of Hongkong is'changing aud much" of the bair
that ���������formerly went out in the "raw" or unworked state is
now going out in the shape of "finished hair.     "
"'Several establishments for working with hair have
been inaugurated, but the principal 0110 has been opened by
an American hair expert. This factory has been-employing
Abmit^O0^nenT==uo!i!an^and^&hi4droii=foi'-^onie^ti!nef-and=itsi
output is just ai'.'l\ing in, the foreign markets.. Much of thc
product i.s sent t.o Paris, and, so far as appearances and re-
poits go, is exported from there to the United States as
French hair.
" 'The ���������critfin of thc hair shipped from Hongkong) and
indeed from :._; China, so far as information can be secured
from the best sources here, is vastly different from that indicated by many stories published broadcast the world over.
. . . . ' The hair shipped abroad from thc" empire *is combings from well-to-do people, mostly women. A Chinese maid,
in dressing her mistress' .hair, simply saves and sells to a
barber-tho combings that-wercformerly"tlii'own~away. Bar-"
hers also obtain considerable hair from plying their trade.
The vast mass of the hair shipped abroad and invoiced for
the United States is in thc shape of little wads or twistings.
Seldom if over arc full heads of hair taken, nor aro queues
used. It is ono of the strange facts of tho trade thnt although thousands of queues have beon cut in Hongkong in
the past several months���������some 15,000 is the report���������the hnir
has not been sold.' "
BLOOD,  PURE, RICH, RED
. Posy glow in the face, sparkling cyeB,
vivacious spirits are all the outcome,of
good blood. No surer way exists of
purifying and enriching the blood than
to use Dr. Hamilton's Pills. By their
gentle action on the bowels.kidneys and
liver they filter every impurity from
the system, leaving it wholesome and'1
able to do the work necessary for the
maintenance of health.
To be well, look well, and feel always
at your best, use Dr. Hamilton's Pills
of Mandrake and Butternut, a truly
wonderful medicine for young and old.
Price 25e at al) dealers.
WHY. IT WAS
Senator Gore, of Oklahoma, while addressing n convention in Oklahoma City recently, told this story, illustrating
n  point he made:
"A Northern gentleman was being entertained by a
Southern colonel on a fishing trip. Tt was his first visit
to the South, and the mosquitoes were so bothersome that
he was unable to sleep, while at thc same time he could hear
his friend snoring audibly.
"Thc next morning he approached the old darkej* who
was doing thc cooking.
" 'Jim,' he said, "'how is it the colonel is able to sleep
?o soundly with so'many mosquitoes around?'
" 'I'll tell yo'. bos', the darkey replied, 'de furst part
of.de night de kernel is-too full to pay any 'tonshun to de
sicceters, and de last part of.de night de skeoters is too
full to pay any 'tenshun to dc kernel.' "
ONE ON LORD ALVERSTONE
Lord Alverstone, Lord Chief Justice, of revered memory
in Canada, presided the, other night at a complimentary
dinner to Mr. J. A. Fuller-Maitland, the musical eritic of
the London Times, when the following story on his lordship was told. When he was Attorney-General and an M.P.,
one of his constituents attended a service at St. Mary Abbot's Church out of curiosity to see his parliamentary representative in a surplice. Unable to locate him in the choir,
he asked a vorgor which of the choirmen was thc Attorney-
General. "That's the vicar," was the dignified reply;
''those are the curates, and I'm the verger, and so long as
'/es satisfaction it ia none of 'my -business to
the antecedents of any of them, man or boy."
COOKING BY ELECTRICITY
Owing to the greater display of enterprise that is 'now being ovinced by
electricity  generating   corporations,   in
conjunction   with   inventive  effort,  the
advantages of cooking " by electricity
arc   being  brought   more   forcibly   before the housewife.     Certainly it constitutes the most hygienic and simple
form of preparing dishes for thc table      '    ;
that has yet been dcvJBcd, froe" from all
danger and risk of contamination from  ,   \"__
fumes   of   combustion ' such   as   arise"       .'
from the use of gas.      The one great,:
drawback to the system, however,* has  '.  - -'
been "the woeful lack of initiative on-'7
the part of the supply concerns.   They    -:   7,'
have failed  to  profit from  the' cxperi-' .V;-,-
enco of the gas companies.   *.   -._   J-'���������   "'-.'-7
The electrical cooker is 'expensiye.-in J\ y
first cost, and-there-arc very .few, p'eo--_ -1"7
pic who are' prepared to purchase^ a".."?;,-;
cooker whether it be operate'd*_by.'ga������ : "*, .-75-
or electricity.. .On the other." hand, if 7.77^
the stoves were'hired out upon a-q"uart-'\7.-7
erly rental, as is the practice ;am'oiig"7 . 7l
the gas companies,, the resort .to "electrj-, y
city for ' cooking purposes.- would ' ad-- " -y
vancc by leaps and bounds.     ; :, '���������      -.;7,
.The electricity generating.companies *"���������_-!"-,.-..
have  shown   more "sympathy  with   the"'_ '...-���������*
movement- by, supplying  current- at.. j7\-;
low rate for cooking purposes', and-this':. ".-';'*;
has enabled electricity to compote'-more;-7-^7*5
favorably   with   its     powerful  . rival!- "   KAJJ,
Moreover, inventive  ingenuity has'J"se-,V771-'..
cured  improvement  upon   improvement ���������: -77'
to   such   an   extent   that * the1' electric!?. "*7>
cooker" is now highly, economical, .and~-"yJ~i
the-utmost service, from   the ..unit- of,~z'7l'-������
curreut is" sec 11 ftd. "r-' ,*���������-"","������7'   "' ''������������������'��������� fz 7<<-"'' J"^x,
'In-the  "tricity  cooker",, which '.has ^77 -'"?j|
been'devised by Mr. A. F/. Berry",!-the7i'7Vj;V
designer "andi,-builder  " "of the;-special' '-."i"t*^>
high-pressure transformers-employed7to .7-7^D',
transmit' .the   first -Marconigrams --'be-yiyj;}:
.tweeri Great_7.J3ritain    and r America^?-J_.r.'y.
economy  has. been brought"' tp:;a- high'" ' ":J.9i
stage of    perfection: -1 For- /- instance,"^ 77-^:,
with this cooker-the "loss" by ^shrinkage '-yS~Mi
'during'co~oking,tias been" reduced t6\the-?>7-*:'fv
minimum.    , Comparative^'tests''7ha"ve^^
shown  that where -a- ten-pound- 7sirloin7V������:fc?������>^|
of. be'ef.Jost> n early -three. pounds^'when' --i.^������j^|
prepared cin_, the V. ordinary;V7cooking:"i^4s^|
range,"7and   where- tliere- washa-^still^'ll'v^l
^eater^waste;uhder-"ga8'-cobking,swhen,-fitsi^l
submitted.. to'the! "rtrjcity''.applianeejSj.lli^p!
the loss'was but-oneand a'half'ppunds/"1^^^!
Such" '.a*"saying*������in   cash  alone -'is Vs'uiTi!!?^-c^;|A|
cient -to vv-pronounce -, the advantage':*'6t^y-'!0&\
this method. 17 ���������*-v.  - '-^y^i%)zyyy^M
'   Another-' point,;is--that-.this;.st6ve^'qc"-f;'7^5f^|
cupies-less .space  than .its rivals"/-and\������.7f^l
can be-placed ;at any conveniont.-poi'nt,?"^!!;;!!
inasmuch7*as!*\ it ""��������� is7;unaffected:^;.by'.7:fj'^''^|
draughts,! as ^no~,flames/'prTproducts';-, of <fj>$dfl
combustion* have tq'-bej studied .oif'car'yJJJ&y? f
ried,. away. 7 fhe temperature*' can^be yyji I
adjusted .'to- a vnice'ty.::."by'>mean3..7*of--77Ci^A|
switches/'.which "~-is;.impossible*."^witfi-^iC^I
.cither .gas or-.co'al.y - From^the'jsafety.;.;";^!*^!
point" of-view '.the- advantage "is:ovor-.'f7HXg.K?-c|
whelinjngly Jn its'-favor.   -7,_.-v ' '}- -7' J J: '7'y- "-ft I
" The consumption of-fuel .is also.-7-to",7iiv7'J&
the advantage .of the.new"'-system;-asVV'""*'-"-"-^
less- current "is,* consumed . to^'prcpare Ly'y-^-
.dishes for-.table  by' this syste'm"7thjin"7"7f'^f7i"
any .other.- f.'For," instance,*;whereas;it i-J^y-l
was   foiihdv;to .cost -threeponcejin". a^jr.'.'-i.*'
working-class" ".neighborhood ���������. to1.? c6ok^"'"i?Js
two pounds of meat and oake'respect--','7.7:17
ivcly  by  gas  on. the ponny-in-the-slbt "J-'~'j,'^j\\
principle,' a four-course dinner, for six"/' :>."������*si
people was cooked for fourpence in iho '" ' !^7*"*-
same neighborhood  by olectricity. .The- 7/><'
more    enterprising " electricity    supply",     "!'..!
=Gompa n ies=are^hkiii g^ou^th ese=coo k ersf=^f===i==^T;
and in Loudon the simplicity and per-   -7 - '"'
fection of the system has created such ���������
a favorable improssiou upon the house-. -
wife thnt they arc coming rapidly into,
vogue.
NO LIKING FOR MIRACLES    ' '
It is the custom 111 places to hire the,
farm hands in the market squares at
the half-yearly fairs. It is often amus-
iiJg_to_hear_thcJservaiit8-advising-their-���������-
acquaintances and friends not to hire
with such-and-such a mastor, as ho is
too bad-tempered, 01 it is not a "good
meat shop."
At a  recent  fair  the  following con-,
vcrsation was ovoiheard:
"UollQ.1, Dick! Hoo iet that 1st tha
hired yet?"
"Ay, All's gaun till ole Gwerdie-
S ."
"A man, thoo munna go theer; it's
warst meat shop theer cud be. Didst
thoo ken when they're finished wid a
pun 0' butter thoer's mair than when
theystarted?"
'��������� "Oh, come, Dick, hoo can thoo inak'    "
that oot?" *"   ���������
'' Well, it's this way,' Tom. T' missus -
scrapes some butter "on t' loaf; then
she scrapes it, off again, and as theer's
alius-a Jot of bread scraped off as .well,
it maks it as Ah tell thee���������theer's
more when they've finished than'when -'���������
they started."
"Oh, weel, I'm off to give ba'ek
word to ole Gwerdio. I don't fancy
anybody trying to work miracles wi'
me."
A Thorough Pill.���������To clear the stomach and bowols of impurities and irritants i.s necessary when their action is
irregular. The pills that will do this
work thoroughly arc Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which are fmiH in action
but mighty in--results. They purge painlessly and effectively, and work a p������r-
man en t cure. They ean be us������d with-
out fear by the incut doMsat^y constituted as there are no painful effects
preceding their gentle  operation.
lOi:
k THE "ENDERBYPRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 21, 1911  Dr. K. C. MacDonald's Views on  the Blessings of Reciprocity Pact  Dr. K. C. MacDonald addressed the  electors of Enderby on Monday evening in K. of P. Hall. The hall  was fairly   crowded by Liberals and  He said the fiddling of Nero at the  burning of Rome was not to be compared with the folly of the Conservative party    in   dancing to the fid-  Conservatives,    with  a  sprinkling  of clling of that   arch-traitor in Quebec,  ladies. The speaker was given an  attentive hearing, as were also Senator Bostock and Mr. Johnson, the  workingman's candidate.  Dr. I-I. V.'. Keith was in thc chair.  Iiis remarks were brief as he introduced Senator Bostock. Senator  Bostock never has been advertised as  an orator, and his remarks Monday  evening were short. He casually  blamed the Opposition for opposing  the measure in the Commons, ancl  said that the Liberal party rather  than be dictated to by the Opposition had brought on the elections at  this time.       Senator   Bostock spoke  the leader of the fight against Sir  Wilfri'd. Patriotism is not a question of politics, he said. A Liberal  was just as patriotic as a Conserva-  vative and the question of a man's  patriotism should never be questioned  no matter to which party he was  attached.  Mr. MacDonald was asked if he had  supported a resolution passed by the  Vernon Board of Trade petitioning  thc government at Ottawa to keep  the duty on   American fruit, as was  "Resolved, that the Central Farmers' Institute views with alarm .a  movement (recently advanced by the  grain growers of the prairies for reciprocity in natural products with  the United States, as such an adjustment of the tariff would be of material disadvantage to the horticultural industry of this province, and  this meeting is strongly of opinion  that not only should no reduction of  thc duty on fruit be permitted by the  Dominion Government, but that immediate steps should be taken to  place our duty on a parity with that  of the United States which, in several  instances, is considerably higher on  various kinds of fruit than ours."    '  tended these meetings of the Board  of Trade and know that our report  of the proceedings was an absolutely  fair and correct one.  "We are sorry that Dr. MacDonald  has resorted to such quibbling to escape a situation which we admit  must be rather galling and embarrassing to him. But he makes matters worse for himself by his present  attitude.  "The News has nothing to retract,  nothing to explain away; nothing to  apologize for.  "We leave the case in the hands of  the people of Vernon who know the  facts."  reported in   the  Vernon News.     His  reply was warm.  "That statement    is an unqualified  man  ramblingly around many subjects, but falsehood;- he said, "and the  about the time the .hearer was get- Who wrote it knew it."  ting interested in anything he was Tie then proceeded to give the Installing about, he switched to some- tory���������������������������of that resolution. The resolu-  thing else. ' One thing we did man- j tion in question was passed at Vic-  age to get hold of in his remarks , toria. It was framed up by Mr.  was the fact that a minister of the , McKelvic himself, and was taken to  Government had brought in a request j Victoria by Mr. Lee. It was after-  in the House for funds sufficient to ('wards 'brought before the Vernon  enable him to complete the survey of j Board of Trade. He told the Board  the waterways in the Dominion^ that if their pamphlets were true  lands belt, and our member, Mr. Bur- j then they had no case to take to Ot-  rell, failed to speak in favor of the  minister's request, therefore the attitude of Mr. Burrell was very reprehensible.  Mr. Johnson was allowed to speak  20 minutes. Mr. Johnson said it  was not often that a laboringman  had the privilege of hobnobbing with  ' Senators, ancl hc appreciated the  honor.     His remarks on the economic  tawa. The Board wanted to put a  duty on lumber coming into Canada.  The settlers in the Northwest wanted  cheap lumber ancl here was the Vernon Board of Trade asking for something that was contrary to the needs  ancl wishes of the, people to whom  they looked to buy their fruit. He  told the board that they could not  ns'c for both ancl expect to.be taken  questions were more attentively heard j seriously,  at this    meeting,    and   Mr.   Johnson  evoked applause and laughter by his  semi-humorous  references  to  both   of  the old parties.'  Dr. MacDonald was - well received.  ,He said there.. was but one issue be:  " fore, the- people "in this campaign/and  -that _ reciprocity. Pie believed it  was a good business proposition for  Canada. He went back over the  history of reciprocity, to show.that  it had been a favorite issue in the  past, ancl    especially   in the years of  Mr. MacDonald rmde the same  statement- in his address at Kamloops, ancl was so reported in the  Sentinel, thc Liberal organ of that  city. Commenting on Mr. MacDonald's statement of the case, the Vernon "News said" in its last"issue:  "Did you ever see anything like  that !  "In the first place, Mr. MacKclvie  had no more to clo with the 'resolution passed by the Board of Trade  than  thc  'man    in   the moon.'      Mr.  long    ago   when    Canada was young  MacKelvie did help    Mr. Lee to pre-  and    undeveloped.       He    referred "*to  Hansard  to    show    that   since 1896,  when    tne   Liberal    party wiped out  the /-emaining clause on our statutes  enabling to  United  States to reopen  negotiations    for-, reciprocity, the issue had been dead.     Not a word had  been said    in    connection with it on  the floor of   the    House until it was  "revived by the    opening of the negotiations    at    Washington  which   culminated  in    the    agreement now before  the electors.      Viewed from any  standpoint,   hc considered  reciprocity  was a good    thing    for Canada.     It  meant a reduction ln the cost of living of 24 per cent.   It meant a larger  pare a resolution a few weeks previous which Mr. Lee presented to the  Central Farmers' Institute at Victoria, and which was there endorsed.  The resolution read as follows:  "Now here is the resolution passed  at the Vernon Board of Trade, at a  meeting of the Council of that Body,  which received the unanimous assent  of all present including Dr.  MacDonald:       'That    the   Vernon Board of  Trade views    with   alarm the movement recently advanced by the grain  growers    of    the    prairies  for reciprocity in    natural   products with the  United States, as such adjustment of  the tariff would be a material disadvantage to the    fruit'growing industry, which   is    still in its infancy in  this    province.        This     meeting   is  strongly of   the   opinion that no reduction in the   tariff   should be permitted by the Dominion Government.  "And   it   is   further resolved that  copies of this resolution be wired to  Sir    Wilfrid  -Laurier,    Hon.    W.    S.  Fielding,  Hon.   Sydney Fisher,   Senator Bostock and Martin Burrell.  "Ancl it is further .resolved that in  the opinion of this meeting the tariff  on lumber should be left unchanged."  "And at the first regular meeting  of the Board, subsequent to this, Dr.  MacDonald stated that he believed  that reciprocity would be of, benefit  to Canada, and he believed in its  principles; but so far as local conditions were concerned he was ready to  throw his influence in with the community, and -���������������������������. had taken an active  Part in-framing the resolution of pro-,  test forwarded by the .Council of the  Board.  "This was, on   the 8th of February  ast.     Dr. -MacDonald's position then  was plain.     It is very"far from plain  now.  ���������������������������"One thing is certain: Dr. MacDonald has not been misrepresented  or misreported in the slightest degree by this paper. There are  scores of   people   in Vernon who at-  IN EXPLANATION  Just a word in explanation of our  issuing this special: We have a  mass of interesting local news for the  regular edition, which will appear  tomorrow morning, "together with a  report of the election results so far  as known up to midnight Thursday.  The local fight is now- at an end.  It has been clean and fair. The result will be awaited with interest.  To-night in the. Committee Rooms  thc election returns will be received  up to midnight.  "PUBLIC ENQUIRIES ACT."  H1  CHRISTIAN    MARTYRS  TO-NIGHT  This motion picture play will be  put on in K. of P. Hall. It was  seen in Enderby some weeks ago, and  gave great satisfaction.  Get the news to-morrow.,  Vote early, and Vote right���������������������������for  Martin Burrell, the man who will receive the biggest majority of any  candidate  in    the  Dominion.  plants.  Can be  FOR SALE  2,000    perennial    flowering  Come ancl see them in flower  planted out this fall or next spring.  Am taking orders-for bulbs, etc.  J.  GARDNER,  -Landscape    and    Jobbing Gardner,  Sicamous Rd., Enderby..-   y_, _ .-- ~_  . P. S.������������������������������������������������������Pruning    and    all    kinds    of  garden .work done.  IS HONOR the Lieutenant-Governor in Council has been pleased  to appoint the Honourable Albert Edward McPhillips, K. C, President of  the Executive Council; the Honourable,  Price Ellison, Minister of Finance;  Charles Henry -Lugrin, of the City of  Victoria, Esquire; and William Harold  Malkin, of the City of Vancouver, Esquire, to be Commissioners under the  "Public Inquiries Act" for the purpose '  of enquiring into and reporting upon  the operation of the "Assessment Act  1903," with respect to its practical  bearings on the financial requirements  of the Province.  The   said   Commissioners   will  hold,  their meetings on the dates and at  the  places mentioned hereunder, namely:  Victoria at the Executive Council Chamber, Parliament Buildings, Monday nnd Tuesday, 25th  and 26tn September at 10 a.m. At the Court  - house or the Government Ollice at the following  places:���������������������������  Nanaimo, Wednesday and Thursday, 27th and 28th  September.  Vancouver, Friday and Saturday, 28th. and 30th  September.  New Westminster, Monday, 2nd October.  Revelstoke, Webneeday, 4th October.  Golden, Thursday, 5th October.  Cranbrook, Saturday. 7th October.  Feniie, Monday, 9th October.  Nelson, Wednesday, ll-.h October.  Rossland, Thursday, 12th October.  Grand Forks, Friday, 13th October.  Princeton, Saturday, 14th October.  Mei-ritt, Monday, IGth Octobcrr.  Kamloops, Tuesday, 17th October.  Summerland, Thursday, 19th October.  Penticton, Friday, 20th October.  Kelowna, Saturday, 21st October. . -  Vernon, Monday, 23rd October.  It is requested that all persons who  are interested in the matter aforesaid,  and who desire td be heard, will not  fail to be present at the meetings of  the Commissioners.  PRICE ELLISON,  Chairman.  J  Treasury Department, 13th Sept. 1911.  u  POWER   BAILING OUTFIT    '  For,., quick and first-class hay bailing, write or see, Arthur, Tomkinson,  Box 200, Enderby, B. C.  COAL !  COAL !  I am prepared. to fill orders for  domestic coal;"large or small jquanti-  ties.     James Mowat, Office.Bell Blk.  List it with me now, ���������������������������  before my new booklet,  is  printed.     If  you  ���������������������������   .���������������������������  ' want to buy land, see  me.  Chai.W/Litt!e  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C  market, better prices To our produ-  cers, and cheaper supplies to the  men who buy the products. He had  read in the local paper that there  had been many deflections from the  Liberal ranks, but for every Liberal  from thc Liberal ranks there were  five Conservatives from the Conservative ranks. He askei his hearers  to view-the (���������������������������i:cstinn from thc stand-"  point of business and sec how it was  going to affect them. It would benefit out* fish Industry; it would benefit  our timber industry; it would benefit,  our shingle industry, this larger  market, and then it would benefit  our mining industry by forcing down  tlie price of supplies.  Taking up {.he 'question of the effect  free American fruit on the Canadian  market, T)r. MacDonald said thnt so  far as hc wns concerned he did not  fear sueh competition. He took up ;  a Board of Trade pamphlet and read  a number of exceptional cases where  the returns per acre were very large,  and said thc Okanagan fruit men  could stand to have the tariff remove, d. He had 20 acres of fruit  orchard at Vernon, ancl was not objecting to the larircr market being  oncned to him. "Wc have made a  mistake in the past," said hc. "We  have made the mistake of selling  through the home middleman, kr.cwn  as the Okanagan Exchange, who in  turn had to sell through another  middleman. Tn spite of having to  sell through two middlemen, we have  made profits,"  ssopnanccEK  TBmrurr.'KBUXXsziZtt  '"SO. *  Not  Picture  '-An  The  'Try  Test  On"  ������������������  _4w!  &  Pictures are very valuable  to  give you an idea of how asuit of _  clothes will look when worn, but you need   fjf^BiM^V^  to actually* see a "Fit-rite" tailored suit  to appreciate the elegance and distinction  of its style and finish, and  the  sound  careful work that goes into its making,   p  The   "Fit-rite"   line  comprises clothes for   ������������������  all occasions.   They are meant for the man   '    ^  who demands first-class quality, and who wants  to see what his clothes look like before he buys them.  A visit to the "Fit-rite" store will give you an  entirely new idea of what can be achieved in  "ready-to-wear" clothes.  Either call at the store or send us a post card bearing  your name and address, and we'll give you a copy of the  "Fit-rite Style Forecast," containing the latest news  of fashion tendencies for the coming Fall ind Winter.  Enderby Trading Co.  ���������������������������������������������  ^^^^^:-ff^aa.^ww^<tai������������������aaufli  KlffiESSXSSSSEEniKSSeSjaSB^ *fhm'*i&S.*JS*.**~J. r3_T_ WW*-**  ^^;\s\atWe Asse^  /  ,0  Enderby, B. C,  September 21, 1911  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 30; Whole No. 186  'In*  37'  ft.,.  t  Latest returns recsived last iiijlit indicated the downfail of Sir Wild laurler's tevanot. Ministers  fielding, Patterson, McKenzis and Tegeman Go Down, and tiie Govennifs majority wiped out. Only  88 LiDerals returned. Ontario swings back to he^ first love, and Quskc splits even. British Coin*  sends a solid Seven; Nova Scotia splits even; New Brunswick, 111). 7, Cons. 5; tttoiia, Lii2, Cons. 8;  Saskatchewan, 8 LiDerals, 2 Conservatives; Alberta, 6 Liberals, 1 Conservative;,Prince Edward Island, I LiDeral: 3 Conscivatives.  . That is the summary of the result of the Dominion elections. The majorities were net given.  TKe crushing defeat of the Laurier Government on the reciprocity issue is Canada's final'word to the  United States arid the world as to Canada's thoughts on ' Imperialism, and the tie to the Homeland,  commercially and otherwise.' The Conservatives go into' power with a working majority of 36 or. 40.  In the local contest, Enderby gave Burrell 109; MacDonald 08; Johnson 12. The figures are not  in from the other parts of the riding;' but it is safe to satf-his majority will be 1500 or 1800.  Quebee-37 Libs., 36 Cons: ' -  Ontario���������������������������18 Libs., 65 Cons.  .   N.,S.-9Libs., 9 Cons.  N. b>-7 Libs., 5 Cons.  .-Manitoba���������������������������2 Libs., 8 Cons.  . Sask.���������������������������8 Libs., 2 Cons.  Alberta���������������������������6 Libs?, ICons.-    _:  :,  B. C.'-r7:Cbnservatives.,- -���������������������������-..���������������������������  7*rP.- E7L -i:Lib;; 3 Cons.  : Total: 88 Libs., 125 Opposition.  Deputy Minister of Public Works  -  Visits Enderby on Bridge Matters .  Mr. W.  W. Poster, deputy Minister'    Mr.  Foster, was* greatly pleased  to  ;of Public Works, was a visitor of En-, note the evidences of-progress on 'all  ��������������������������� derby this week.     From Enderby Mr. ' hands, and he congratulated the City  'Foster was   driven   to Salmon Arm  of. Enderby    most   heartily   on(the.~~.  by Mayor    Ruttan,   and, on the foi- splendid   work   being   done   on   the ";  lowing day    the   Mayor .took him in ! streets. * \    '.  his auto to Vernon.     Mr. Foster ar-1    Mr. W. W.   Foster   is "one . of the' '  rived in*   Enderby    Monday morning,  energetic   young   men in the employ   V ��������������������������� -  His mission here was to maie.a gen-. 0fthe   Government,' and  as  deputy '''���������������������������   >  eral investigation of matters coming minister of'public" works is filling af  ( within the scope   of his aepartment,  very important   post: 7 The work, of   '���������������������������".   '  land incidentally to get a better un- this department*5under the leadership '    : .."  Iderstanding pi conditions in the En- of "Good   Roads"   Taylor, has-won  -derby district   which have occasioned !the"plaudits of   even our cousins to"*-'/ :"' 7  considerable    complaint' in the past,the south.      The   Portland Telegraih ,-'-.'  six months. ^ , ^ tells what they think q{ the WQrk q{ '      ~..  i    As the result of Mr. Foster's visit our   Department -   of   Public. Work's ,'"  the Government will immediately put [when it says: - '~-: ";  ������������������v  KAMLOOPS    DISTRICT  >/> ���������������������������  I  '" Ferry,  North Thompson River,  ���������������������������;  * 7 .Jones Crossing     -,.  IN ACCORDANCE with chapter 78,  R. S. B. C, 1897, "Ferries Act," the  - , Government of " British Columbia in1-  vite applications for a charter' for: a  ferry to ply across the North Thompson River at Jones Crossing.  Applications will be* received by the  Hon. the Minister of Public Works up  to 12 o'clock noon of Tuesday, 3rd  day of October, 1911.  The limits of the ferry shall extend  :���������������������������for-ft-distance-of-one-mile above-and,  one mile below said point.  The charter will cover a period1 expiring on the 31st March, 1913.  The ferry shall be operated whenever required between 7( a. mf and 7  p.m. every day, excepting Sundays.  Applications shall give a description of the scow or boat it is proposed , to use and method of opera-  tioh". ."        '-  Applications shall state the tolls it  > is proposed to ask for���������������������������  Each adult passenger.  Each child (not in arms) under 13  years.  Each head of cattle, horse, mule or  donkey.  Each calf, sheep, goat, or swine.  Each   vehicle   with   one horse and  driver.  Each cart or waggon with one  horse and driver, loaded.   ���������������������������  Each vehicle with two horses and  driver.    **  Each vehicle   with two horses and  driver, loaded.       ,,  Each parcel of -'is lbs. and under.  Freight,   per   100   lbs.   and under,  non-perishable goods.  Freight, per 100 lbs. and under,  perishable goo'ds.  The Government of British Columbia is not necessarily bound to accept any application submitted.  J.  E.  GRIFFITH,  Public Works  Engineer.  Lands and Works Department, Victoria, B. C, 19th September, 1911.    -  " Blanchard '& English were awarded  the contract for the new opera house  last -Thursday. Work-will start as  soon as" the lumber,arrives. .  B.. Brundish'> has j" just finished the  first coat. ofT plaster .on the, new home  of John McKay,    on . the river bank  ��������������������������� v -    c " *��������������������������� ��������������������������� *  north of'the'Strickland farm."  7   "  C>  * "*' -'    ������������������     : ' ��������������������������� '      ' * ~  ~* r*      ���������������������������    y     .        "    V    ~ *vi  -*-Locally-the.-figh't^ was tepid;fthen  it'warmed upand/got'hot, and final-  Bu't it was all'.*.'on the  Okanagan Fairs.. .  The Okanagan * Exhibition' held this  week "at Vernon /".vas not a success as  an exhibition, but it^ drew large  crowds" .from all the ..valley towns,  and afforded a splendid* excuse for" an  outing. -._The arrangements for. taking* care" of -the large ' crowds" and  making iti������������������asy for. .them;torhave-a  good "time,'' were', all that, could be  asked for. "The'fruit display-was  good, and, the vegetable. display very  good, also   that' "of- fancy work' and  i ��������������������������� -       , ���������������������������> .  cut.-flowers,, but "otherwise-the, exhibits were only * commonplace,' and  certainly . were not a-credit -to the  farv.amed Okanag*:\n. , In -the poultry  and stock divisions .-the entries were  not up to the" standard, arid there,  seemed   to "be   a   lack, of interest in  almost everything.; but '.tlie,. .horse* J fall from .W.':'T.'Holtby, is-being  races, lt was not the .fault of, the metallic-sheeted- this week, and ris"  exhibition' management.. The. best-assuming a very business-like ap-.  prizes ever put up in the Valley were pearance.. Grant & Folkard have the"  offered, and the Exhibition was well contract/ ;-  advertised, but it takes more than  exhibition management to make an  exhibition.,. If growers do not take  t lough interest to "exhil 't their pro  I men to work on   the .bridge at King  Fisher Creek.   '   Foreman.Wm.   Han  cock -will have that work in hand,  'and, he estimates .that it will take  1 one month 'to complete the work:  "We   talk    about   good roads, but  British Columbia builds * them.'. -.   7  "That   province-" spent" more than"  ?5,000,000- on. roads last? year, and-is;  ���������������������������   rr���������������������������-  ���������������������������*    *7'n        'y    yyy     spending-$5,000,000' this year.  -It has ���������������������������  .The Trinity Valley road and bridge, also;made ,p      -^ {qt ^ ^   r,  3 also to be   pushed throuerh. - -The _...���������������������������: -.-;   ��������������������������� ������������������_: -- ,-      -,--������������������-.  ly it, boiled  square" and-nobody's' head, is 'sore: *"'  ..A- Chinaman \ ,was loading. lath hat  the sawmill .* last Saturday, when ������������������he  suddenly'collapsed and was-dead in.a  few minutes. ��������������������������� ** Heart disease."- - He  was buried Monday ��������������������������� Nwith-' celestial  honors.     ��������������������������� ' *"-   ,  The Pdlson ''  Block,.-purchased-last  ��������������������������� S9     ft  *     '< >r^h:."Theiture^:?5>000;000:in: 1912^^^  report    of, Engineer  .Burnyeat,  who  oth^;|5|Ooo;6O0 \ tav , 1913^ ^aking^S^p  ���������������������������WaS' aUf������������������nf % - "^ !������������������*he. ??V"*: total of ^e',than>20;000 000^,fy^afta  4ernment.as'to-the cost of this -work-"������������������_,'_,  -������������������������������������������������������< -'  V-.i���������������������������:-��������������������������� -- -'���������������������������-. -���������������������������.. :~y,.yy?y^%  (together with that.of a'.road on .the ;   ',',-������������������������������������������������������ :,ry-  * /-   v.  '^^ '"���������������������������''  f't-"-.- ' >-'.������������������<*/&?������������������  'south- side ;: of7 the:ilver"-'ak'd * cbming ! ^,B^sh^ Columbia v with rabout^ 400^-^^  ���������������������������out thVo'^ihe%: Moffet ffarm'on thJi000 ??l8/has less -������������������������������������aii two;thirdS;th^77^  old Fortune '" road, ^had*his^ report in RPP^W ?f;^ Oregon^' ^ts^main^p^  [ Miss Flewwelling returned last week  from a pleasant vacation spent at  coast   cities.      Miss Ruth Miller ac-  duct,  the   man<;-ement cannot drive comPanied her home and will spend a  "thenT=to==it. ThF'Armstfong Fair is  now open. It, too, is far short of  the old-time stindard. And again  we are compelled yto ask, if ever  there was greater folly to spoil our  chances each year for one really good  Okanogan Exhibition by thrusting  upon the public these third-class  town exhibitions which seem to have  been- commercialized -out- of- all - semblance of what a Valley exhibition  should be.  Next !  "Just crack an egg on this !"  Mr. Geo. Bell visited Enderby this  week from thei coast.  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Taylor returned  from the coast this week.  Don't forget the opening dance at  Mara hall next Wednesday evening.  The Harvest Festival will be held at  St. George's Church- Sunday, Sept. 23.  Now that it is all over, a big,  steady, strong boost foi ErJderby is'  in order.  , Reggie Crane, who has been enjoying a visit to the coast, will return this week.  A meeting of the executive of the  Enderby Poultry Association will be  held next Wednesday afternoon, Sept.  27th. ^ ���������������������������  Remember the New Westminster  exhibition. 'See Mr. Robinson about  classy .fruit, etc., for the Enderby  stalls.  few--weeks-in=Enderby-renewing=old;  acquaintances.  Masons are at work on the walls  of the two-story block being erected  next to his bake shop, by Mr. Burbidge. The walls are of brick and  cement. B. Brundish has the contract for this work while Blanchard  & English will do the woodwork..   -  It would be of great assistance to  the-City Clerk, and would insure the  room being in readiness, if all persons requiring the use of the Council  chamber for public meeting purposes  would make application in the regular order, and thus avoid a conflict  of dates.  Sir William MacKenzie, ��������������������������� of Mac-  Kenzie & Mann, paid the Valley a  visit by auto from Kamloops last  Sunday. While at Vernon, the information, was given out that these  great railroad builders will have a  line in the Okanagan from Kamloops  within a year.  Wanted for Cash.���������������������������Gasoline wood  sawing outfit, drag, saw, circular saw  and 4 or 5-hp. i engine. Price and  particulars to E, care Walker Press.  old Fortune "road, 'had'"his:"report in  ;readiness^ for- Superintendent 'Lang to  lay before.- ,Mr:    Foster./-,'. Engineer  .Burnyeat" estimated'  the" cost" of * the  proposed road . on the south side ,of  the   river-at; $21,000.'' At the; Cook  crossing, it was   found,-that 500, feet  .j of-trestle    work"'would    be required  [leading from the. bridge'over the.low  land at the - approach.     .This >threw  , the, cost. of." a    crossing at this site  -very high.     Engineer .Burnyeat then  came* back toTthe original site at the  Baxter crossing.     To bring the road  | from -Trinity   Valley   down this way  would accommodate' nine settlers  on  the south side of the river,* and give  them a - bridge   across the river six  miles from Enderby.   With_these _ figu res_bef ore_them ,^Mr_._  Foster and ��������������������������� Superintendent Lang  found no difficulty, in arriving at a  decision. The site originally selected  by Mr. Barnes, and reported to the  Government by Enderby citizens two  years ago, was definitely selected by  these officials. The three-quarters of  a mile of road leading from the  established road up Mabel LakeVal-  ley to "the" bridge"~site"selected "is "to  be built at once, to enable the tim-  I bers and bridge supplies to be put on  jthe ground from Enderby, and work  | on the bridge will be pushed through  I this season. And as early as it is  possible to work to advantage in thc  Spring, construction of the Trinity  Valley road from the bridge into the  valley will be pushed from this end  and will be continued without further  delay until Trinity Valley is opened  by road to, Enderby.  Mr. Foster readily saw how urgently more and better road work  in this section was needed. The Department did not realize the urgency  of the requirements before, but now  that these requirements had been  so  t . i"*  ^  item of. good' roads'construction;; is ra"v^"?v't^'  provincial .road "/extending ;frora - Van-.' .7-'7*!?7  couver northward* tb/Hazelton, a7dis-';/r^: 7'^  tance', of''more, than' 700'^miles. ��������������������������� 7 The''-',  northern . terminus "' will -.be' within\S0-y  miles of the Alaskan boundary; "/'A7'  stretch-of 200 miles will complete .the',- 7.'ri --���������������������������������������������  work^.and- be ::-the . northern par������������������ of~7:'Vy?. 7  the/proposed * Pacific ^ .highway;7ex-7:-77 7: '2  tending from ���������������������������; Hazeltony qn" the.-north'" -'''J-7'3?-  to .Tia. Juana,, Mexico,-* on .the south'r/vv; _*--; J  "Other good roads-"activities in^the .*7"1 r'  province ��������������������������� include the - construction of ~"- ''  civilized roads for'civilized men iri'all";, ":  directions, including one that is to-- ���������������������������"  extend to Alberta, and ultimately'to" '."'  Superior. The present" tax for road -^-  purposes in British Columbia is $10 *  per capita for every mam, woman'and  child^in~the^"p"r1ovirrce7===^'_^ '������������������������������������������������������".-  "In Oregon we have been trying for .  years to build roads with hot.air,  and have lamented about how much ' ��������������������������� '  they are .costing us. In California,  the people of the State have voted a'  bond issue of $18,000,000 to be used  in building good roads by expenditure of cash, and with a prospect of  getting -roads- that will- be roads.���������������������������--���������������������������*���������������������������-  "In Oregon we shall ultimately decide that good .roads are a priceless  investment, and that the only way  they can be built is by spending coin  in their construction.",  i  TOOK THE BANK AWAY  Horse and   harness for sale,  ply,   Enderby  Shaving Parlor.  Ap-  A number of small pigs for sale.  Also seed wheat. Apply E. Landen,  Fortune Ranch, Enderby.  Last Friday morning before 4  o'clock the Bank of Montreal of New  Westminster was robbed of a quarter  of a million dollars. The bank safe  and vault were blown open and every  cent of the $350,000 stored therein  carried to an adjoining room where  the clerk usually slept, and there divided. Three men are supposed to  implicated.     They   carried away' 120  ,     ,     . .    . j   .     , ,L _       . Pounds of gold   and as much  of the  clearly demonstrated, he felt free to nnnpr m���������������������������.!,   ���������������������������c   *u ...   _.  _-*-.   .       ... ._._._._.    .. PaPer money   as   they could handle,  assure Enderby citizens that the dis- -  trict would receive the attention it  was entitled to by reason of its  rapid development.  The work mapped out for this season on Mabel Lake Valley road will  be carried as... far as possible, and  next year the road will be put on a  better basis. \  leaving    only   the   bills ,of large denomination.       No   clue  was left be-'  hind and all the detectives employed  on the job were   in the dark at last  reports.  Wanted���������������������������Plain sewing and millinery  work. Ladies' own material made  up.     Mrs. J. Gardner, Sicamous Rd.  I  1  m  I ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKERS' WEEKLY  Copyright, lyOtlj  HAPPY HAWKINS  Bg ROBERT ALEXANDER WASON  [By SmaU, Mayuard & Company, Inc.  XL.  Diamond Dot  forti-  t'MAVTKli.  Dress Eefonn at the  1 've licit rd ii called Christian  tude, mi' f've hoard' it .���������������������������failed Injun  stoickcism, an' f've heard il willed bulldog grit; Imt it's :i handy- thing'-to  have, no matter what it it-. I moan  the thing that keeps a feller'good company when (.he's a hurlin' in his heart  thnt lu* never quite forgets, A littlo  child away from homo an' ju.M sick t.o  go buck, a mail who(has lo grit iiis  teeth   'in'��������������������������� -hul   no,   the   lir.st   expresses  tho   t'et'lin*   better n   child,   homesick,  hut keepin' a still' upper lip; and it  ���������������������������lon't make iniieh difference what the  ige. that's a condition 'at nobody ever  outgrows.  Well, all the year., J M been away  the' was a little empty sore spot ia  aiy heart that t couldn't quite forget;  hut I never aired it none, an.1 I don't;  heliuve i knew myself how big it was.  until l left .S'loeuni's Luck behind me  an' headed for the Diamond Hot. Then  1 spread a grin on iny face that, nothin'  wouldn't wipe off, an' I. stepped so high  au' light that 1. was like a nervous man  man goin' barefoot through a thistle  patch. I was headed for home; an' even  a mule that gets dressed down regular  with tiie neck-yoke gives a little simmer of.joy when '    '   '      '" ' ''"    '      '  to stay this time?  as    it's    agreeable���������������������������all  I.    It's everything goiu'  he's headed for home  while a dog���������������������������well a dog will just naturally joyful himself all over when the  trail doubles back on itself, an'-a dog  ain't on parlor loafer, neither, if fm  any  judge.  Why, for two years I hadn't polished a saddle/an' I whistled like a boy  when I pictured to myself the feel of  ii hoss under me. Thc's somethin'  about feclin' a boss's strength slide  into your legs an' up through your  body that must; be a good deal like the  sensation a saint enjoys the first fly  he takes with his new wings. A little  ' pop-eyed drug merchant was out here  on a tour oncet.'an' he asked ine the  asual list of blame-fool questions,  about what wc ot an' where we washed  nn' if it didn'e make us ache to sleep  ������������������������������������������������������> 411 the hard ground, and so on. When  f had made answers,fo his queries ac-  cordiii' to the amount of information  I thought it was wise to loud him. with,  ie shakes his head solemn like an'  ���������������������������w.z, "1 do not sec where you got any  ������������������������������������������������������ornpensatioii for such a life as this."  *'\V'e don't get any compensation,,''  ��������������������������� wi. I, "but look at all the hoss-back  ridin' we get to make up for il. "w-  An'   there -"f   was    with   thc   spring  irippin' all about me,-the plains stand-  in,' -beckonin' to me nn every side, just  'cousin' to"be rode over, an' ine wallets 1 oii foot with flnt-heclcd boots on!  I     had      rode     on     Sam     Cutler's  .freighter   to   within'   twenty   miles   o'  the ranch house, an' I built; a little fire  in' rolled my blankets;  but J- couldn't  +leep. ���������������������������   I   just   lay   lookin'   up   al,   the  " +tars an' tryin' to imagine what Barbie  looked  like mi'  whether Starlight was  *till at  the  ranch, an'  every   now  an'  ���������������������������(gain   1   tried  to decide as  to  whether  f'd   grin   or   be   haughty   when   I   first  -.pied   .labez.     I   was   some  anxious   to  come upon  Barbie first.    I  know she'd  he  glad   to  sec  me,  but   I.  was  rather  loery about Jabcz.    He  would a'  welcomed a projical son of his own as often as occasion offered, but lie-wasn't  just the sort ol a man  to be a  public  vrelcomer.    I couldn't picture him put-  tin'  up assign  .sarin',  '-Projical  sons  turn  to  the  left.    If chickens  is  preferred to  veal, shoot  in  the air  twice  when   you   get  within   a   mile   of   the  house."  But I was loo much dated fo worry  much, an' along about one o'clock T  rolled up my blankets, kicked out my  rire, an' started to drill. Wheu fhe  ���������������������������iiiij rose I was in sight of the ranch  -hfiu������������������;p:_.ifi,L-'.l.lip_sim_. seemed���������������������������to throw.  ' * Are you goin  ���������������������������iez he.  ''As long  iround," sez  smooth?"  The'down-hearted look came into his  eyes again. "She won't speak to mef"  icz he.  "'Vou don't mean to say 'at you've  gone an' got married," sez I. "or that  you arc tryin' to?"  '' I ain 't such a fool,'' he snaps. "It's  Barbie,  t mean."  "How long has this been goin' on?"  .mv. I.  ���������������������������'This i.s the fourth meal," sez he; au '  he was so solemn about it that I was  some inclined to snicker, but then it  Hashed upon ine that when I left, the  child was all hot up over the letter  she'd found in the attic, and Y sobered  an" sez, "Is if something 'at's goin'  to be hard fo be smoothed over?"  c"  "1 don't see how the deuce it's ever  goin' to be smoothed over," sez Jabez  desperately.  "Would you feel like sort o' hintin'  what if was about?" sez ].  "Well, it's about the way she acts,"  sez Jabez. "''Confound it, Happy, she's  the best gal child ever was on this  earth, 1  reckon, but she don't want  go  did  the  slow  hii arm around my shoulder an  ���������������������������dcippin' along by my side���������������������������nn' I  .ship now an' again.  When I got aboul a mile from  louse 1 came upon Jabez, walkin  ./_' lookin' downhearted. He hadn't  .���������������������������hanged a mile in the live years���������������������������in  fact from what I .-oubl set. he hadn't  flven changed his clothes: so for a niu-  -nent I thought his sour look was tbe  hime illliumor IM left, liim in; an'  -{ _saw it was- more -serious, -an  heart mopped  with a thump.  fie looked up just, thou an' wc  it each other without sponkiu'. "  vou dead?" sez he.  "No. I ain't." sez I.  "We heard you was," sez. he:  ed in a muss over at Danders."  "1   don't   believe   it."  sez   1.  besides,   1   ain't   been   in   Dandci  over seven  years."  "Well, then, whal made yuii stay  -.way ho loritt for?" "-oz he. sort o'  snappv.  "I 'don't lomeiiil".'!' yon Mieddiu ' any  hen   I   left,  an'   I'  don't   recall  me  to   hurry   hack."   sez  -e.l a I. the way I was bein'  meant to make him show  bo one, an' she Avon 't act like it, an'  she���������������������������won't, dress like it;. Every time I.  argue with her she beats me to it, an'  .I'm plumb stumped. Yesterday I told  her she had to take 'em off an' wear  dresses, an' now she won't speak to  me.''  "You mean that y.ou said that sho  was never to argue with you again?"  soz I, indignant.  " No, I! mean that 1. sez she must fake  those confounded buckskin pants off!  She's big enough now to begin to train  to become a woman���������������������������not a man,"  I. had t.o grin a little, but even though  it didn't seem as skeptical to me as it  did to him, i saw he might be right  about if. Still, t wasn't goin' to take  sides-"without * hearin' all the evidence,  so J" sez,."is she healthy, Jabez?" _>  ."Healthy*?" he sez. "Why, that  child could winter through without shelter an' come out in the spring kickin'  np her heels an' snorfin'."  "Well, that much is in her favor,"  sez 1.    "Is she good at her studios?';  "'Where have you been that you  haven't heard about it?", sez "he.  "Last winter she out-ciphered an' out-  spelt the schoolmarm, an' she-fuddled  up one o' these missionary preachers  till he didn't know where hc was at.  She has been studyin' about all kinds  o' things, an' she cornered him up'on  the first chapter of Genesis. She lined  out fhe schoolmarm first, an' the school-  marm came an'- told nie-fhat she was an  infidel���������������������������the' ain't uo sense in havin'  women teach school, Happy. You can't  reason with 'em an' you can't .fight  with 'em"' an' they just, about pester  a body to death. I. don't see how Barbie stands if."  "Well what did you do about her  bein' an infidel?" sez I.  "I couldn't do any thing to the  teacher except fell her what f thought  of her; but next Sunday I had Barbie  read to me the first chapter o' Genesis.  Did you ever road it, Happy?"  "Yes,"  sez   I,  " I'  read'all  of  that  grass an' fruit trees without sunshine?  You  know that  ���������������������������wouldn't    work,    au'  when   sho  put   it   up  to  vne  I  simply  throw  up ,my   hands,  an'  sent  Spider  Kelley with tho buckboard-to hunt, up  thin   missionery   preacher.       He     was  long-haired an ' pious, an ' .when  I. saw  him I felt purty sure he could straighten it out; but he wasn't game.    Barbie  argued  fair an' square, an' he lost Ins  temper, an' called her an infidel an' a  heretic an ' a tiognasfic; but. sliv pulled  a  lot o' books ou him, an1 he couldn't  understand   'om  an'    blasphomod     'er  somethin' terrible; but he see  he was  whipped,   an'   just   simply   run   away.  1  felt  mighty  bad  about Barbie boin'  an   infidel   until     PYiar     Tuck     camo  around.     You  remember  Priar  Tuck���������������������������  the one they called au Episcopalian?"  Course   1   remembered     Friar     Tuck.  EvGTybody knew him an' he was about  as   easy   to   forget   as   a   stiff   neek���������������������������  though for different reasons,   Preachers  are about as different as other humans  to   begin   with,   but   the   women ,1*00111  more   unanimously   hont    on    spoilt**'  'em:   so  as  a  genera 1   rule   I.  wade  in  might  made him take it back, an' he  have taken some, spite out on her before ha found out she was a girl. She  is too sizey now, an' confound it, leg-  gins an' a short skirt ought to satisfy  n-fomale���������������������������but now she won't speak to  me, an' I can't go back on my order, so  I don't see how we're goin' to  "1 portended to be mad. "Jabez,"  I sez, '' I do wish I could come back  to this ranch just once an' find it  runiiin' smooth. Here I come all the  way from Nevada just to see it once  again, an' T find the boss an' his  daughter ain't on speakin' terms, an-  1. have t0 stand palavorin 7 for a solid  hour without anything boin' asked  about my appetite, an' mo just fin-  ishin ���������������������������" a twenty-mile walk."  By George, I'm sorry!" sez Jabez.  hang "it, Happy, you ought to  this place well enough by this  time to know 'at no human ever has  to set up an' beg for food. I'm glad  to see you 'cause the little girl docs  set a heap by you, an' you seem to  have a way of straightenin' out the  kinks. While, you're eatin' breakfast  see if yon can't, think up some way to  got her to talkin' again."  (To be  Continued)  "But  savvy  em  mission  purty   careful   when   I'm   stir'tin'   an  acquaintance  with  a  strange  one,   but  I did know that this hore one was all  to the right, an' his time belonged to  anyone who demanded it. This made  him purty wearin' on hosscs, an'  when one would give out on hiui he'd  just turn it loose an' rope ' another  'thout makiir' any preliminary about  it; all the explanation a body got was  just seein' a fired, stray pony cafin'  grass. Thc first time hc tried that  game they gathered up a posse an'  ran him down; but he pulled a Bible on  showin' where he got his coin-  from, threw a sermon into  'em  at converted two an' made one other  sign the plodge, an' that put an end  to any unsolicited interference* in his  line 0' work. Jle was a big man with  two right hands, an' someone gave him  the name of Friar Tuck oui, of a  an' he was known by it the  country over."  1 nodded iny head: "Did the Friar  get fainty about Barbie bein' a heretic!" sez T.  "No, he didn't." says Jabez, "he  just laughed when I told him about it,  an' he an' Barbie, they wrangled over  it for a long time; but he played fair.  When he didn't know the answer ho  owned up to it, an' then, he told her  that the Bible was written by a lot of  different men, an' that, the spirit of  it was inspired;,'but that the' wasn't  any words ever invented that could  describe creation: because the origin  of life was a tiling "'at man was at  wise enough to comprehend, an' that  all fhe sciQiitific. books ever' written  coundn't conic any nearer to if than  first   chapter   of   Genesis,   which  bool  wlii.-le  PROGRESS  OF THE  G. T. P. EAST  OF WINNIPEG.  Good progress is being made with  the eastern section of fho National  Transcontinental Railway. Somo portions of thc line east of Winipeg are  ready for freight. That portion  from Winnipeg to Superior Junction  was operated last winter. The National Transcontinental Commission are  about to hand over to the' Grand Trunk  Pacific the 320 mile section from the  Quebec bridge to Mont au Chcne.  This stretch will have a heavy lumber,  pulpwood, and pulp traffic to handle  from the St. Maurice river. Negotiations are going on for the transfer  of the section between Moncton and  J Master Rock to the Grand Trunk d-*a-  cific for operations before next autumn.  Good progress has been made wilh construction all the way between Levis'  and Moncton, but there are a couple of  big bridges to he built, whieh will  hold back the'transfer of the Maritime  section for some time. The Commission  is, however, arranging to transfer across  the river St. Lawrence by car ferries until the Quebec bridge has been complete-  cd. Engineers are about to select terminals for the car ferry, and tenders for  ferry boats capable of carrying the  railway cars across will be oallccl for  shortly.  What \re designate as the eye of a  fly is really a compound eye made ap of  numerous  lenses.    Of  these  the   common house fly has something like four  thousand in tho two eyes.    The structures of these lenses are well known,  the optical part of each consisting of  two lenses, which combined, form a double convex Ions.      That each lens acts  as a separate eye can be easily proved  by detaching the whole of the front of  the compound eye, and by manipulation  with" a microscope it is not difficult" to  examine  a  photograph  or other object  through it.    When  this is done a  dis-  tine, image is seen in each lens.      Carpenter has shown that each Ions-'shows  but a small portion if the image looked  at, and  that it requires the combined  action  of four thousand  louses  of the  fly to produce the same effect as that  seen   by   the  human  eye.    The  human  eye is., therefore, a more porfeo.t optical  instrument than thc oye    of    the    fly.  Scientists  who   have" given  considerable  attention   to  the  investigation  of  compound eyes have formed no opinion  that would load to the conclusion that  thoir  power  of  vision  with   respect  to  small objects exceeds that-of tho simple  eyes of the higher  animals.      The images of objects formed in the soparato  lenses composing the compound eye-are  proporionately   small,   and     the   question whether insects can see smaller oh-  jeds than animals furnished with single  eyes is not a question of optics, but of  the   sensitivenosa   of   the   optic   nerve  and consequently, a matter of mcre'con-  jecture.  that  when  the  had   been  written  ages ago,  old  J'larth'was  still  in  its childhood  "How did Barbie get around this?'.'  fez 17  "Well,   she   didn't   ha'vo   much   to  say; he didn't crawl up on a perch  call   her   names,  he  just  her  side   like  they  was  together;   an'   then   he  book  an'  most  of  the  ucxt  one.    -Me  then  ' . my.  stared  ���������������������������Ain't  kill-  * an *  for  tears   wl  vou   beggin'  f.    I was plr-a-  ruoeived an' 1  his  as  on  1   do   that,  this   ranch  hand.  1 ��������������������������� You   know   as   well  *.bings   alius   go   better  when vou're here.''  "Yes," sez I.  "An' you know 'at 1 don't like ro  oeg no man to do anything; but, yon  ought, to see that I know that you're  r.be usefullest man 1 ever had, an' you  oughtn't to be so fly-uppity,", sez he.  ���������������������������'Now, see here, .labez." s'cz J.  ' you're one 0' thc kind 0' men who  uover own up 'at a man was fit to live  until after he's dead. You're like, some  0' these. Easterners���������������������������-they gel. so eyer-  iastin' entranced with the beautiful  sr.eno.rv that they forget to water their  ridin''hosscs. I don't ask no special  but T. ain't so mortal Unclean ' you ought to learn  there is bosses 'at  batter  veiled  an* another feller had a dispute about  the Bible one time, an' he said it waa  thc host rcadia' the' was, an' I said it  was too dry. 11 c read me about 0  foller named Samson, who was full 0'  jokes an ' the strongest man ever was,  I. reckon, before he let that Philistine  woman loco him, an' he read about another feller, just a mite of a boy, who  killed a giant with a slingshot in front  of an army which had made i'un of him  an' was all ready to give it to the giant,  ferin^aboif t^m otin^  that  thc  was  "read  .   ...--  ...... y,.������������������.-������������������������������������..-     -  , was up at a littlo ranch in Idaho,  lie was goin" to read it all to mc an'  an   he  tains;   an'   I   had   fo   give   in  Bible wan the greatest book  over  That  ���������������������������an 'I.  explain what it meant���������������������������he  cited, this  feller was, an  as soft a.s a  far-off bell, an' an  eye  that,   seemed   to   reach   right,   out   shake hands with ya���������������������������but one day when  '   was away a posse surprised  him, an'  an'  sat  there   by  both  children  took   some   of  her   books   air   explained   things--'she  didn't   understand   an'     pointed     out  things   'at  other  scientists  didn't  licve   in.  an'  he   actually  said   'at  actually said  ''at he believed that  thev had  examined  the earth all m.1,  was full edi  had a  voice  an  1   .,<_,-, ...... t ,. |,...i���������������������������-, .<...,.. ...Vv  ....-, ���������������������������  though .he potted _two.of Vin they finally  put him out. He le.it me his Biblewith  a note in it which said thai he had  killed the man all right an' that he  would do it again under the circum-  stances; but. he couldn't tell a word in  his own defenci' 'count of inixii)' in a  wonian. Wi* never found ont a word  about ii, m't even where the posse came  from. Well, afterward f fried to road  it alone; but I couldn't, make any headway, .''or one thing, tho's too many  pedigrees to keep track of, an' tho  names are simply awful. I don't want  to be profane, nor nothin'. but hangd'  if 1 think the Children  .square enough to deserve  only favors they got  up tryin ' to read it.  you an' Barbie?"  " Welt," sez he  clean through from cover to cover  I   never saw anything  of   Israel   was  all the heav-  so  I   finally gave  But what  about  "I'd road the Bible  an'   ���������������������������  unreasonable,  in  it, so 1 thought I could set Barbie right  without any trouble. She read me the  first  chapter,  an'  by  that  time  I  favors,  .kinnod myself,  sometime that   ���������������������������  whon   the'ro   not  beat   up   an'  'at."  work  was    ....   ...    yellin' for help.  Tho' ought to be something done about  that book,'it aint right, to try an'  a child to be honest, an' tell 'em  they must bolieve the Bible, an'  have 'em'find out, what.-the Bible  ��������������������������� sez."  "Well, what, about it?" sez T.  "Well, it sez that the' was light an'  darkness an' ovenin' an" mornin' ou  the first day: on the third day the'  was all kinds 0' grass an' herbs  yioldin' seeds, an' fruit trees yioldin'  fruit; but the' wasn't no sun or stars  until the fourth day. Now how could  yen   have   cvenin's   an'   mornin'9   an'  runnin'  for cover an  raise  that,  then  realB,  belie  after   ^  .ill over  inside an' out with a magnifying glass,  every last scientist the' was would be  willi'n' to admit that it must have been  created some way or other; and that  we'd all be the better for the work  these scientists was doin' but that she  mustn't confuse thc word with the  spirit, I'or it was the spirit which  irivotli life, lie's an Al man, Friar  'Puck is; But. when I offered him twice  :f^*car=as=--hcis=gcttiai=to^stn-y=  teach iier, hc just, laughed again,  said that 1 wasn't  double  the   kind  -trs^imrclr  an  a u  to  'let this  her first,  may have sfrcnght an' cour-  I   her  journey.'    Kverything  truth  iu  in no position  0' wages he was  work-in ' for. I was a little put out at  this, but Barbie said ho was talkin' in  parables."  "Was   she   wearin'     the     buckskin  pants whon  he  was here?" sez  I".  "Yes, she was. an' 1" didn't much  like the way he acted about that. At  first he thought she was a boy. an' it  uiade'ific liot.'liut" hesoz tomcr' Didn't  God create man first?' 1 owned up that  ho did. 'Well, thon,' said he,  child develop the man side of  so that shi  age   fm   a  that, man sez has the ring 0  it. an' I didn't, have nineh of a comeback, except, l.o say that she was overdoing it. He cailed Barbie over to  him an' looked into he:' eyes an' put  hie big hand on ber head an' afterwards'lie sez to me, 'You needn't,  worry; soon enough a soul which is all  woman will stand before you and  quest ions which will make you  for these days back again. Give  all the time she will take,"  "What  else did he say'?" sez  I.  "Well,  he asked   me  if  I  had  noticed a litter of pups.    T said I  and   he  wanted   to  know   if  the'  much  difference in  the way they  ed.     I   owned   up   that  Thon   he   looked   sort   o  asked  me if  1   had  ever  'em   to   get   their  enough to have tho  C. N. R. NOTES.  Tlie south-west line of the system  between Strathcona and Calgary "is to  be commenced this summer. The' proposed route will shorten considerably  the present railway mileage between  Strathcona and Calgary. Tho survey-  leaves the C.P.R. about seven miles  from Strathcona and bends northwesterly to a point east: of .. Pigeon  .Lake, from "which.place it follows almost a straight line south to Red Deer.,  Here the line will cross to fhe eastern'  sido of thc C.P.R. and connect wilh  the south-east extension'to  Calgary.  During this year il is officially stated that Iho branch' line from "Prince  Albert to Battleford' will be completed,  and work done on the section running  from the latter point to Jack fish'Lake.  South-west' from Saskatoon progress  will also be made on the construction  of the line from Delisle. Eventually,  this road will run through t.o Swift  Current, thoncc to join the line which  the company is building between May-  field and Lethbridgc. " fn South Sa-  katchewan construction -work will be  earned out on thc line into Afoose Jaw.  Partner north the company will pro-  ced with active construction on the  Rossland branch. The line runs  through Russell, and will he built to  join the main line of the Canadian  Northern near Canora. In Alberta two  lines will be completed into Calgary,  ono from Saskatoon, and the other from  Vogreville. A large force of men is to  be employed west of Edmonton on thc  road from that citv to Vancouver.  Jiliirth en=s.oiLtli=a^.cojmd ornble���������������������������nmnti"t-  CP.E.  USING OIL FUEL.  S'ir William Whyte, vice-president of  the C.P.R,, whiio in the Weak, aa-  nouucod that crude oil will probably be  used shortly as fuel on all the C. P -R  trains running through the Rocky  mountains, S'poaking to a Canada's  journalist,   Sir   William    Whyte,   said-  Nowadays when wc hire firomea w0  look for stalwart, broad-chested men  It is strength lhat is needed. When we  use oil we will not look fV physical  strength, but for intelligence. We will  need men skilful enough fo regular,*  the flow of oil to correspond with tlie  steam required. So ��������������������������� far as men aro  concerned, it is estimate,', that thiv.o  times as many employees are nccdod to  handle coal as would be the case if oi!  were used, and oil is also more efficient  in thc production of. stoam. So far -i3  economy is concerned, wo ' do nut-  know as yet what the result, wil- be  but the experiment will bo tried Th j ���������������������������  change in engines to prepare thorn f.jr  the use of oil can be oasily made as  v/Ps done with our Pacific co.i.*t steamships, where, the experiment has'been  entirely successful." -. '  THE   SIZES   OF   FISH   FAMILIES    ;"  J'he spawning  season  of  fish  varies '  considerably.   Actually there is no g������������������������������������-  "  oral- spawning soason.    Sonic-fish���������������������������������������������������������������  sturgeon,     for     example���������������������������prefor     th,-.  spring-limc/but, even  in  northorn  wa.-"  tors,-the, various periods  form  a~ co������������������- -  plete circle of thc yonr.      Tho "'brook'"*  trout  (Sopfembor and'October)   Mo������������������������������������--   :  mince   whitofish   (tfovoihbor  to' June) "  ancl  lobster   (.luly  and   August),  if* wo   *  may include the latter among fish03 /������������������������������������������������������.',-,  present  pnrposos,- alone    would --mak*"--  such a circle.'    The  Menominee  \vhit"������������������-  hsh has an extraordinary long spawning  season, it being two months 'in.oxecs* of  the cod, which runs from November l������������������   '  April.   The Atlantic salmon (October .���������������������������'  govern ber),   the   pollock   (October   U ���������������������������  December), and  the lake herring  ("November), arc other late spawnors.'   Tw9  fiat  fish,   haddock  and  shad all   boffin ~  to  spawn   i���������������������������   February,   the   respective,  periods ending in April, Mav-and Jil������������������ '  Ihe shopshead  and   maskalonge  prefer  March.    The sea-bass is a May spac  er, and the mackerel and  tautog have a  ask  ong  her  over  had,  was  play-  th e" wasn't,  worried an'  found any of  sex mixed up bad  tanirlo last through  ife? I had to admit that 1. never had,  an' he laughed at me good and proper  ���������������������������but his laughs never hurts. I didn't  mind about her wearin' the buckskins  after that so much."  "Well, then, what made you rear up  about   'em yesterday?" sez I.  "I hired a new man whon sho was  out ridin',--day before yesterday, it  was,���������������������������an' whon she came he thought  she was a boy an' kind o' gets gay,  an' she panned him  out; an' he cussed  her  an'   she  drew  a  gun  on  hiia  an  of grading will be done on the lines to  thc Brazpau coal fields. This road  commences at Stettler, crosses the C.  P. R., and then goes west to the Bra-  zcau. .Special attention will be devoted fo thc lino between Regina and  Prince Albert. Sterl will be laid on  about half of this branch, extending  from Disley to Wurman, a distance of  J-In miles. Rast of Winnipeg important work is to be carried out at  Rainy-Bake.;-where-a-grade of- rock-will  be built across the lake. Additional  grading will be done on the Wakopah  branch, which runs south-west, from  Grconway clote to the boundary line.  This will be extended to Oelern'y. and  later to  Bienfait.  THE  LIMITS  OF  VISION  Some curious observations have been  made on the distinctness of perception,  in eyesight, and on the limits of it,  comparing other senses with the sense  of vision and human eyesight with the  eyesight of insects. The drift of the  inquiry has been simply to ascertain  how near together we caii place two objects and still sec them distinctly as-  two.  Placed very near together 1 hey ap  peai to become one. A specialist has  claimed that ho can with the unaided  eye distinguish lines ruled in glass that  are only one fifty-thousandth of an inch  apart, but Le Conto has limited the  power of the eye to distinguish line;?'  to one one-thousandth of an inch. To  show how immensely superior is thc-  sense of sight in defining single things,  ono can try thc sense of touch in com  parison .with it. The two points of a  pair of compasses placed throe inches  apart on the least sensitive parts of the  body will be felt as a single prick,  With the aid of the microscope the  human eye can discern single object?  whoso diameter is only about one one  hundred-and-eight-thousandth of an  inch. It has boon said that the eye of  a fly can distinguish an object one five  millionth of an inch in diameter.  season  extending  from  that, montk   to  July. ,   -  There is quite aa little agroomaaf  among hshes as to the number of o������������������rs  that ought to be laid in a weU-remi-  lated family. The cod boasts of boin*  able to l..y 9.100,000 eggs, but naturally  does not do so except to make a maw-  mnm record. There arc some other ina*.-  imum figures that look pretty bi������������������r on  paper._.^Ampng^Uij3==jri0^  aro  thoso   of   the  sea-baae   (2,200 000)  /i6, ,.f���������������������������"flsh    O-^OOO), ' bl.0. tautog  (].1._2,000).    tho    mackerel    (:ldC 000)  Vor-tfo?Ck ,<4:f.������������������������������������������������������), ������������������������������������������������������' iiiaskalo*-^  (200,000), the haddock (2.30,000), aad  the shad (] 56,000). The lobstor in bo-  low tho 100,000 class, its figures boing  fj/,640. Thc sturgeon has the troracu-*  dotisly   -tall" average figure of  1,08(1,-    '  Not  less  striking  are   the   contrasts  between- the-periods-required   for-tho   hatching of .fish eggs. While lobster  eggs tako from ton to cloven months to  hatch, the sheopshead hatchos in forty  hours. In May and June from three to  live days is a fairly common hatching  period. The late spawnors, as a rule,  have a long period: the Atlantic salmon!  IS? days; tho brook trout 50 to 12*1  days; and the lake herring 1.10 days.  The Menominee white-fish, on the  other hand, has a fifteen day -period.  ^ The water temperature varies also.  The Scotch herring is content with 3,'i  degrees, but the Spanish mackerel wauls  84.  i  >  if  v.1  &  ''I  In  AT DUSK.  dusks   the   purple  shadow:  summer  fall,  And tinklings tell of clover-pastured  kine  'Neath wide-spread elms and twisting  eglantine,  The day draws slow her curtains over  all;  The birds give out their hurried evening call,  We wake to meditation's vesper-time  And   in ..the   dark   and   stillness  we  divine  The larger issues that awaits us all.  '"Twould seem the choristers of heaven  croon  A lullaby to soothe the sleepy earth,  As on thro' vast infinitude it swings,  And music with its all-mysterious tune  Touches us  with  a  souse of mortal  dearth,  A yearning for irrevocable springs.  L. B. WILCOX. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKERS' WEEKLY  &  I  V���������������������������  A wise person  knows when to use  Abbey's salt.  Don't you think it  lime to  get a bottle?  25 c and 60c  Sold everywhere.  82  Often what proves to he the most  trivial occunauees of life prove to be  the most momentuous. Many arc disposed to regard a cold as a slight thing, deserving of little consideration, and  this neglect often results in most serious ailments entailing years of suffering. Drive out colds and coughs with  Braille's Anti-Consumptive Sjrup. the  recoamii-od remedy for all affections of  the throat aid lings.  THE GROWTH OF CRYSTALS  There is a wonderful resemblance between crystalline growth and the growth  of aaimals and. plants, especially with  refcre-nec to the power of 'healing and  repairing injuries.  ���������������������������if some of thc lowest and simplest  forms of animal life are torn asunder  they are not killed, but each separate  part grows into u perfect animal form.  In plants this power is much more completely developed, while crystals possess  it ta an astonishing degree. It has been  shewn that a. crystal that has been injured will, under certain circumstances,  suspend its gfeWth over the remainder  of its surface-until the injured part has  been repaired. Vet there ia no real life  in the crystal, but simply a force-that  causes its particles to arrange thein-  .sel������������������e* in geometric forms.-  Some crystals it is believed, have had  t.b'eir growth suspended during millions  ���������������������������f yc&is. after which enormous lapse of  time thc growth has,been renewed.  li one respect it has beeu pointed  out, crystals possess a great advantage  over human beings���������������������������they _are able to  renew their youth. This is not because  they have discovered a counterpart of  the" marvelous fountain that Ponce de  Leon so vainly searched for, but be-  i-aune the forced of crystallization are  able .to renew their action even after  Hie greater part of a crystal has beeu  defdroyed  through  age  or  accident. .  Sleeplessness.���������������������������Sle'ep   .is    the    great  . ic'storcr and to be "deprived of it is vital  loss.    Whatever may be the cause of it,  . iudigcHiion,    nervous' derangement    or  ,, mental worry,"try a "course of Parmiee's  /Vegetable, PiHs." -By.,., regulating   -the  '" .action" <f the stom-ie.h, "where thejtibuble  - lies, they will restore n.unal conditions  'ind Iwdihvursleep will follow, Thoy  exert a sedative force upon the .nerves  and  where. there  ie  unrest  they  bring  - reft..   --;'---.--  -'-     ' .--   ���������������������������  Every Woman  U interested and should know - ���������������������������  ntvun thc wondrrful        "_?  MARVEL Whirling Spraj  .The new Vaginal Syringe.   Best  ���������������������������Most convenient,   it cleanses  ��������������������������� If he -aiinot supply th������������������  MAK trr_|_jci.ept no other.  bill tend stamp lor illustrated  book���������������������������sealed. 11 give-, full panic-  stars and directions invaluabla to ladies.  WDTOSOR SUPPLY CO.,  Wim4������������������mr, Ool. ' Oner.l Agfnts for (  Here's ��������������������������� Home Dye  That  ANYONE  fea������������������ Um.  atwaya  lMl(������������������������������������Mt  DYOLA  Mas,* far !ajn������������������t*  Car4 **4 Simt  WmaklmtH  Tba JOHNSON.  MCHARDSON-  CO., LinMW.  Manor*.!, Caa,  JUSTTNUIKOFIT!  WM. *V<4VLA mmm caa eaimr dtatf Weal,  SSmmTSUkmTmmi GeWa Perfectly-whk  bramtrtkmGmmitTmmha-mtm  When Your Horse  Goes Lame  ���������������������������When 1������������������- drvriopi a Spavin Curb, Splint,   1  Binifbono or :uiy ulli'r lameness���������������������������don't riilc \'  losing bltn throURh iii'slo.-t ���������������������������don't run Just  ucutt ������������������ rislcljv txpcriiiitii.tiitj. ������������������llh uuVnunn  remedies���������������������������-don't fuy a bin Tetennary bilL   Use  Kendall's Spavin Cure  and cure lt quickly unci sad Iv without i.var or riurl.-.  I Baad what \V. W. IImwii of Cm-.ti'iit, Alta.. writes���������������������������  "I live used yourSiiiivl'i Cme forycirs ami have  completely cmtnl Knot Rut In my hcnl or cattle  ���������������������������nd Splints and Spavins ou li.irsi.-s.   I liml that it  cumwhBroverillsrui.hfiilly applied. '  Tlioiisiinils of ntlicr liorsf owners have had the  Mine exp"rfeMi-������������������.'-.i>Vii"ibout ������������������tf yiwrs Kendall's  Spavin (lurn Ii:im lw.-ii the obi reliable rt-medy.  It has saved : million* of dollars for hone  owners.    Co In y.mr' drngirlst ��������������������������� ������������������et a  couple of boll lex I" k'.,,,l> mi hand.   1'rice  41 |������������������ir brittle���������������������������fi bottles I'or *.(.   Ask  him also for freii book "Treatiseon  the llorsf."���������������������������or wrile direct tout  60 ^Rl.     Dr. B.J. Kendall Co*.  Enostmrg Falls,  Vrrmunt.  U.SJL  A GENERATION ago the life of an ordinary child was  considered   fairly  safe  nnd���������������������������bar  accidents���������������������������tlie child  was  pretty -certain  io  attain  maturity  as  a  normally  healthy  robust  animal.     But  those  w.mc  the  days  before  die advent of the pure food laws.  So comparative]}' uneventful ancl monotonous were the  .lives of children then that, by way of a little diversity  and excitement, wc were allowed to iead faiiy stories and  tales of hair-raising adventures to stimulate our imagination and prevent ���������������������������nr becoming too prosaic and matter-of-  fact.  But the child of to-day requires no such stimulus for  its baby mind, as it lives always in the enchanted forest,  is surrounded on all sides and lost in this horrible wood,  full of evil enchantments without a single beneficent fairy  to wave her wand and break* the spell as always happened  in the good old days. Slimy reptiles and j a tf-red- toothed  monsters lurk evcrwlicre about the path of the little Willie  of lo-day, lying in wait to jump out on him from his one  cent stick of candy, his ten cent dish of ice cream, and  even creep into the bread and pie that mother makes.  Danger lurks in the springy gum drop and that succulent sliver-speared morsel known as "little America's all  day sucker" is a dragon of many heads and tails.  In the last number-of Collier's, Louise Eberle tells a  woeful tale of the adulteration of foods dear to thc childish  palate: and she says truly that il is the children of the  poor who are the greatest victims. The children of 'parents  in ordinarily decent circumstances are allowed less liberty  in the choice of food than arc those of the very poor -whose  mothers work to support the family. This mother is  away "all day at her work and something must be done to  provide for the children during her absence, so the child  rs given five cents or ten cents and told to >������������������et something  far its, noon meal.  Here is where the childish imagination receives its  stimulus for the skimmed milk which, masqueraded as  cream (in the song, of course), was a rich and nourishing-  food compared to the mixture of cocoanut and shredded  cow horn sold to innocent Willie as cocoa-nut bar.  A few of the toothsome ingredients of thc confections  of the cheap candy and cake shop, arc, arsenic, free sulphuric acid, benzoic acid, salicylic acid, powdered white  rock, talc, copuer salts, Prussian Blue.-denatured alcohol,  wood alcohol, "illegal coal-tar dyes, alum, decayed fruit.  The good old-fashioned hard candy which was pure and  wholesome in the childhood of the older generation is now  the latest thing in sulphites and the coated candy-like  fudge or'the little brown nigger baby is aisenic-doped  shellac; and the so harmless-appearing glass of soda contains coal-tar or coal-tar and saccharin".      '       '       - . -  -;  If the children are hungry enough to prefer cake to  candy, they are no better off and eat all sorts of horrible  messes under the delusion that they are the delicacies that  their names would ind-ica'teT , ' To the manufacturer, coal-  tar'dye and benzoate of soda are his chief stock in trade.  When eggs are' used in cake they are bad eggs deodorized  with formaldehyde, the- milk has- had all its nourishing  properties extracted and the flour is, bleached flour. - -  This is .the-state of affairs in ,tlie United States and  ���������������������������how far it is true of our food in Winnipeg I do not know,  but if our food inspectors were given' a free hand and- a  little public encouragement, they might- in lime be able  to accomplish'-something towards ..the betterment ol, our  home* supplies." 7\ 7..."' '-7 7>J"' . , *���������������������������' '. " .,,  ' -We are always'in danger"though from outside, for we  import"* so-much "and/the. pure food Jaws; of" the.Stales "arc  so persistently evaded;   .   ���������������������������" .   .",���������������������������-   .   -   7- --"������������������������������������������������������ 7<  "-  - Miss Ebcrlc"questioned a Board of-Hcalth" Commissioner  .'about-food-law-breakers and his .efforts to down,,'them,  expecting that-he would be grateful for, any'co-operation  but he'warm.lv'defended the manufuactu'rers and the'existing-state "of-things'. - He "said there were" State" food laws  regulating the use"-of "poisons and compelling'the manufacturers to purify" them lout ao the point of a "negligible  "percentage,1- and hc pointed out'that the consumer .who  objects to even that much.poison caii look at die label and  buy another brand, for the lawoinsists that the" percentage  of these poisons used-must be mentioned on the label.  Other, officials of- the Board "or Health were visited but  ail held the same opinions and professed to think that  things'were as they* should be.        *. i    ��������������������������� --        '    *  ' Of four soda sirups" purchased-at random, not one but  was colored with a forbidden dye. and of twelve analyses  of candy, pickles and-soda sirup, nine were'unlawfully  adulterated. -Thc-icily-beans were covered with talc and  colored wilh an illegal'dye, and an excessive amount of  arsenic was found'in the chocolate babies.   .     ��������������������������� " --  Even, the labels cannot be trusted, but are doctored up  to appear to comply with the law. A bottle of jam bought  in a delicatessen-shop gave the formula on.the label, the  various ingredients of which, when added up, gave a total  of one hundred and five and a fraction per cent. An  obvious fraud.  Even   when  thc  adulterant  is   not   an  aclve poison,  it  is lacking in nutriment  and has  no value as a food.  The  prodigal son who filled his belly with thc husks the swmc  i1lc.ft=h'a-d^-"=i������������������oui'ish.inff-^diet=eomparcd-lo=that=bfferc<l==to,  us bv the manufacturers of fopd.  Even the innocent-looking foam on Willie's soda or the  whipped cream or. Meringue may owe their enticing  foaininess to saponin, ;i constituent of soap bark which  although often harmless is never beneficial and the child  might as well eat the bubbles which he blows with a nipe  from his bubble bowl.  In a case of murder, and where there are no "overwhelmingly extenuating circumstances, why should not a woman  be hanged as well as a man? Women are not craving  favbi*s"now-aKlavs"7 .iirthcy "ask-is"fair play-and-justice. -  The other dav, in her page in the Toronto Saturday  .Night, I.adv Cay had quite a lot to say about tlie decadence of manners in our young men, that is. 1 suppose,  Toronto'voting men, for she rather unjustlv refrains from  mentioning the particular locality responsible lor them.  After calling them hoodlums and recounting a few of  their boorish tricks, she lays the blame for their general  misbehaviour and lack of'maimers on thc girls.  These youths were guests at a party, and instead o  dancing with the girls whom they had engaged, remained  in the smoking-rooms where, to use plain English, they  broke open their hosts' cupboards and stole whole boxes  of, cigars, and later also stole all the boxes of sweets, intended as souvenirs for the girls. .  Of course Lady Gav does not accuse these barbarians  of stealing, but substitutes the more poliic words "rifle"  and "abstract," but it amounts to tho same thing anyway,  t.hev look them and used them. ,  After showing these "boys" up in this way she calmly  accuses thc girls of being guilty because they had not  made sufficient effort to please these young rascals, had  not been sufficiently "delicately feminine,' and had been  too "assertive" and "aggressive" and so had failed to  attract these masculine beings. Oh! Lady Gay. aren t  you confusing issues a bit and getting mixed between  cause and effect? ,  It is gratifying to learn that even in loronto, the  modern girl has too much self-respect to descend to the  level required to become atractive to such hoodlums. No  doubt these girls understood that young men capable of  such conduct were utterly unworthy of any attempt on  their part to attract, and would have felt humiliated if they  had    'possessed    any    finalities    that   such .boors    could  appreciate. '���������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������''        ,.  .There was a time when anything masculine was considered to be-worth v. the attention of even the best women,  but that time has gone forever, thank heaven !��������������������������� and after  some thousands'o-f vcars of experiment women have at  last realized that if anv good'is. to be accomplished, they  mint have ideals'of their own ami live up ki .ihcn,    The  time is almost here when if any man    wants   a   woman  friend, a sweetheart or a wife, hc will have to rise to hei  standard or else go  into thc gutter and choose his  wife  from among his own class and associates.  Evidently Lady Gay would have considered these girls  moie  womanly  if  they  had   simpered  or  flirted or  even  fainted   in   the  good  old   lady-like   way,   like  Amanda  of  the "Children oi the Abbey," and of felicitous memory.  Do you really believe what you said, Lady Gay, or were  you  playing just a bit to the gallery���������������������������in other words, the  men ?  ������������������    ������������������    ���������������������������  Until within recent years it has been left for the artist  to admire ������������������he red haired beauty. Though, of course, in  ancient times we read that ladies used to dye their hair  red, and it has been argued that CJeopatra was "auburn  haired." Queen Elizabeth's hair certainly was sunsel-  hued and her. beauty in youth was an acknowledged fact.  Color makes beauty and it is thc woman who can blend  tints and -make them harmonize with her hair, who is  queen of the situation in the matter of dress.  Red hair has been contrasted with blue customarily,  and yet from an artistic standpoint, this lis the one color  that should never approach it. Of course, there are  several types of the red haired beauty, and each requires  a different "'treatment." Red hair with blue eyes must" be  differently dealt with from red hair with /grey or green or  brown eyes. Very often blue eyes, which are the most  difficult to harmonize with color, may be * neutralized by  the shade of the gown while as soon as blue is introduced  into thc dress, the contrast with the hair is too strong.  Many blue eyes are of a transparent quality, easily reflecting another color. Like opals these eyes reflect whatever tint they are blended with. ,  Pale green is a very unfortunate color, with really red  hair, while deep red and yellows 'arc" very harmoniums  The following list of colors may be used ivith red hair,  but they are not ail equally suitable for all styles of red  hair: White, of a creamy tone; black; invisible green;  rich botile green; rich blue.green; .plum color: amethyst;'  brownish purple; pale yellow: brown: olive gTeen; gray  green; stone-gray: claret color*, maroon; gold color; pale  amber; dark amber;  reds, approaching amber.  To be avoided for red hair: Blues ot all shades; blue  white: pale green; scarJel, or all-bright red;-bright rose  pink: all violet pinks: blue purple; lavender..  There is a color that can  be.used  with-red hair,  but-  requires almost an artist to use it.' iii which case it is very  effecti've. It should be in small quantities and contrasted  with othcruones.    Jt is a pale yellowish  pink:    All pinks'  approaching a violet shade.are painful with red-hair, but  especially where-the eyes are brown, and the .complexion  of that shelWike beauty lhat often accompanies this tvue.  With the yellowish pink "spoken of. used as a lining.to a  dull "-olden brown ������������������'r deep ruby, as dark as.the rich, red  liellyhock  it  enhances  the' beauty of  the complexion  and  enriches the tint of the hair.    .   .- ..  !-  The blue-eyed  women of this type   do, well   to "wear  chiefly yellows,   stone-grey  and  greens,   also  the creamy,  white "and black.      The grey and green eyed may. venture  further- bv taking besides, the browns and purples:.        '.  .Can any-human-being "_wh"6 reads the" crop reports,in  the different papers tell whether* wc "are. to" have-a'-feasi  or a famine, a lean,or.a fat-year? . -One-paper.says,"any  more rain,will drown-out. the "crops.". _The;rai'n "continues.  daily" and another, paper says "the recent'heavy, rains have  be"en"df,great"ben���������������������������fityto'ihe'"cxops.5\-".-''.--'?:\-'Vr:-<7"':K ."<-"77'7  .,-Years-ago the--"Canadian-, Whitcbmbe' Riley," 7who*  'writes"*under "-the -name, of". "The/ Khhn.V^deal't with ihe  'same old puzzle-crisply-in ycrsc.- . --, -. .- . '   ;--    '7'-:    ' "',  -'"-iw. ":.'.':.  "1IU.MAN.iMATURE-;.-:;  -' ', -"-*"':.;".  "'  ...    The  fields are ,green with a splendid green,>",~ 7  The.eloquent-skies arc,soft and-light, s-   ..'",, ���������������������������-  '"',:  '_  ,T:he birds-come out of the*south unseen/      7 '- 1 s,  \ And' the' apple blossoms are pink and white./  ,  -���������������������������    But the farmer stands by the barn-yard.gatc:> , _-*,- :  A milch cow'sbreakfast his head atop,  * ���������������������������  ' "  And." he says, as the hours arc growing late, '���������������������������,: .-  -"I'm blest, if the wheat'llbc half a crop.:'--'        '  .  The herds are browing..in the lea,--     .   " - .  The clouds aglow with evening*, light." '      '.-..-.  :'    The'drone ,of home returning.bees  \ '-'      '- ,- ,  Throbs thro' the soft and falling night,  But still  the farmer near-the gate '- ;  Stands softly scratching" al his car.   ", - "  "The season's mighty cold and late.  - The meddlers will be light" this year.'' . "  The "whip-o'-will in yonder, glade    *���������������������������"  '   . Loud  sings  her song  vcmriloquil,  The summer birds all unafraid. . v  The meadow lands with music fill.  -.  1 The farmer still beside the gate,    ...        -     ,  Sees-nothing���������������������������nothing  but-grasp and  gain.  And yet the-patient Saviour sends  Thc boor, the apple bloom and grain.  ============    /  BUSTERS AND SUNBURN?  TRY ZAM-BUK  Blisters from canoeing, ball-playing,  or ..any .other .cause, painful sunburn  patches, stings of iuacets, and chafad  places, are all eased instantly by Za������������������-  Buk. Don't, have your vacation "spoiled  by pain from any sore which Zam  Buk could cure in quick time.  This wonderful balm is made from  herbal juii.es- and is highly antiseptic.  Poison from insect sting, barbed wire  scratch, or thorn 'prick, is immediatflly  rendered harm less 'as soon as Zam-Buk  touches it. Stops the stinging, smarting  pain. Ziiin-Bnk is so pure, too, that tbe  most delicate skin is able to absorb it.  Mothers with young babies should use  it tor chafing sores, etc. Also cures  piles,..ulcers and festering sores. Al)  druggists and stores soil at. 50c. a box.  Use  also  Z:nn-Huk   soap!     25c.   tablet  HAVE YOU A PAINFUL CORN?  What /my corn needs is the soothing  influence of Putnam's Corn and  Wart.  Extractor,  which  in twenty-four  hour*  lifts out every root, branch and stem mt  corns and warts, no matter of how long'  standing,    .No pain, no scar, no sore���������������������������  just clean  wholesome cure���������������������������that's  tke'  way Putnam's Painless Corn and..Wart  Extractor acts.   Gel a 25c. bottle. *������������������^:  LAUNOHING A'BOAT IN CHINA*.'.;-  The. Chinese-have a������������������ Ingenious metk-  /  od  for launehng.     The   keel   of.'- the -"  boat was laid on cross' beams several'..  feet above ground so that the;planking~~\-  eould be easily put on.   - When it was'  ready for -launching 'the pier was ,eo������������������-* 1  strueted of bamboo tied, together' and '  to   the  supporting  posts-   by    bamboo J  splits.    Then    bags   made   of   coarse.-.. -,  grass were filled with sand and stacked'"7-  under the boat:   -The crass beams 'and   ;���������������������������  other  supports  were    knocked    away/'  and then four men, two on each side, of - 7  the-boat, cut open the bags and as the-  sand poured ont. the boat settled slow-.-/  ly and comfortably down upon "the pier:   -  The boards underneath the three-large 7.  cross  beams were greased' with, coarse ���������������������������'*.  beef   fat,   and  a  harf  dozen   men,'*by;-��������������������������� -  means of block and.taekle, easily;;".haul-!^;:  ed   it   down   tho '.'pier,   where.', it.,- was -^  readily   floated * when   the   tide"aros������������������7^  By extending the pier' the boat, coiili-'p  have  been'..launched  directly  intohle'y  water.     ������������������������������������������������������        -   .   y " .','-'   * . 7-7'  ,or  #1  , "Nature   always   maintains,'"!. -"ba}-7  a nee."      -"   ,       *",  .",-,-" -y.-"'J.yJ j  I ' '/rhat -s -' right ^,".asserted' the] edty������������������r"7  "Spring poems'begin coming in. jii'st. aaj  thc mm) rnns short.'.'  m  ���������������������������''./'.���������������������������  .  JS  lyrT- M  ��������������������������� ">v *|  f J     _tl  e"NEW -GBAND TRUNK.:PACIPIc/rir^H  V -' -i v"SLEEPINGG" CARS^V$r&M*ft%!E!  Of  What is undoubtedly "the'higKestHjf������������������ife;!s0|  vthercanconstructor'si art^kexnibiteS^WSl  in the'ton' sleeping cars,*w!tiich"are:amv'^%^l  ing 'in the city, this week" for 'the 'Grand^f&gl  Trunk ^Pacific Railway, f oV,the,Wih'pi^������������������^-^l  THE^EMPEROR^AND^HISJAILOR.  ;  , The diary of Poumies dc la Siboutie (born 1789, died in  1863). recently translated into English, has something  about Napoleon. TIcre is one about Napoleon's carelessness  in dress and what came of it:  Tn 1810 when Napoleon went to Conipiegne to receive  Marie Louise, his sister, the Princess Borghesc, said to him:  ''Your clothes arc badly cut and do not fit you, you are  so obstinate about not wearing braces, yonr trousers always look as though  they were fulling off���������������������������'*  "Well," answered the Emperor, "what do you advise  mc lo do about it? Can you recommend another tailor?'.'   "Have a-talk-with-Constant."    "- '   Constant, the Emperor's valet, was senl I'or and named  one Legcr, who was tailor (o Plural, Prince Eugene Joseph and Jerome. Ponapartc. A messenger was sent to summon him'nnd arrive in Conipiegne the next day; from that  moment he made everything Napoleon wore. Yle consistently ignored his imperial patron's suggestions concerning  his clothes. For instance, the Emperor wished the skirts of  his tunics lo be turned back, like those of Frederick the  Great. "J should not think of allowing such a thing, sir.  You would look absurd and my reputation would be lost.  The eyes of the whole world are upon your majesty and if  you were seen wearing such a uniform as you-propose it  would hc a disadvantage to you and "I should have to bear  the blame. Y would not make you such a tunic if you offered  me the whole of your empire."  > - ,i\- .'JU!  "'I  BEASTS WERE WORSHIPED.  Tt was in the eleventh and especially in the twelfth century that symbolical animals played a most conspicuous and  very peculiar part in thc ornamentation of church furniture  in ecclesiastical architecture. Lamps, sensors, pyxes, asjier-  gills, chrismaories, reliquaries and sacra men la I vessels*  were wrought in the form of griffins, ostriches, pelicans,  cranes, dolphins, doves, dragons, lions, or some other real  or fabulous creature, or had these animals carved upon  them. Tt was deemed a hard hit at the devil, .ind a masterly stroke of pious policy, to press beasts of evil omen and  Satanic significance into the service of the church, and  force them to assist al thc celebration of holy oflices. They  were therefore embroidered on vestments, and sculptured in  the chancel and the chapels and around the altars of the  sanctuary,where religious rites \vere usually performed.  Later, towards the close of thc twelfth century, they began  to take possession of the windows, portals,, arches and pinnacles, and finally extended to the whole exterior of thc  edifice, no part, of: which was safe from their encroachments. It was especially in cloisters that these beasts ran  riot, but not without provoking the indignation and opposition of nany eceleeiastiea.  -S'lskatoo.n-Edrooh'to^  cars comprise;"every^cohccivable'rfaeili:7'.^?I*.  tyT-for7th"c7c"omfort' of tnight7tray"elef'4:7?;v"M  and* though'the-' elaborate ���������������������������^brnanierita-7i7'J-tT  tions, deemed^nece8sary-_'in;the)''pastVi������������������^-'*vil-?  the' matter mt 'fancy ~deeoration9;*ih'-the.Sv:W'  interior- have -entirely ;.been;'abolished,rlit y������������������y$  has been supcrscde<i''by'!an',"arrahg,emje������������������t''7l^.  looking more to the;solid comfort,of "tke". -f-i-fi  traveler and at the same time"1 the'^artiy'ir-.  of .ear decoration has boen much enhanc^  ed by the rich appearance of the highly"-.  polished mahogany interior, and the-mb t.  tapestry - cushions * of the j seats.-' 7 -No''������������������  miporiliioiis curtains -,on .! the -windows If  to gather dust-are'found>-These'caf������������������7*  are.all alike.and the infccrioKarrang'-'-^  nient provides, iu" addition to-the "usual 7="7"v_|  number of scctioiiS;and"drawing7r66ia������������������,/%,"3l  a compartment complete-in itself_ ,witb.' 77-1  a "connecting, door lo thc drawing.'room'ir:'v4  for family or party use, although-lhe8V'-77i |  rooms may be nse'd .separately, =if"desir-"' *i ;:|  ed. The berths are materially1 longer 7-''71  and -higher, and slightrj wider than; 7^  any previous cars in use in Canada,'all*.-"'-i  of which improvements will be apprtc-  -jated^by-the^travelejf^wbo^will^find-tr^  bed fully as luxurious as he can get at "  home or in the best modem hotel.. Both-  upper and lower berths are provided -  with electric reading-lamps of-a.'new,  pattern which throws a powerful light  on the reading matter, and-is a distinct  improvement over any other type of  lamp at present in use. Electric faa?  in the drawing room compartment, aao  also in the body of the car insure maii-  muin of summer comfort. The cars are :  o'Sf feci a" I ly "roolhy^ perm i tti hg~" of "moreT  clear space in the lower berths when  made down at night, in addition to more  space between the berths than has hi1h������������������  crto been given. Tho upper berths are  also mnck deeper and the clearance  higher. The toilet and smoking room*-  which arc extraordinarily largo hare  open pliimbing'in nickel, and each washroom is provided with a dental lavatory, an innovation new to westerly  Canada. The receptacle for drinking  is inclosed with a glass door which automatically closes, thereby insuring  freedom from dust or other itnpuritiei*  collecting on or around the glasses.  These ten cars like sleepers alrendy in  service, arc appropriately named after  '���������������������������e mi ibr- British  Empire. The cars already hore are  named the Victoria, Indian ' and Amp  tralia, the idea being lhat the Grand  Trunk Pacific is destined to be the "all-  red route," these names naturally fitting in with thc nature of the work.  In const ruction, these cars mark u  new era, dispensing with , the truns.  rods for strengthening the car, which  are coin mon lo all passenger equipment  so far in use in .western ' Canada. A  steel girder runs from end to ond of the  car in the centre, under tbe floor and  steel needle beams run parallel to it at  each side of the car, rendering it practically   indestructible.  The steel frame of the car is finished  with whitcwood on thc exterior and as-  hc-gany on the interior. Air installatietj  is allowed on walls and floors of the'ear  to resist cold and heat as far as prae.  ������������������S THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, September 21, 1911  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.  ark Fruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required.  j" 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.  give instruction to  ancl cared for at a  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted  moderate charge.  0       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. j .  Appiv to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Beer "Park Land Office, Enderby.  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, && ������������������URPHY' Enderby  Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Hay Land.  Fru it Land  Town Lots  Thc Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  .Koyal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life depU  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY'  Published every  Thursday at  Endcr.by, B.C. at  ?2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient. 00c an inch first  insertion, 2f>c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a.lin������������������.  SEPTEMBER 21,  1911  Be Careful in the Woods  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  XJ^A-HANKXY-&^0.T-Ltd3������������������������������������������������������-VERNONr-BtGr  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house.-" Cool in summer; "warm in winter: "saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  We are now cutting stove-length  11 1   which *f������������������ -a    v^^  ^ab-wood si $ 1. /b  per  load  We also have some "cheap sheeting boards that we wish to  clean up at $5 per thousand.  We still have some 4-in. No. 3 Flooring, which we offer at  $17,00   per    thousand  Come before it is gone.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Now the shooting season through  out British Columbia is opening  a special word of warning is very  much in order for the man with  the gun who seeks the forests or  the fields in quest of snort and  who, should he fail to exercise  due care, may unwittingly be the  cause of woodland fires resoltirig  in wholesale destruction of public  and private property, even in loss  of many human lives.  How ? By failure on his part  to observe sufficient precautions  in lighting or (more important  still) in extinguishing his camp-  fires ; in carelessly dropping his  still-burning match, cigar, or  cigarette-end ; or in the use of  combustible gun - wads which,  smouldering after the shot is  fired, perhaps hours after the  hunter has gone his way, all unsuspecting.the mischiefof which  he has been guilty, ignites the  dry grasses ancl thus sows the  seeds of flame which grow-with  amazing, rapidity into' a - forest  conflagration.  ��������������������������� For the fact must never be lost  sight of 'that the Autumn, the  sportman's especial season of delights, is also the season of dry  and tinder-like conditions in the  woods.  As for combustible gun-wads,  they are a very common and in  this Province generally disregarded source of danger-to the  woods. Across the international  line-they are- so -fully recognized  as a forest menace that their use  is made a ��������������������������� criminal offence, to  which exceptional, penalties are  attached. Here iii British Columbia as.yet the law does not insist upon, the exclusive use of  non-combustible gun-wads, but  it is the obvious duty, as it should  be the pleasure, of- each good  citizen, to adopt and use none  other.  The forest danger of the discarded cigarette-end was terribly  illustrated in' the great Porcupine district horror of last summer, involving appalling loss in  lives and. property. Camp-fires  as a common origination cause of  forest fires are too-well recognized and statistically attested to  leave room for argument as to  the urgent necessity for the exercise of every precaution in  building or abandoning them.  ==Everyone'wants-t-he-true-sport-s-*  man to thoroughly enjoy himself during the season regarded  as peculiarly his own.' But he  will be serving his own interests  well���������������������������in securing the' preservation of the woods which are the  cover and the home of the wild  game���������������������������as well as showing himself a worthy.citizen, if .he. keep  constantly in mind the destructive agent he may himself unintentionally become if he relapse  into careless habits in the use of  his matches, his camp-fire, his  smokes, or his menace-laden gun  wads.  and makes up the national deficiency by importing annually  from the United States, hardwood  lumber to the value of seven and  a-half million dollars. Thus the  value of the hardwoods imported  into Canada during 1910 exceeded by 50 per cent the value of  the hardwoods manufactured into  lumber. Nearly all of these imports are from the United States  and consist of the most valuable  species such as oak. hickory, tulip or yellow poplar, chestnut,  gum, walnut, cherry and a large  amount of hard pine which is so  frequently used as a hardwood.  From these above figures, it is  seen that we are becoming more  and more dependent upon the  United States, whose available  supply for export is surely and  rapidly decreasing. Whatever  can be done to improve the resources of Canada by the elimination of wood waste, and particularly by the development of the  small wood lots of Ontario, Southern Quebec and the Maritime  provinces, should be done with  all possible speed.  Food   for Thought.  Here are some extracts about  the logical conclusions of reciprocity which Mr. MacDonald,  the Liberal candidate, avoided in  his Enderby address Monday evening:    -  Senator McCumber, of North  Dakota, says: '.'Canadian Annexation is the logical conclusion of  reciprocity with Canada."  Ex-Governor N. B. Bachelor,  New Hampshire says :���������������������������"The  only fair way for free trade to be  established would be  to let the  float' over  Stars and Stripes to  Canada."  The attitude of the press is un-  mistable. Occasionally an editorial'suggests that the.writer is  avlittle alarmed lest a Canadian  might hear' him thinking -aloud;  but as a - rule: there has been a  splendid-candour-about the musings of the scribes.  r The New York American, the  leading Hearst paper, thinks it  speaks for Canada: '-Eventually,  of course, Canada will come in."  That" will happen when we want  her; meantime, she is,'.-so to  speak, keeping herself for us in  colonial cold storage."  The Chicago Record-Herald has  no doubt about Canada' having  reached the parting of the ways.  "The people across the line recognise that Canada is about to  choose between Canadian and  American interests, and between  the Empire and the Republic."  ��������������������������� For Sale���������������������������Young     pigs,    six weeks  old.     Apply, R.  Waddell, Enderby.  'I  ancy  ���������������������������H-H-M-:-!"W-:"H-!-:-I-M"H-:-K������������������  All the newest and best qualities of writing papers and envelopes; some picturing Enderby on note-paper and envelopes. Also everything in the  way of School Supplies; all the  new  magazines  and    books.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer.  ClilT St. Enderby  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists' invited to give us a trial.  Fred^Barnes  V     BUILDER &  '    . ," CONTRACTOR * .  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows," Doors," Turnings and all factory, work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.   ~���������������������������  I represent.S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon.  . Enderby.  SECRET SOCIETIES  AtFt&i\tM:  Enderby Lodjrc No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or uftoa- the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  WLw  m  PUBLIC    HIGHWAYS  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPEERS.  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Hardwoods.  v^jbs^                 ^<g-*������������������y   Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Mctcnlf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome.          R. RLACIC13URN. N. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Sec'y.   \V. DUNCAN. Troaa.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets overy Monday evening  in IC. of P. Ilall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. H. CHALMERS, Q.G.  C.E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  K.ojC P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E��������������������������� Enderby  Province" of British Columbia  NOTICE is hereby given that all  Public Highways in unorganized districts, ancl all. Main Trunk Roads in  organized districts, are sixty-six feet  wide, and have a width of thirty-  three feet on each side of the mean  straight   centre   line of the travelled  road,  THOMAS -TAYLOR,��������������������������� -  .     Minister of Public Works  Department    of Public Works,  Victoria, B. C,  July 7th, 1911. 0c21  i\  W  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, R. C.  Contractors & Builders  Firit-clftss Cabinet Work and   Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Corner George and .Cliff Streets.  Canada is dependent for its  lumber supply on the soft woods  of the forest much more than is  the United States, as seen from  the 1910 Forest Products report  compiled by the Dominion Forestry Branch, and shortly to be  published. Of the 1910 Canadian  lumber cut amounting to nearly  five billion feet, only one-twentieth consisted of hardwoods or  broad-leafed trees, worth barely  five million dollars ; on the other  hand almost one quarter of. the  lumber cut in the United States  consists of hardwoods, which  country had far greater hardwood forests than ever did Canada. Canada is already feeling a Branches in Okjuiajjain District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  Shortage Of the hardWOOd SUpply   _. C- A. HENDERSON, teg.. Manager. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager Enderby.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL. G C M G '  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice'-Prbaidentand General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E. C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT i^fi^t^*^' /  :,'  I-  /*  s  Thursday, September 21, 1911  Obsolete Methods Still Maintained  in Registration and Road Work  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  P'i  [i  V  l\ \  ii :  _>\^L-  Hon. Richard McBride's government is   characterised as a  businessv government, and when  it comes to financing the country,  and the inaugurating of methods  looking to the development of  the province and the conservation of its natural resources, the  record of the government is proof  enough that its characterization  as a business government is well-  founded. "  However, there is a  phase of the government's policy  which does not show the advance  that may with reason be expected,  says the   Summerland Review.  We refer to the general road policy and the handling of the registration business of the prpvince.  In these departments the Government is simply perpetuating systems in vogue at the time Mr.  oMcBride took office,.and for many  years prior to that date, without  improving upon   them.    These  systems, no doubt, operated admirably when the Province was  young.   They were what was required in years that are passed.  But to-day they do not permit of  modern  improvement.     In   all  other departments of government  work^imprbvements have* been  and are being made, but( in the  matters of district road work and  the work  of   the   registration  oflice, the old systems still prevail. ...  At the7 present time the registration office at Kamloops is six  ' or nine months behind in its work.  Similar conditions prevail at the  coast.   If a paper is sent for registration it is received and the  date of its receipt is stamped  upon it.   It is then placed at the  bottom of the pile and isregis-  tered in its turn, which is six or  nine months later.   And'all the  . while the paper is-held off the  records, the title to the property  is more or less. in doubt. 7 If an  _errorTis discovered, in the ^ paper  when it is reached in its turn in  the pile; on the file; it is sent back  .for correction six.or nine months  after its receipt.   The correction  is made and the paper is again  sent to the Registration Office,  where it goes������������������to the bottom of  the pile again,  to be   brought  forth for registration six or nine  months later. If any information  is required regarding the title of  any particular piece of property,  such information is brought up to  the last paper registered���������������������������six or  nine months behind date-in spite  of the fact that there may have  been several transfers of the property of a more recent date.  In the matter of road-building  the system in vogue is quite as  out-of-date as that in the Registration Office.    Enormous sums  of money are expended annually  in the upkeep of old roads arid the  construction of new.  The money  is distributed through the various  government offices in the severalJ  districts.   A road superintendent  operating from each government  office has the general supervision  of all expenditures in the district  tributary to the government office.  So far so good.   But as a general  thing the road   superintendent  does not know any more about  road-building than the government agent, and the road foremen employed under him know  less, about it. ' These_road" foremen  are   usually farmers who  have  to  neglect  the  work on  their farms to take up the work"  on the roads.    The road work  lasts but three or four months  each year, and the general policy  is to make, the -government appropriation "spin out" so as to  give the road foreman and his  favorites work for the summer.  In this way the money is spent,  but real road work is not done  people were in a spirit to accept  any innovation.  The Government should, and  no doubt would, bring this road-  building proposition down to a  business basis if the people would  accept the innovation in the right  spirit. An experienced, practical,  road builder should* be employed  by the Government Agent, either  as superintendent of roads or as'  road foreman, whose duty it would  be to employ and discharge every  man working oh the roads in his  district, and  whose   tenure in  office would be measured, hot by  his political faith or pull, but by  the amount and character of road  work done by him or under him.  In this way the Government would  get the worth of its money in'  what it pays for-scientific road  building.   And the road work of  the province would be placed on  a business basis.   -  List it with me now,  before my new booklet  is printed. If you  want to buy land, see  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  me.  It is what may be termed the  pap-system, a system that has  been m vogue in British Columbia  fpr many- years, and one which  the Hon. Thos. Taylor,1 as. Minis:  ter of Public .Works, would J no  doubt gladly do away with if the  :   The. Weekly Payment Plan.  The weekly payment plan affords wage-earners an easy "and  sure way of making provision for  the time when their earning powers have ceased.   For example,  if a man at present aged 40 years  were to deposit with the Canadian Government $1 a week until  he was 95 for the purpose of .buying a Canadian Government Annuity, he would receive $261 a  year for the; remainder of his  days.   And if he died before he  was 65, what he had paid in accumulated at 3 per cent compound  interest would be refunded to his  heirs. Full particulars concerning  the scheme maybe had by any  one over the age of five years if  he or she will apply to the Superintendent of Canadian Government Annuities,- Ottawa.   State  age last   birthday, .the age at  which Annuity is desired ,to begin, and, the amount .which you  want.to pay each week, and the  Superintendent will .tell- you what  amount of Annuity.the payments  will buy.. v Write to-night. -;-- y-  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  from Maker tO Wearer  SHOES.   SHOES,   SHOES  A full line of first-class, latest styles,  newest lasts, solid leather throughout  ���������������������������most perfect fitting, MACKAY AND  GOODYEAR WELT, MEN'S, LADIES  and CHILDREN'S BOOTS & SHOES,  also a fulUine of working and high-  cut boots1 and shoes.   *   '  At a Saving of from 30c to 40c io the Dollar  All goods shipped by express/or  mail prepaid to destination to any  part of the Dominion.  Write for free illustrated catalogue  and be convinced. r  .      THE ANNE SHOE CO.' ���������������������������  333 Portage Ave., Winnipeg, Man  Piper & Chadwick  PAINTERS, PLUMBERS  DECORATORS  HOT WATER   FITTERS,   &c.  i*>   SANITARY ENGINEERS" * V  Box 43, Cliff St., next Postbffice  "  Block, Enderby  *    We have  GRADE "A" CERTIFICATE'  -*- Wanted���������������������������Chore' Boy;"- must "be good  milker and understand: horses. Good  wages.   _ R.. Waddell, Enderby..   *'' ';  This is to certify that I have'inspected the premises and herd of Alex  McQuarrie, the. herd consisting of 39  head.of cattle, and find the same to  be in a healthy condition. Each  animal in the herd has been-tested for  tuberculosis within,six. months of this  date and "declared" free, of'that .disease. The premises are, in a sanitary, condition within the meaning of  the "Regulations7 "'of "7 the" 'Provincial  Board of Health -. governing the .sale  of.milk and the management of dairies, .row sheds and "milk-shops. "  . ..'7, A-" KNIGHT,. V.S.;,. Inspector."  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good ^service.  G. R. Sharpe,  ,        Enderby, B: C.  Enderby  Pom anit  THREE regular Pool Tables?.  "'  ,.ONE *. ull-'sized Billiard Table ; '-���������������������������'-������������������' '  *:  vJyJ -.. Jr' ENDM^^kc7jW7yMfyyfi$  Family ; ��������������������������� W^hing^colleaed '&&toyZ^irfM  First-ClftRS  wnrlrmon-iiin-. am'*^f_-l"i'.' y'y .Js.JJ~.ii  : h~,    :   ���������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������'"���������������������������    lO  FURNACES  OVER ONE HUNDRED OF THEM  r-.-zsy.z\>yP il  i>* y 777$  yi.yrMl  -~ ,v  BEST STEEL RANGES MADE  s TrB^TITsHHEEMApTREEST makebs of stoves ��������������������������� ~���������������������������  The   Kootenay  Steel   Ranges  The_Kootenayjs.A.RANG?.wiTH.A-REPUTAT^  -~-  The   Kootenay ^Uom Z^l^uco^Z Zf ���������������������������nLr FIRE-B0X WH��������������������������� <*������������������ **��������������������������������������������� change  CANNOT BUST, AND IS PERFECTLY VENTILATED H     ������������������VEN IS MADE 0P "IOKLED     STEEL     AND  The     Kootenay   IS SOLD for less money than IS asked for cheaply-made ranges       ���������������������������  SbhRSW THEmTn^H^ISTW^ ^ K00TENAY ASK ONE OE THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED  ^^^5Sa^aSEB_P^������������������5 ^sKcK^^ ������������������ ������������������������������������ home  -1  Logging Tools, Blowers, Drills, Axes, Handles, Blocks ancl Cables.  Our Stock is complete    LET   US   QUOTE   YOU   PRICES vwiuj/icic.  OUR HARNESS DEPARTMENT Ia foing  to be   in a week or so the   most   complete   to   be found in the   District.  PLUMBING, HEATING and TINSMITHING- . w 4~      ' ~~~ l ���������������������������  IB ������������������ ^| V     \^_W W^l^mWl^m   _______T^^^_k.   ^___________.       ^__F ^R   __^^^B V V __k SUB^.        ���������������������������HHIIIII-i-te. tm-trntrnm    ������������������__        -  FULTON'S HARDWARE  >. C.  i .:.:..],  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKERS' WEEKLY  FOUR PHYSICIANS FAILED  Mr. George Pulos,-a Well-Known Tobacco Merchant iu Brockville.  Out.,  Tells of His Faith in the Merits of Oiltam-ozone.  ������������������������������������������������������In .he lY.i! of i'.K),;," writes Mr.  _'iil<������������������*v uiiii.'r'iiic 'i;it'> m' -lull.' 10. HMO.  - 1 i.uii_riU-U'<i ** very -evere cohl which  i!cM-!njH"i into ratiu-ih. Ai th:it time 1  \\...- livin.; in New Voik *t''t'-., .:"11*  tn-iitVil *>\it)i foui ditlVu'iit pliysi'-iiins.  v\1ki allordcd "Jl* no relief. On comm������������������-  l,. l'.r..i-li\illc 1 "*:)������������������������������������������������������ iidvi^'il by :i  Ciena id try CiiiiMj-hozoiU'. 1 bought  i In- .iol'iir outfit and was "muried by  ;In- result*". 1 was i-iiiij'detely 'Hired by  tliMju-rliiiy.-.ini-, ami have used it since to  :.|i<trt. :i i-old with uni'uilinn results. It i.-  t lir oi-jukIi'.'-i mi-didm. in existence, and  ! Jtcpii my testimony \rill bo ni' .-oinc use  ���������������������������v  follow sufferers."  (Hiyuetl't OcdJi..' Piling  Ke_'u*e ;i substitute t'or^ Cutarrho-  ../one: it nlone ean (.���������������������������nre. Sold iu '-'���������������������������><:.  5*(.  :ii:d  $1.00 si'/.t-s  by rill tit*:*lei**-.  TliSi  COEK INDUSTRY IN SPAIN  'PUc0cultivation of cork-tree*. f'orm*i  i.n jm.ionarit indusuy iu Sp.iiu. 'Phe  i-c������������������rl*-t*-fi* is an oak which grows Ijom, in  the |iuoiesi soii. It cannot enduie t'losl,  nnd must hiive Sen air. anil als-o *-omc  altitiulo. It. is found all along the coast,  of Spain, tin* nonlioin '-���������������������������oast of Africa,  and the northern shore* of tbe MediTer-  r.iuoan.  'Piie'e are i-vo bark.* io tbe tree, tbe  u-iti'i line being *nri]>.'<'d for ii*e. The  tori*- is valuable aveording n������������������* it i* -oft  and   \eheL.v.  When the sipiiny; i;- about tc-n years  cl.i ix is stripped of its outer lmrk for  about two feet from the ground: the  tree wi!! then be about live iiu-ho** in  e'iunmtei*. aad about six feet up r.o lite  .irnnehus. 'Phis stripping it worthless.  'IMu! inner bark appears blood-red, and if'  it. is split or injijied '.lie tree dies.  After eight or ten ye.ais inure Lhe outer bark has again grown, and then tbe  tree, i.- stripped four'feet from the roots.  This stripping is very coarse, and is used  to make" floats for fishins. neU. Every  ten years thereafter the bark is stripped,  i.neJj.yoar two feet higher un, until-thi?  true, is forty or fifty years old. when it  is in its prime, and may then be stripped  e.verv ten years from the ground f" tbe  h rau die?.  America expends about .-So.000,00* a  year in the siiliines and allowances of  "the 391 inembiii-b of the House of lie-  pr������������������s������������������.ntatives and fhe ninety-two Senator.-.  DODHS '\%  TfliKla?  .'. -, -.'Vir  Pl^JbeSS:  Chilliwack.    British    Columbia  The Garden of B.C.. in ilir famous t-'raser  Valley, KiiieB! farming and fruit lnuii in the  world". Irripalion unknown. H.O. Kl������������������ctrir. Uy..  from Vancouver; C.N.K. ir;wis.ontiiiei:tnl and  (.i Nnriliern 'mildine. Chilliwiii-K- ;i snoiifrn  riiy���������������������������wait.rworkh. fleeti-ii- tiijlit. etc. Green  rro^ ihe year rmmd. Tin' I'rairin. Man's  Pk.iidii-p���������������������������iio   frost,   no   f������������������"ir   iinnilir.s   snow.  Wriii' U. T. Go'-dlaml, S.vy. P,���������������������������.-uil of  I'rini>-. Chilliwack, for all inforinalinn. Imnk-  Wm.   map*.   .;(<������������������������������������������������������TITKN   I'OMK  k      N   Indiana   assessor   had   trouble  f\.   getting   people   to   list   dogs   for  taxes:  ������������������������������������������������������f.nt  a  dawsV"  be  iisKct.  ��������������������������� N"."  was  Lhe answer.  -"���������������������������\Vi-li    I'll   'sf:ss   von   one   an., way  ,.,i   n.v'lault   if hain't ������������������������������������������������������?"!  any���������������������������plenty  ot   cltnvgs."  -,    <    *  When Miss '.'boiii'V, one o!> the .m*'-  ula.- t.'adKT.s in Un: riwnrtl'.more  schools, luitl to deal witb a boy who  played "hookey," .she *'ai!<'d to impress  nirn with  the evil  of his ways.  -Huri't, you know what beootnes ol  little bov's who stay away from si:houl  to pl.-iv biiKelmll?" asked Miss Cheney.  ���������������������������'V^siim,*" replied tin; la<l promptly. '-Some of 'em gits to be- yooil  pla.wr*   and  piteb  In   the  bin   h.-ir^ue-.  Ui- Aliei*n������������������iliy. tlu: famous *ie.uivn  ^iirg'--on, was a man of few words, but  in. once met bis-mittcli--in u woman.  -;..e called at his office in Edmbur_.li,  on.- day, with a band badly Intlnmcii  ancl swollen. The following dialotfiu-.  opened   by   the   doetor.   took   plae.-:  ���������������������������*].urn"  "Finiise."  "Pouhiee."  Thc next day tlie woman en I led. ano  the  dinlo'.ue   was  as   follows:  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������IleUer?"  ������������������������������������������������������Worse"  ���������������������������'Mori;  poultice."  Two days later the woman ma.ii-  another   call.  "}Jf:tti:r?"  "Well.     KeeV  -Nothing.     -Most   .-ensibb-   woman    I  ever saw."  *    *    *  .lone.- had passed a weary night.  Ua was lOng'.isb and traveling- auroac.  The strange hotel bod, the passing  trains, the midnight eats, nnd momuig  eocks nnd all contributed to bis restlessness, and it was not until i .M  o'clock that be foil into bis first really comfortable cloze. Bang! bang!  II,. tiiought that die Oermnns wer"  upon him. But he awoke to tind  that it was only the -'boots" rapprng  at bis door. .-Well, .what is it '��������������������������� be  grum-bled. "A telegram, sir replied  th������������������. 'boots, ,in breathless tonesy\\ in  vou   nn������������������n   the   door,   sir.'" v-wU>������������������  iuu*" "excltiimed Jones, crossly. we  was bv no means anxious to leave ^  shtehefing sheets. "Slip to under the  door,   my   boy." "I   can't   do   that,  sir." replied the boots, anxiously, its  on   a   tray':"  >.     ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������    *  ,\ small Scottish boy ".was summoned to give evidence against his latnei  wh*. was accused of making disturbances on the street. Said the magistrate  to  him:  -Come, my woe num, speak UK  truth and let us "know all ye ken  about- this affair." ���������������������������  --Wee!, sir." said the Hul. *.d ye ken  Inverness Street'.'"  ���������������������������'I   do,  laddie,"   replied   his   worship.  ��������������������������� -NYeel,   ve   gang  along, it.   and   tm n  im..   tlie square; and  cross  th..-  square  said   tin-  judge,   uneour-  thc  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  described and recommended for women's atl-  ���������������������������Mtnts, a sdfliiUficatly prepared remedy of  proven worth. The rcai-'t from their use U  (-dick ind poruixnent- For srUe a.', all druj  mtmna.  rARIOOSE VEINS, Varloo8ltle������������������,������������������W  promptly reli������������������Te<l and crentnnJly enrtd by:  ^gSHRB'NFJR  '*VeS.   yes,  auingly.  -An' when ye sang auros.*  squar,- ye turn tn the riglu ������������������"*})������������������  into iliuh Sn-eot, an' keep on iipHi.n  Street  till  ye come  to a  pump.  "Quite right, my lad;   proceed,    said  Hi/worship.      "1  know  the old pump  well "  ������������������������������������������������������VVeel." said  tlie boy, with  the most,  infantile simplicity, "ye may gany an  pump  it,  for ye'U  no pump  n"**-  -Two old salts, who bad spent niosi  ,.f their lives on lishiitK sniacks, lia.il  an argument one day as lu which was  tlH. better mathematician," said L.eo.  C Wiedenmayer the other day. "Hn-  al'lv the captain of thoir ship j"0.-  posed the followiiiji probb.ni which  ea<-h would try to work out: 'It a nsn-  ���������������������������iiiK crew caug-ht 500 pounds oi eod  arid brought their catch to port and  sold it at U cents a pound, bowmucn  would  they  receive  for the  li"1-1'-'  "Well the two old fellows got to  work, _bnt neither seemed able Jo  inasfeV the intricacies of-Thtr-^iiHri=-in-  iisb.   and   w*.-ra  unalde   to  get any   an-  '" X"C*vt lust old BUI turned to the cap-  lain and asked liim to repeat the  problem. Tbe captain started oil.  ���������������������������li a fishing eivw caught .'-Oil pounds  .���������������������������I* <-od and���������������������������"  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������Wait ,i moment,' said Lli'l. "is n  '���������������������������'.iiti.sh  they caught'."  - 'Vei..'   said   tin-   captain.  ���������������������������  Darn  it till.' snid   Hill.      'N"  wi"'-  ... ,- j-..,nildii'L gei.-,in ans_w_oi*.___ _lli'i*y  l^e   l i   figuring   on   --almon   all   the  time.' "  A mild. i������������������re, uiturptiu iiuiment. laket ont WTBtVMfc  cllkvt iiaIo. ������������������tor>i fnniaijeM. .Mr. I.uke KttTtnAnrt.  rn Ilrldee (it,, W. SprtiiRflohl, Mam., differed 30 yefai  wllb mlnifed, tuiotied velin: Idi doctor ndrtied itop-  (1^������������������C    ntjij    a TT Liil M0    iinu    an    \ssnt%y^intmt ���������������������������-���������������������������������������������    *uu    **v     " ������������������"���������������������������   \.ar  Or������������������lf cored. JUionTeo Ooltit. Wcnn, t'uroort, Cym  koA littf btuichre. Cnrentrainn ������������������nd iprain*. ILOMov  t^cn is or..t/>ttlf atdrugKlirtJi orrtellrerwl. liook ������������������F Frt*  t. f, YOUNG, P. D. F��������������������������� 210Timple St., Springfield, Mau.  "   LY*i.\S, LM.. Iloutml, T������������������n������������������HU������������������ -trmtt.  41m /nr.iUljHf b; *UUTIV HOLE * WXtVK C.0V jn>aJp������������������|t  tut .\a rio.t^J. niu:a j. ciiEMicit co., ������������������\,a\p^ a a*.  mr>i uJ U������������������.M)E������������������S05 HKOS. CO.. Ltd.. Vuhmtb.  Tin- -iii.ill boy stood in I'min of thc  i\,xv.-/.\U\v   lights   of   the   cheap   theatre  ".."���������������������������...-..  ������������������... ,Cm... ������������������������������������������������������, e-���������������������������.5 ���������������������������with   a   cellow   dog      under   hl>   artn .  pljitr-srork una rolnK to bed. Ja*il������������������*d oldolnffoo tie Ul������������������d j   ,      .       ,;,  ,      ,,.,,,,,,,,1   ...  .....   in   ;.rid  l.le  AJtHORBl-NT*:, .lit., and in ttmontlm'time the ������������������oiv I'Ald.-mly he wanted to -,U m, .uiu .  new and swelling Imd all: dlnappmrfd and he way e������������������- i .. \x\n  ,,\' ;i   well-dt'esseii   .ini.l   appiLl'-ni-  \\ ;,rospeiou.- man on the st'-p', gave  Htm an  idea.  ���������������������������Are vou the manager m the  -bowV iisked the boy. It turned mil  that he had guessed correctly, and me  la.*:  continued.  ��������������������������� I want te see the show, but 1 have  it.it got no money. I'll give you this  ��������������������������� h.g   if you'll   let  me  in?"  The manager's heart melted. We  remembered that In.-, loo. had been a  boy.  ���������������������������'���������������������������Vou may go in." h.- said, "but  nevei mind about giving ine th" dog.  Take the dog along with you."  Tin.- lad went in with the yellow clog  Milder his coat. After the perform-  .in.-e the manager was still standing  '.n front, and happened to see the  '*���������������������������* eh in  come  out  Your Liver  is Clogged up  TW������������������ Why  You're  Tired-  mXorU���������������������������Hare No Appetite  CARTE*  UVERFDJU5  ���������������������������will put you i  in a kw day*  The**������������������  m\mr doty.  Cure  ������������������������������������������������������itip* -  Ima, Bit.  Imihm, Uigwtio*, ������������������<������������������d" Sick HeadiciW.  3MA.a FILL. SHALL DOSE. SMALL PIK2  Genuine mustier Signature  -jP  "Well,   sonny,"   he   remarked  how  dnl  yon  like the show .  "Oh,   pretty   well,"   he   *uid,  "but   I'm  ulnd   I   didn't   havo     u>   giv.-   you   th"  die-"  Won Fame on Its Merits.���������������������������The unbounded popularity that .Dr. Thomas'  hV.lectric Oil enjoys i.s not attributable!  to any elaborate advertising for it 1ms  not been so advertised, but is ontirely  due lo the merits of this Oil as a meclizine. In overy eity, town and hanilot in  the country it is sought after solely  be<--'ju?e of its good quo li tics*.  $1,000 REWARD  For a Casa of Incurable Constipation.  To a person who can't be cured oi'  eousf.ipat.ion by Dr. Hamilton's .Pilis,  the above reward will be paid. No ca-  tharticmedicine yives sueh lasting satisfaction or efl'ects suc-ii marvelous cures  as Dr. Hamilton's Hills. Relief immediately follows .i'or headache.���������������������������billions-  ness and' stomach disorders. No griping pains, no burning sensations, noth-  in" but tlie most pleasant relief attend.-  the use of Dr. Hamilton's lJills--others  The policeman 7'eame gallantly to  the j., rescue, and the prisoner said he  was a professional song-writer.  "Well," said th.' magistrate, heav-'  ing the sigh of laiboriotis duty performed, "I'll give you a til!,? for a  new song. It is: 'Vou may be i>ejif'  ���������������������������Tonight but Voiir Wenring (foincs Tomorrow!"  And the prisoner. who had ������������������������������������������������������not  ���������������������������hen.nl   a   word,   bowed   gratefully.  not   so  good,  dealers.  .'rid  ir.c.  a  box at   all  The Honemaa  ���������������������������'L-viVii.      mci-liiig      :n    l  ehureh   near   i.Mncinnati   a  converts  were secured  and  them     requested     that   *.n  prinkling   they  ij.  I.apth'.ed  iMl'illg    a  .Mi'tbodi.st  number o!  several   of  Head    or   :  bv   immersion. .     '  'Tbe .Methodist ..-hut-eh wa* proyuleo  with a ���������������������������baptismal font, but not with a  ���������������������������oo) immersion being inirequeiu  among its accessions to memlK-i^hip.  So one of the deacons, anxiou> Unit  the new members should not be .p.*-  appointed in their wholly laud.'ili.i-  desiiv to be immersed. coiiFtitutj-t.  himself a committee to call nptw in<-  ruling Mjb'it of the Baptist churcn ���������������������������  not tbe pastor, but a rather hauglny  .-entiemun win. h������������������ld the Methodic is  small favor, and who was slignt.y  jealous of ihe suecess of their reMvai.  Th, deacon ,.xplah,eu the c.rcum-  staiu-ey to this pillar and asked us *  Vjvur lliat the Methodist convo ,  might   l.'c-   immersed     in     the   Bap.iM  P������������������"WhatV immerse Molho.lists in our  ,,������������������������������������������������������!���������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   maculated 'the   Haptist    ender-  -.vnainlv. Wo would appreomte  tin-   kindness   very   much,  and--    -;  -NVell. you go bae:k and ud 1 ,oo;  ...mrdi thai our chun-h ts.it .���������������������������'"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  in  any   washing:"  eoli-irs The charm ot gotf, ^ no c.  ������������������e and decide in wliat it rca l>  ��������������������������� * .-> w-n -ire undei tne s.o,  consists/ \> c ,"���������������������������,.. Vyf ,,w. rinfii  worshippers of the *Uoe. of the O c������������������  Ai- ��������������������������� "Every breath , seems to di n o  away weakness and disease. ���������������������������  -\   L-ousin   of   mme   made     his   n.si  n-ia'   o���������������������������e morning on Sklbo links, am  as is    ften the case when  lalcm* n ..1,  oaslv   and   not   trying   hard,   I t   ���������������������������*������������������J  ll ������������������-nnd*-l't'ullV. H.*-' ������������������'*,ulvl ''ard-  ceeiled  \\ onnei iuhj                .,.,���������������������������-,��������������������������� We  lv wait for the morning gan e \J. -  Parted and he foozled eye.i>tl ���������������������������  and at last 1 hoard eNclaumt.ons. and  -���������������������������ailed  om  to  him: ,           -What   'nation*,   Morrison.  lie vooiied' apologetically: I M���������������������������--  , kno^'l feu li. ^ ������������������ ������������������ Umlk  ' ^ * have a " celebrated professor  Wh������������������ ������������������al������������������o������������������l n*um sight, for a un.e-  it ������������������ c-iddie at last came ni sight, ano  ic'lni  asked.   ���������������������������Where-s-the   professor.  ^^eVdownanicngthcvhins, talk-  in'  to  hissel'..'     -" ; ;in  \   deacon   wa.-   ifcpciiicu   a.,  rclnied   from   his   olf.ce.m   ^  u ^  Being   asked   why     he   dr.    *o   b>  mini������������������ter    be   explained    mat   i'c   ".  !     ei   to  resign   or quit  Pff^1"  und  be   knew  he-couldn't  do   Hut.  j     .-    ������������������  ^rllS-1m*1Su\Uan.3C;in,ortbiolSn  irking   on   ���������������������������'The   Pa.^ ^  ]^^  and  for one ol   Uie *-n���������������������������������������������"���������������������������"*'  'uecfiSi0n  sl   m'nsu-.ai   impostor    he   haa   o .c  ,o   string   together  a . Ui r^a   j  '^���������������������������y������������������y^:^r^  ������������������' ^ r,l77\n, 'iu'ture collaborator,  introduced   to   ins   ��������������������������� ' uiu  and determining o . I"^ ?J1^1 musi.  Wim  llf  hls     sudden      a.^u   at   >  -11vr1^'^  ������������������������������������'������������������������������������-" lLinisc  ?m'^S iU������������������"a,le u, -^ ii cruostion  which has jus-t aT'^n Ju ^^' ,8  Cellier and mys.jlt. m\ ^ ,..,.��������������������������� ���������������������������>..  whither, wben a musician ������������������ho i.  7\ov ,������������������' many instrumon s has J  ;:���������������������������:,! theme to express. iU^������������������P';  * ii,     ������������������imnlo   tetracnord   oi   nrwlTto-n-rln'ix-a .-e^i s-\ -y--\���������������������������  diatonic     intervals,   *na.-  ,le  eretiry  ^dltndant 'note,  which   , -need  not  ���������������������������mind    you   embrace   ad   the   m..���������������������������.  ,,ble    -'ltd   inverted   choids.  S     i'van    studied     this     portentou--  e"     ,     or a  minute and  then asked  n-'ve  it  repeated.   I'.ilbert  obliging-  .'ii,filled.   Tlmn   Sullivan   said    bat  wii-   i  very   nice  point and  that   n  11   like     to   think     It   over   I or   a  "beEre giving a definite answer  )(.,-i used to say that ptobabl.   Su -  .in   was   still   thinking   it   ovi-.    ...  dotmite   answer   was   still   l.uU.n-.  ���������������������������i-  twenty years.  kr  eV  pt  th  n  do  qti  to  iy  it  Wo  wh  C  .11 vi  tin  .���������������������������UK  ,;. eu> magistrates of New York  iHim.'ui beings, not mere codnlc. -  ,..��������������������������� ot the common law, and man.\  it"���������������������������rv of decidedly human interest,  ... "���������������������������.. pathetic, comes out ot th-  lee i-ottrts. of the metropolis. I bi*  ,n-  of  the   former:  prisoner     was     arraigned   beloM  ���������������������������istrate    l-'reschi     recent ly.     mi   a  U'e  nf  asstiult   and   batlnry.  ,*hat   have   yon     got     ���������������������������������������������������������������   ������������������'<>'   "'  '  askod   the  magistraie.  Wluit's   that?"    asked     tho  prisoner,  his  hand   curved   yug-geslive-  lv behind  his car.  ' "What's   your   name?"   shouted   tne  miigistrate. ,  "Hoy?" ,      , ,  vi.ur   name,   and   when-   do  nr.  tion  a   s  com  just  is     I'  .\  Mag  chili  "\V  yuurse.li '���������������������������  ���������������������������'Wey?  What's  you   live'."  "Sorry.  da ml  the  At   this  to   sell  roared   the  judge.  Can't   hear   a   word,  prisoner.  ii   police   officer,   who  early   vegetables   from  before   he   joined    the  up   and  de-  used  a   ''art  stepped  before he joined the. force, stepped  up and put his penetrating voice at  the court's service. Through him the  name and address of the a censed  were learned.    . . :   * ... I ! ,.  lien    tho-    magistral  know his'.occupation  "Wey?"   asked   the  wanti'i  prisoner.  There may be other com cures, but  Molloway's'Corn Cure stands at, the  head of' the His, s������������������ fur as rstniHs are  ccnc.������������������rnc������������������l.  Now that the. mile track racing has  opened. trainers aro giving their  cbargos fast work. The prist two weeks  many miles have been worked better  than ":lfl. and u few pacers have beaten "J:0(1. Indianapolis is the opening  mooting this season, commencing on  duly 11. consequently tho majority of  the leading stables are taking their  final preparations there. The strongest,  and most' interesting string at the Indianapolis * rack is that, owned by R. .1.  AloKcnzio, of Winnipeg, and trained  by Havis -lames. Recently .larno.H set  tlie season's training rereord at 2:03!}.'i  with the sensational green pacer, .loc  Patchen II. that will" be the stable's  representative in the Chamber of Commerce stake at Detroit. Tho. big son  of .loo. Hataclicn, ":01'/;, and Bessie  Ikmohill. 2:0r)7,, stepped his fifth heat  in 2:03%, in so impressive a manner  that those present were almost convinced that a pacing sensation is  about to appear. Joe's phenominnl  work makes BranhaiJi' Bauglunan 's  chances appear ra.thei slim iu the C. of  C. and other large stakes in which  t.ho.y will meet. However, just how Joe  I'at eh on 11 will race in fast company,  is unknown. Ho. raced well in his few  races in Ontario, but had so much on  his fields that ho was never really  tried. His sire and his half-brother Dan  Patch, l:5.r>y.. and Star Patchen.  "2:0-i Vi - were both game and consistent  race horses, and it is ouly natural that  Joe should be one of the same soTt.  Ancl -Toe Pii.to.lien fT is not the only  green whirlwind that the McKenzie  stable is going to race tins season.  l.n Vernon AleKinney tbey have one of  tho fastest, sidewlicelerp in training.  Veruon trailed last year in 2:On and is  consideied a 2:03 pa.cer. He was sick  this spring and has not been worked  better than ^:10 at Indianapolis.  Tn addition t.o Joe ancl Vernon  McKenzie \s stable contains the  pacers Mcitv Widow. '2.:0?/-%, March  McEwan, 2:08V,. Pan ^6y, 2.-12&,  Star Brino. 2:10M . and Sister Plorren-  t,ine 2:14 V-i ��������������������������� Merry Widow. 2:03'.:.,  worked a mile in 2:05>/.. Pan Boy  worked a mile in 2:OS; March McEwan in 2:0Sy-; and"repeated in 2:OS.  Tlie McKenzie M. & M. candidate. Jack  Yassar. worked.around 2:12. The star  trotter of the string. ' Penisa" Maid..  2:0-iVi. recently purchased by "Mr". McKenzie, worked, in 2:0ri1X������������������, last half in  1:01-. and on- June 29 James'sent her  a mile in 2:M;,li. last quarter.in" 29%.  She seems to bo' in perfect, form, and  will' give the fast class trotters a. lot  of trouble this season. ,T, C. Simpson.  :i; 2:17y_., is another good trotter owned by Mr. McKonxie.'and has worked  around   2:"i3.  V. L. Shulcr is at ludinnopolis track  with the fast, trotting stallion Sterling  McKinney.' 2:00VI . and Telemachus,  2:11 V.. The former worked in 2:091/..  last quarter in 'J,0 seconds and the lat-  tei in 2:\0%. Baron Penn in 2:09'/(,  also belongs (o the samp stable and  worked  in 2:10.  ���������������������������Lon McDonald worked JS'anah. 2:25.  his"M. & M. candidate in 2:09y. and repeated iu 2:0S. Nanah i.s improving  fast and will be a hard one "to beat in  the M. i- M. Tlie pacer. Black Twister.  2:12V,, worked in 2:09V;., Miss Stokes  2. 2:09V). and champion yearling trotter, worked in 2:19V,. Miss Stokes,  is expected to be one of the loading  threeyear-olds of 1911. and should get  ft fast record when sho hooks up with  Justice Brook 2. 2:09%: General Ax-  wm-thy _tind_ liiidy JayL Mattic^ Majvh  "CrtTf "CrWwfl ftVnt^an d =Stfe=r-J)fr='**if^"l4r  worked in 2:13 and 2:12. T:ie vast  trotter, Billio. Burke 4, 2:0(v}.i. r.hat i*e-  c-cntlv joined the McDonald swing, re-  t-outl'v wont in 2:1S:;/,. Doug'a-J McGregor ;',. 2: lfi1/,' worked throe miles  in 2:12'j.',, 2:12 and 2:10%. The good  trotter, lion Labor, 2:K'V,. wont a  mile in 2:091/,.  Sweet, and palatable. Mother Graves'  Worm K.xteruiiiiatoi'-" is"!ioc,cptablo." to  children, ancl it doe'-, iK work surely  and promptly.  RHEUMATISM  Thirteen Months Suffering Cure-i:  "Dear Sir:  " I wish to-put my letter on record  i'or the sake of suffering humanity. I  have suffered eighteen months with  Muscular Rheumatism in my back. I  have .spent at least $20.00 on pills and  .ininionts during that time, but nothing  would ease me of the pain,���������������������������in fact it  I was a chronic pain. For those long  'eighteen months it stayed right with  1 mOj sometimes convulsive and cramp-  like, causing mc fo groan and cry aloud,  livery movement was torture. Y could  not i.nrji in bed without crying out.  Now I will always bless the day wheu 1  first started fo rub in, audio take i������������������-  to,rnall,y, 'Nerviline' aud can honestly  say it *s the poor man's best friend, because it will always drive away from  you  tbo demon���������������������������Pain.  Your*, truthfully,  Thomas Goss.  Use only Nerviline.    Sold in "25c. and  f.Oc. bottle.* fho. world over.  THE   PATHS  OF  LONG  AGO  The wind-swept paths of long ago���������������������������  They cos.* us, coax ns all the while,  With  olden  blossoms all  aglow "  And  roses blazing mile on  mile.  Out of today they have their start  I'Vom   bare,   bleak   places   tvho.ro   wo  stand,  Iii to the reaches of the heart,  Into   tlio  golden  yosterland.  Tilio, nodding grasses bent above  Thc dim, worn pathways up the lull���������������������������  And all of laughter and of love  Is whispering about, fckero  still;  They   wound    their    way    beside    ihe  stroa ni,  Thoy hid themselves within the wood,  And  as  the  pathway  of  a  dream  Bach faded softly where it stood.  Through    thickets    wiiere    the    bcrric������������������  grew,  Through 'orchards   browsing   in   perfume,  Through     quiet     pasture    lands,     and  through  The wilder ways of tangled bloom.  The olden pathways wound and went,  And wo. look back, away, away���������������������������  To where our yesterdays are blent  Tn the soft linze of work and play.  And but  in dreams wc foot them-all���������������������������  The paths we knew of old so well;  Thc paths of quail and  robin-eall.  The  paths   whose   charms   no   words  can tell.      _ '  We seo. them dropping down the hill,  -  We see them loafing on the brook,   -'  We see. them where the trees are still  In every shadowed  forest, nbok.-.  Tho'wind-swept paths  of  long ago���������������������������   .-  They coax us, coax us, all the while;".  And  we-would  fain  arise and go   -  Through all the old days, mile-on mil*;  Out. of..today, they have .their start,  Krorn barren spaces whore wo stand/  Into the cloisters'" of the "heart. _  , .Into'   the  golden  ycstorland.        , 7.  ."  ALTOGETHER TOO PERSONAL.  A  ('.o'lorcd citizen  of a Georgia town    -  had   provided   on   one   occasion  a   rare  feast   Fot "a   'number    of    his    friends,    -  aiBong^irhoni' was  included  the parson   ������������������  of the Mount Calvary Church.  The piece de resistance of this ban-.- -  quet was a, fine goose., ".A fine bird,  Peter!-' exclaimed the minister, "casting  a sly glance at his hosl. "As fine a  bird as I ever see. Where did you get.  it?"  Tho host suddenly took on mi added  dignity.     "Excuse   mc  sub,"   he  said,  "but  dat  'pears likc.a mighty piissono)   -  ('illation,   sub.     When   you   preaches   a  specially good sermon, sub, does T. ever    -  ask you where you gits it?    Anyway,,  suh, dnf-'s a   trivial matter, U seems to"  me.M  In bhe'coui-i-c of a year one London  theatre spends $100,000 on printing and  $40,000 ou advertisements.    *  A Safe Pill for Sufferers.-���������������������������There  are pills that violently purge and fill  tho stomach and intestines with pain.  Pariultv/s Vegetable Pills aro. mild ami  effective. They are purely vegetable,  no mineral purgative entering into their  composition, nnd their effect is soothing  and beneficial. Try tfhem and be convinced. Thousands can attest their  groat curative qualities because thous-..  amis owti" their "health" and stTOugtlr to-  timely use of this most excellent  medicine.  Headache* ��������������������������� nausea ��������������������������� indigeitton���������������������������muddy comptadoo-��������������������������� ptnrytM���������������������������  bad breath���������������������������these are some of the effects of constipation.    The mild, sensible,  reliable remedy is _______1________r_____r m * __��������������������������� i'  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������Mill"  * liil Illtl _^ They contain (he Uttst  dlsoovered aad best evaouant taovn, which  empties the btwels without the slightest discomfort and without disturbing the rest of the system.  Constantly Increased doses aire not necessary,  25c a boa.   If four onicrtat has not r*t steck*d th������������������m, ������������������arvd 25c. and w������������������ wtli mail thorn. 2* |  National Drat rad Chanical Cwnpaay ������������������f Canada, Limited, Montreal.  FOR  THAT  NEW  HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  Th������������������ Empire Brands'of-Wall Plaster  Manufactured only by  The Manitoba Gypsum Co.. Ltd.  Winnipeg, Man,  )  98-  '���������������������������"������������������** KN.DEKBY*- FEKSS. AND, WALKERS: WEEKbY  ���������������������������"���������������������������-���������������������������  "V-:-;  /  5  /"  &  !<  r  i  The New White Star Liner  44 Olympic"  i���������������������������  The arrival of the White Star liner  "Olympic" at New York sots another  mark in the growth of tho modoru ocean  liner toward the ship one thousand feet  long. The story of Lhe development of  tho trans-Atlantic liner* is full of interest, and it is worthy of note that until  of late years, the growth iu size and  speed, if we except tho ease of the  "Great Eastern," has been by regular  nnd fairly even advances. Thus the  "Britannia," of 1840, 207 feet long, had  au average speed of 8.5 knots per hour.  Tho "Asia," or 1850, 20(3 feet long,  and of 12,5-lcnot speed, hud a gross ton-  nugo of 2.22(3. The "Scotia," of 1802,  :!71) feet long, and of M.4-kuot speed,  had a gross lounjigo of 3.871. Thc  " Bothnia,'' of 1874, wis 420 feet long,  had a gross tonnage of 4,550 and a  spcod of 13.8 knots. The "Servia," of  1881, 515 feet long, was of 7,392 gross  tonnage, and her speed was 1(3.7 knots.  The ������������������������������������������������������Ivcrnia," one of thc typo of  mixed cargo and passenger sliips of  moderate speed, which have now become  so popular, launched in 1900, was 5S0  feet long, had 4,027 gross tonnage and  a moderate speed of 15.25 knots. Tho  '���������������������������Campania," (500 feet long, of 12,952  tons gross tonnage, with a speed 'of 22  knots, launched in 1893, was tho first  vessel to reach a length of (300 feet between the perpendiculars. The "Gor-  onia," launched in 1905, was 050 feet  long, with a displacement of 20,000  tons. Thc first ship to pxeced a length  of 700 feet was the White Star liner  "Oceanic," whose length on deck was  704 feet. Then followed the "Lusitan-  i������������������" and "MauTetania," 790 feet in  length, of 33,000 gross tonnage, with respective sea speeds of 251/.' and 20  knots per hour, both of which sliips  'made their appearance about J907. And  now, in the "Olympic" and the sister  ship "Titanic,-" wo have the first vessels to exceed a length of 800 feet,  reaching, indeed, almost to the 900  feet length, while their gross tonnage  has gone up-to 45,324, and their displacement at maximum draft has reached  60,000  tons.  Although the "Olympic'* is not so  fast a vessel as the "Mauretania." she  is capable, when pushed, of a speed of  22 knots, und/like those vosscls, she  is, to all intents and purposes, a purely  high-class passenger ship. Although i't  is-possible lo'stow.in her hold .about  6,000 tons of freight, it is rarely that  '   s*ic" wilkcarry  more .than  about  2,000  tons, fo/her time in porl_will be almost  ..euliroly!-given up to coaling and getting  "ready the accommodations for her com-  -'pfomcnl of-over 3,000 souls, and 'caring  for  the  engines  and  boilers  necessary  _-,;lo?cnabloThor.-.<rdc\relop her .maximum  , .horse-power' of-50,000.        -" -   ".-   ..  "On. this, 'her maiden  Voyage.-she'left  =. .Southampton "at noon on '"Wednesday,'  .lime . 1-lth, called at _ Cherbourg and  Quecnstown, "and   left-Queen st own   on  - /rvhursday.    She was-at her, dpek, early  ������������������n' Wednesday morning, having/coni-  ,   pjoted the.trip from Southampton at an  iivenigc.spccd of 21.J7 knots. As she  " -���������������������������steamed - majestically    up    the   'North  * River nnd wa'rpcd iii along side of her  pier, the "Olympic" looked every.inch  of her length and height, and fully  came up to the expectations of her vast  dimensions.     What   these   are   may. be  ��������������������������� gathered" from   the   following -figures:  * .Length* on  deck-,' 8821/.;   feet;  breadth  , !>2i/j feet;.breadth over boat deck, 91  feet;* height', from   keel   lo  boat  deck,  - ������������������7 feet 4 inches.    At a draff, of 32 feet,  -which the vessel drew" on-entering the  harbor, the height of the boat deck-  above the water lino ia 02 feet 4 inches.  The height froni thc keel- to the roof  of the captain's house is- 105 feet 7  inches, and from t'hc keel to tlie top of  the funnels, 24 feet- in diameter, 175  feet. Including the floor of the ship  'at the double bottom, the vessel has 11  steel decks, and -her molded depth, that  ==is-=tthe���������������������������depth���������������������������to=whti:h���������������������������the^solid^stccT  plating "of the hull is carried tip ,siud  broken, is nearly 70 feet, or fully one  deck' deeper than that of any previous  ship. ITer gross registered tonnage is  4.1,324, and her nut tonna.ge 20,804.  When the ship is fully loaded to her  maximum possible draft, she will displace of weight, (3,000 tons.  Now, in view of the fact thai, thc  "Olympic" exceods the "MjiurotJinia"  _.by only-02 fool-in. length -and -by-4U.  feet in breadth, Iho fact that lier 'displacement is nearly 50 per cent, greater,  or 00,000 tons against, '15,000, needs  some explanation. The greater displacement is due to tho fact that the  model of the "Olympic" is very much  fuller, her sides for several hundred  feet amidships being practically parallel  ���������������������������the hull, indeed, consisting of a long,  parallel body, with a rather line entrance and delivery. This form is admissible in a vessel of 21 to 22-knots  speod; but when we come to vessels  driven at from 25 to 20 knots, as arc  the '��������������������������� Uisitania " and thc "Alauret-  anin," fineness of form becomes a prime  consideration, ft- is ;i fact that there  is scarcely a straight line to be found  in 'the nnderbody of thc two Ounard  liners. TfhJs fining down of the hull  reduces the displacement, and hence the  wide difference in the figures for the  White Star and the. Curia rd vessels.  The maximum 'horse-power of tho  "Olympic" is 50,000; that of the  "Mauretania," 80,000. This disparity  in horse-power is perfectly in keeping  with what we have paid regarding tbe  form of hull, displacement, and speed  of the two ships. High speed, after 21  knots has beon passed, is obtained only  by a large addition to the horse-power,  which, for.'the'same "vessel, incrensos as  (the cube of speed. Hence, in spite of  the finer lines of the "Mauretania," it  takes S0.000 horse-power to drive her  45,325 tons of weight through the  water at 20 knots, as against 50,000  horse-power to drive the 06,000 tons of  the "Olympic" at 21/knots.   As.a mat  ter of fact, the speeds quoted could be  obtained only ou . smaller draft and  lighter displacement, say about 40,000  tons for the " Mau rota n'ia" and 58,000  tons for the "Olympic."  The weights of various parts of the  "Olympic" necessarily runs to large  figuics. Tho largest plates on the hull  weigh 4������������������m tons; the rudder weighs J00  tons; the anchors, 15'/.. tons each; the  centre propeller, driven by tho turbine  engine, weighs 22 tons, and the two  wing propellers, driven by reciprocating  engines, weigh ISS tons each. The weight  of each link in thc anchor chain is 175  pounds.  The engine room plant of the "Olympic" embodies the latest ideas in marine engineering. Steam from the boilers is expanded down through the higher ranges of pressure in two reciprocating'engines, each driving its own propeller. , From the reciprocating engines  the steam is led to a large low-pressure  turbine, which drives directly a central  propeller. This combination secures a  more economical use of the steam than  is possible with an all-turbine plant.  Moreover, it permits the several propellers   to   be   driven   more   nearly   at  pose,..girders.- extending  from  the  keel  up through several decks.    7 .  Although wo are mainly concerned  with the technical features of tho  "Olympic," this article would, be incomplete without some reference to the  unusual accommodations, provided for  the comfort and entairtainment of the  passengers. In the first place, the deck  accommodations are superb, the boat  deck, between 00 and 70 feet above  the water, being singularly free from  ventilators, ��������������������������� deck engines and similar  obstructions. The bridge deck promenade alone is .550 feet long, and other  promenade accommodations through tho  ship are in proportion. The main dining saloon, whieh extends thc full width  of the ship, is over 90 feet wide by 114  feet in length, and it can seat 532 people. Beyond, and really forming part  of it, is a spacious lounge whore passengers may assemble before entering  the dining room. A notable feature  in this room is thc size of the windows,  each of which is lighted by two large  port holes, one above the other, the  light beiiifj softened by passing through  leaded.windows. The main lounge, fin  ished in light oak, is a superb room in  tho Louis XV. style, measuring 03 by  59 feet; and rivalling it in its pronations and magnificence, is a smoking  room of equal size. A notable feature  in these rooms is thc .use of large bay  win flows, filled with leaded glass, which  accentuates the effect which thoy pio-  duce of being large apartments in some  stately manor house of the older countries.      A  swimming pool 32 feet long,  Kastus," he said, with a steely cut to  his voice.  "Yassuh, Gunnel,'" said Kastus,  "Jess twelve nice fat broilers, sub.  Mighty fine lot o' chickens, Cunnel."  "There were thirteen, Rat-tus,'7said  the Colonel," severely.'  "Yassuh, dcy certainly was dat num-  bah, suh," said the old darkey.  ���������������������������''Well," said tho Colonel, incisively,  "Go on."  ���������������������������'' Wuh���������������������������well, yuh see. Gunnel,' *' stammered the old man, "ah wanted to save  dat air brood for yon' table, suh, an'  when'I done remember dat thirteen am  a unlucky number, suh, an' found dem  thirteen broilers a sittin' down to deir  tables eatin' togeddah,-suli, ah jus'  couldn't set dah trial)self an' see dem  takin' no chances, so Ah joss removed  one ob dem, uh.''  "Did you kill it-?" demanded the  Colonel.  "rWuh���������������������������well, Gunnel, Ah���������������������������Ah wrung  lis neck, suh, an' naturally he died,"  persisted  the  said Kastus  "And   what   then?  Colonel. ,  "Wuh���������������������������well, Cunncll,'* said the old  uifui, with an appealing smilo, "yuh  know, suh, dey ain't many niggahs as  would waste a dead chicken."  MONTENEGRIN HERALDRY  As the early pilgrims used to wear a  scallop shell in the front of the hat in  token of their having mado a pilgrimage to the Holy Land, so tho Montenegrins have adopted a national headdress which has peculiar significance..  It is no unusual thing to hear of  families where the position of bell-  ringer has been handed down i'or generations past. All the boll-ringing in  Mexico is done by band. Many of the  bells aro of such huge size and weight  that it requires a man above the average strength to ring them properly.  So frequently and regularly arc the  bells kept going that the ringers are divided into day and night shifts. Each  hour is tolled, and so well known are the  various chimes that it is quite unnecessary to carry a watch in Moxico, for  the visitor cau tell the timo at any  hour or the day or night bv listening to  the regular tolling.  Every tiny hamlet and village has its  church and one or more boll towers.  Accustomed as they are to the constaufc  ringing, it has got. beyond a' joke with  some of the local authorities,'who only  permit the sound of the bells once or  twice every hour. They had good reason to, for some of the churches used to  regularly toll the bell every five min-1  utes, saints' day or no saints' day.  WANTED���������������������������A NEW L'ENFANT.  A competition open to all  the world  i.s announced by the Minister of Homo  Affairs  for the Com mon wealth of Aus- *''  tralia,  in  connection  with   thc  designs , -  for a federal  capital  city,  to  be  constructed iu the fedora] district of/Yass-     -  Cau bona, which will be the permanent  seat of government of    the    Common- -,  wealth.    Premiums will be paid to Uio   , ���������������������������  authois  of    the   designs    placed    first,'  second and third, in thc.ordcr of   merit'  amounting to $S,750. $3,750 and $3,50������������������'\ :  respectively. ,       , ,-���������������������������-���������������������������**."  The invitation   to    competitors*'   em'-'  bodies the conditions and supplies neces-" >  s;iry._ information relating to the district  '  of, Yass-Canberra  ami  its  selection, as     -  .���������������������������the 'federal   district,   and 'the   require-  '.  nients for the consideration  of design'---  :-  ers.   The allocation of, appropriate areasV  embraces sites for the-following build-"'7  mgs:    House 'of "Parliament,  residence'."  of   the   Qoveruor-Gcneral,- residence >6f:   '  the Prime Minister, Department of the ~ *  Prime   Minister,    Department   of- Jfx- ''  ternal -Affairs,   Attorney-General's. De-* ���������������������������  partment,"Department of Home Affairs-': ���������������������������  Department of the    Treasury,    Depart-' *; :  ment of Trade and ' Customs,    Depart-- 7'  ment of cDefqnse, Postmaster-General's'i'f."  Department,'courts of justice,-places of,'.',--  public, worship,  mint, national art gal- '*  Jory and library, State House, printing'-''  office, government factories, university,-,  technical college, city hall,-general post-'T-  office, museum, central railway station,   -,'  railway marshaling yards, military-bar--"-'  racks, criminal  and, police "courti,, jail,'    .  hospitals,'national theatre, central pow*-'  ^  er station, gas works, markets,- stadiut������������������;*C.  parks, and gardens, etc.     _:- _' :  ->; ���������������������������^���������������������������'v5,  .A description :of- the" site *selecterd;is>'!:^?>?f|  0 PRINCE  EDWARD  Who  Was Invested  at Carnarvon  Cas tie recently with the Mantle, Ring, Staff and Chaplot of His Ancient Dignity  as Prince of Wales  ^  i:7&M  W  their best economical speed. It. is known   a raecuet court 30 foot long, and n very  that-tho-' ��������������������������� M au rota uia} '���������������������������consumes about j complete "gymunsinm7_aro "among" trie  1,000  tons  of  coal   per  day;   it  is  not  probable that, the ''Olympic" will bum  over 7(.)0  tons poi   day,  if, indeed, she  does nut come below thai figure.  Naturally, a ship of this great si/.e  has accommodations for a .small (own-i  fill of people (3,3,-.G. a��������������������������� a matter of.-'1*1 ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"c f-������������������f those passengers ivlio are  fact), of whom 750 are accommodated | willinR to pay from $1,250 to $2,250  in the fist class, 550 in the second, and '''������������������' *''*' ["'iviloge of occupancy,���������������������������Scion-  7J00  in   the  third;   while  the  balance' lif'"'  Ameiiean  features provided for the recreation of  the passengers, Lastly, mention should  be made of the 00 separate suites of  apartments, decorated in the I'.inpin*.  Louis XV., Georgian, Queen Anne and  Dutch  styles,  which  are available   for  is made up of 03 officers and sailors,  322 engineers and firemen, oilers, etc.,  and 471 stewards, waiters and other  members of tho commissary department.  An "interesting structural feature in  the ship is the special provision which  has been made for .strengthening her  long hull to resist the heavy bending  stresses to which it svill be subjected  when driving into a heavy so-i and  riding over the waves. .Some years ago,  in our issue of November 10th, 1900,  we made a study of some of the possible features which would be incorporated in tho future four-day liner, should  such a 30-knot ship ever make its appearance. Wo found that, to give a  ship of the great length required sufficient longitudinal strength, it would be  necessary to run a plate girder or bulkhead through the eon tie of the ship for  several hundred foot amidships, with  extra thickness of plating at- the top  and bottom of this girder, and also at  the top and bottom of the shell plating  of the vessel. It is interesting to note  that, the "Olympic'' has been strengthened by running four longitudinal girders through the ship for this same pur-  A THOUGHTFUL ACT.  Colonel Dobson was making his usual  daily tour of his preserves, inspecting  the gardens, both flower and vegetable",  and had how come to the live stock. As  far as the eye could sec everything  in the stables and the hams was in  shipshape order, and the Colonel was  somewhat inclined to compliment Ras-  tus ou the general condition of mattors  in his charge, but decided to withhold  final commendation until the chicken-  coop had been inspected. And here it  was that the only notable' shortcoming  was to be found. A careful count of  the spring broilers showed that thcr;  was one missing. The brood had hatched out some time before just thirteen  littlo chicks, and they had safely reached l,ho point where the Colonel's mouth  watered in anticipation of their immediate service upon the .tabic���������������������������' Throe  careful counts demonstrated beyond all  question that their number had beau reduced by one. Twelve broilers, and uo  more were there, and the Colonel turned  a cold eye upon .Kastus.  ''There are only twelve broilers here,  to^or^tho^British'f'Consil^eflom^-jatV.ir^^I  ' ��������������������������� :* THErLIFE^ OF ��������������������������� THB^SUnA '"^' 'Wy\  ,;. lhe -reason,, why the.laiuf. retains* its-**. Zk.eri\  heat,:in  spite'of, thc7quaDtily,'*that 'it'^-^-V*!  gives out;,is oxpjained'by the'fact.tkat*" t^td}1  heat is generated-by'the 7a 11 'of-parti-"/.V** "i  des toward its center.*: The diameter of.    '"''$&  the sun .diminishes:  annually ; by .' ont'7" ��������������������������� V?<  hundred and.fifty meters, a littlo mSj> '-'*���������������������������<$������������������  ttmn the ten-millionth part of its total ���������������������������' ���������������������������' -^'l  According ,to the estimates'-' made J v*- ^~*  thirty thousand -years will jwiss'.boforo r-V V*y  the solar* radius-diminishes enough t������������������'*: 3-;-":^  ^m^J^\^oct-tappreciable -by the7?'^"i.  most delicate instruments���������������������������always"sup-" v~ '"'""  poBing-that the-astronomical- instru-'"* -'^-M  meats of the future will be'similar. ko"r *"-""  the instruments of the prosent. By like'- -" - -'''  calculations it is estimated that' the sun - - " *'  wj 1 send hoal to the earth between 'six:' ' "VV  millions and eight millions of l r<iltT.  longer.  Radium,  which  aiai.s boat spemtan-  eously and wi thou t.ccsbation,-is^prnsent-r���������������������������  ui the sun.    One gram of radium frees  enough heat in one hour to'raise a grain '  of water  from  thc tomporature of ice  to  tho   temperature  of   boiling  water  Hence tho proaeuee of this element assists  in  tho  preservation  of tho sun's  heat.    The  spectroscope   reveals  great  quantities of helium in the sun; quantities  great  in   proportion   to   the  sun's  other elotnonts.    The presence of hoi-  nun  is due to the    disaggregation    of  radium.-_Two.grams-of radium-per ton-  of the sun's elements would bo, enough  J ^.ifL'LI0W-nI-j. mit-toppo_d _hat_of .red  cloth; round its side and just overlapping   its   upper  surface,  is  stitched  a j for the entire regeneration of all  the  black band, in a corner of hhc red  circle thus loft at tlie top is embroidered a semicircle, in gold thread, into  which arc often worked the initials of  the   prince.  This cap  has a symbolical meaning.  When   the   old   Servian   kingdom   was  heat ovor lost by the suri.  THE WHISTLING JUGS OF PERU,"  The pnttors of ancient Peru used to  manufacture   an   ingenious   musical   in-  .strument   which  may  very  properly   be  broken up, and the southwestern Slavs ������������������alJod a whistling jug. Tn collections of  became subject to strange races, tho "ntiquanos it is called a "silvador". or  wild   mountain  district of Montenegro  ''silvio." Specimens are obtained from  alone preserved its independence; so  its inhnbi4.ant8 draped their red caps  with black, on mourning for their enslaved   brethren.  Th corner of gold on the red cloth i.s  meant to represent Montenogro���������������������������the  one corner of liberty on the field of  blood, the one free spot of the old Slav  kingdom.  A CITY OF BELL-RINGERS.  Mexico can boast of an nnonviablo  record of wars and lumors of wars,  and, curiously enough, it cau also boast  of its peace-loving customs.  The most striking thing of Mexican  life to the casual visitor is the sound of  church bells. In the City of Mexico  alone there over two thousand boll-  ringers regularly cmployod. Every  saint has his day, and tho ringing of  bells is kept'up constantly on  occasions.  Tiie inhabitants of Mexico look upon  bell-ringing as an honorable profession,  and indeod bell-ringers are greatly  looked up to, chiefly on account of their  associations with the priests.  tho ancient burial places of Peru.- One  of these consists of two vases, whoso  bodies are joined one to the other, with*  a hole or opening between them. The  neck of one of these vases is closed,  with the exception of a small opening  in which a clay pine is inserted leading  to the body of the whistle. The closed  neck of this double vase is modeled into a representation of a bird's head.  When a liquid is poured into tho open-  necked vase, the air is compressed into  the (0ther, and in escaping through the  narrow opening is forced into the whistle, the vibration producing sounds.  Many of those sounds represent tho  notes of birds; one in the collection of  the P.ritish museum imitates tho notes  of the lobin or some other member of  tho thrush tribe peculia/to Peru.  PATRIOTIC  MUSIC  such   I love to hear the singing bird���������������������������  The lark, the thrush, T dote ou each,  Thc nightingale with joy is heard,  Likowise the loon upon the beach;  Vet, of 'them all, f love tho best  Within  the pocket of my vest  To hear the double-eagle screech! 0  THE ENDERBYPRESS AND VALKER'S^ WEEKLY  Thursday^ September 21, 1911        /]  We  are  inaugurating  this  week a genuine  OF  (ALL NEW STOCK)  ALL 1ST GO  =REGLtLAM>RIGES^  $2.25 to $3.25  SALE PRICE  EVERY PAIR A BARGAIN  NOTE: MissMcIntyre will  hold our Fall Millinery opening on Thursday, Sept. 21st.  Limited  GENERAL MERCHANTS  Will Make Provincial Exhibit of  Potatoes at Madison Square, N. Y.  Editor The Enderby Press:  Sir: I would ask you to kindly,  through the medium of your paper,  inform Potato Growers in your district that the .Provincial Government  has decided to make a display of potatoes at the American Land and  Irrigation Exposition to be held atiments will  Madison Square, New York, Nov.  3rd-I2th. Mr. Asabel Smith, of  Ladner, has been appointed Commissioner to arrange for the collection  and preparation of this exhibit, and  will also accompany it to New York.  The preparation of the exhibit will  be undertaken at New Westminster,  from which "place the exhibit will be  shipped to New York. In order to  ���������������������������allow , latitude to Mr. Smith, who  will have charge    of the  by Miss Warwick. The Auxiliary has  provided for the furnishing of two  private wards and for some linen and  nursing supplies. The requirements  of even a small hospital are many  and the money.... raised by the Auxiliary by subscriptions and entcrtain-  be devoted to the furnishing of the hospital and the renewing from time to time of thc supply of bed linen, and the purchase of  such articles as are necessary for thc  comfort and welfare of the patients.  The Executive Committee highly  appreciate all the generous assistance  given in the past, both by subscriptions of money and other ways, and  hope for your hearty co-operation in  the future.     The regular meetings of  KAMLOOPS  North  DISTRICT  Thompson River near  Any    potato  trict who" are  Department in  are   requested  mediately   with  Ladner, B. C.    *  The winning of ' this Trophy will  mean ' a great deal to the district in  which the potatoes are grown, and I  trust that we may receive the hearty  co-operation of all thc potato growers in order to make the exhibit a  success.  I have the honor to be, sir,1 your  obedient servant,  ,      WM.  B.   SCOTT,  Deputy Minister. '  AFTERNOON TEA  The ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary will serve tea from 2:30 to 5:30  p.m., on Wednesday, Sept. 27th, at  th e^horircrTjf ^WsTFrvrvMoff etT  lOcts.  "Tea;  The Hospital Auxiliary is. not limited to a few women living in Enderby, but every woman living in the  town or surrounding district is invited to become a member and help  in the up-keep of a much-needed cot-  .t.aSe_._!lQsPi.t.fiL~in ..Enderby... . =The  membership fee is one dollar per  year. This institution has been  started and   is   being ably managed  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  Perry,  Chinook Cove  JN ACCORDANCE with chapter 78,  R. S. B. C, 1897, "Ferries Act," the  Government of British Columbia in1-  vite applications for a charter for a  ferry to ply across the North Thompson River near Chinook Cove.  Applications will be received by the  Hon. the Minister of Public Works up  to 12 o'clock noon of Tuesday, 3rd  day of October, 1911.  The limits of the ferry shall extend  for a distance of one mile above and  one mile below said point.  The charter will cover a period'expiring on the 31st March, 1913.  The ferry shall- be operated whenever required between 7ta., mf and 7  p.m. every day, excepting Sundays.  -Applications shall give a .description of the scow, or boat it is proposed to use and ' method of operation. _ \. . -���������������������������- - *- ."���������������������������_.  , Applications shall state ������������������ttie tolls it  is proposed to ask for���������������������������������������������  Each  adult passenger.  Each' child (not in arms) under .13  years. _ ,  Each head of cattle,- horse, mule or  donkey.  Each- calf, sheep, goat, or swine.  Each ' vehicle with one horse and  driver.  Each    cart   or   waggon ' with  horse and driver, loaded.  -v. Each vehicle   with two horses  driver.  Each vehicle    with two" horses  driver, loaded.  Each parcel of 25 lbs. .and under.  Freight, per 100 ��������������������������� lbs. and under,  non-perishable goods.  Freight, per 100 lbs. and under,  perishable goods.  The Government of British Columbia is not necessarily bound to' accept any application submitted.   r jr������������������Er'GRIFFITHr=i  Public Works  Engineer.  Lands and Works Department, Victoria, B. C, 19th  September, 1911.  preparation j the Auxiliary take place on the first  of the exhibit,    it   will be necessary j Thursday    of   every   month    in   the  that he receive at least 50 pounds of'Council Chamber of. the City Hall.���������������������������  carefully   named    and  selected  pota-j Communicated,  toes,    and    these   potatoes must be  chosen having    reference   to smoothness of skin,    uniformity of size and  flushness of eye,    and absolutely free  from  all    scab   or    blemish, and  all  potatoes   must   tie    received in New  o  Westminster not   later than October  14th.  It is desired to make this exhibit  as comprehensive as. possible. The  Stillwell Trophy Award, value $1,000  will be given by the Exposition to  the best collection. It is desired by  this department that a big effort be  made to capture this Trophy. This  can only be done by the co-operation of the growers. The exhibit  will be made up of as many varieties  as possible, and not less than half a  bushel of each variety. The yield of  each variety per acre, which acre  must be officially surveyed, must be  swornt to by the grower and attested  by two or more reputable witnesses.  Officials appointed by this department  will be considered sufficient authority  in surveying the land from which potatoes are taken. Arrangements are  being made for two or-three men to  cover the whole of the Province, and  visit the growers who wish to compete, in order to officially measure  the-ground from which the potatoes  are .taken. '���������������������������      '   ���������������������������  growers in  your  dis-  willing  to, assist the'  making this exhibit,  to    communicate   im-  Mr.    Asabel  Smith,  one  and  and  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion nnd  Provincinl Limd Surveyor  I have purchased the old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and am placing in  stock a full line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and Plaster  Work.  Oregon Nursery Co.  Fruit and Ornamental Trees.  All Non-Irrigated Stock.  A. E. Patten, Agt., fairview. b.c  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  ^HE TAUBE OPTICAlTcor"  Eye Specialists  14 Years Experience  132 Eighth Ave. East.    Calgary, Alta.  Regular aisits toEndorby  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office houra:   Forenoon,  9 to 10:30  Afternoon, 8 to 4  Evening, 6:30 to 7.-30  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff (ind George Sts. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Cetiveyaneer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  TT7ALTER ROBINSON  Cliff St.,  Notary Public  Conveyancer   -  next City Hall,      Enderby  See our  Saturday  Bargains  The  COMPANY 7  Lea din g   St ore  Watch  Our  Windows  The Same Old Thing  in the Same Old Way  Is not the policy of this store.  That is the reason our business is  increasing hy leaps and boundsf It  is our endeavor to secure the best  lines we can procure, and we, are in  a position this season to show you  the best lines of goods ever shown in  Enderby.  New Fall Dress  C* r\c\A^ m Velvets, Ser-  VJUUUfe ges and Tweeds  all shades. ���������������������������  A man selects a   home with great  Are you 'as careful about buy-  Splen'did Values in New���������������������������  Fall Coats  for Ladies  Choice Range    of    Ladies' and  dren's  Sweater Coats.  Chil-  care,  ing  Shoes ?  Neckwear  The Latest in   Imitation Irish  Cro  chet Coat Collars and Jabots, prices  50c to $2.00  INVICTUS SHOES are made to  meet the needs of those people who  are most exacting in their shoe requirements.  Just to hand: Some of the most ele  gant Scarves   in   .Voile- and Silk in  White and Colors.  BEFORE BUYING THAT SUIT FOR  FALL SEE OUR RANGE OF.TWENTIETH CENTURY SUITS,^READY-  TO-WEAR OR TO YOUR'MEASURE.  We have just opened a full line of  Jager Pure Wool  Goods  In Underwear, Union Suits and  Separate Shirts and Drawers, Hosiery  Wool Vests, Sweater Coats,, Etc.  SPECIAL FOR LUMBERMEN  We _are* showing the best range of  Men's Heavy Boots, Sox," Underwear;  Heavy..Tweed \ and "Mackinaw, Pants,  Shirts and Coats.   - . -*  Poison Mercantile Co. EnBdty  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block,-Enderby  w  E LIST properties in any. part of the unirrigated Okanagan-Valley  north of Vernon. Buyers who inspect our list have the advantage,  of-comparison, and are not urged to purchase one of four or five  alleged snaps, ��������������������������� as is the custom when a list is" incomplete. Of the land  sales made during the past" season, 90 per cent have been made through  our office, and every buyer has been satisfied. We know the values, know  thc sellers and can make the deal.  . 20 acres. "Six cleared and in crop. Good creek; 2\ miles from town.  Price, $1G00, on very easy terms. If anyone can show us better value in  all B. C. we are buyers ourselves.  20 acres.     More than half is cleared and ready for cultivation.  to town.    On terms, for $1500.  Close  10 "acres."  inch of waste.  Three acres cleared.   Good water; level bench,  Good neighborhood.   $100 per acre.  10 acres.     Uncleared fruit land.  without an  ,\  Four miles out; $70 per acre.  according to the nature  $ Larger properties from $25 per acre  upwards,  of soil and the   amount of improvements.  AGENTS FOR���������������������������Deer Park Fruitlands. $150 per acre of cleared land,  level or sloping as desired, on good terms. For The Wo,ods Lake Fruit-  lands, close to Vernon, the choicest irrigated lands in the Valley. And  For Numerous   Private   Owners sub-dividing their own,lands.  HARVEY  Agents for Nursery Stock.  &   RODIE  Agent for Thc National Fire lnnurai.ee Co.  London Guarantee und Accident Co.,  oT Hartford:  Ltd.  The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   Th  UNION BANK OF CANADA  Established   1865.  Capital paid u#  ;  $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.  "I Buy at Home, Because -"   GET THE HABIT!  * *i

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