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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 30, 1912

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 * ���������������������������rJpP-'.'fi ������������������.,V.*."-- .*, * '.-"��������������������������� ���������������������������'. \ *.' ���������������������������' *$���������������������������* ; ,.',;    <,*-  - '.". _rCv '���������������������������'  ..v.���������������������������+. V'\5t*'i '-*-!  ���������������������������v.. -     r   ' " -i* - ���������������������������**���������������������������  fs  5  Enderby, B. C.\  May 80, 1912  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 5; No. 13; Whole No." 222  Town and District News in Brief  of People and Things Heard, About  Ye/-  Mara will celebrate .;"une 3rd.  Wm. Bison is visiting Vancouver on  business.  The hills were never more beautiful.  The flora display is gorgeous.  Born���������������������������On Friday, May 24th, to Mr.  and Mrs. Sam1. 0, Skcjie, a son.  Thos. 'Hughes has been appointed  deputy fire warden i'or the Enderby  district.  Born���������������������������On Monday," May 27th, to  Mr.- and Mrs. Geo. Carleton, a  ���������������������������daughter. "  u  Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Jaquest left on  Wednesday   for   Victoria, where^they  ��������������������������� contemplate .locating.  - "Mr._and Mrs.   T. B.'Rodie left on  Wednesday for  "a short, visit to Cal--  -gary and.the Northwest.  '  Mr. Howard McRae and'children, of  .  Revelstoke, spent a few days the past-  week visiting Mrs. J. Burnham.  - ~  Mrs. S.-."Vi' McKenzie, of Edmonton",  - neice of Mrs.  Jas. . Mowat,* is enjoying, the "Spring months"iri> Enderby/,  - 7 Service "preparatory  to communion  /will   be; held, iu: 'the..-Presbyterian  church -- on'" Friday  - .evening "���������������������������' of" this  . I. * "I" T.  ���������������������������week.;       .   . ,     ���������������������������.       ,..>.',  . Application-has been'made to "the,  C. P. '��������������������������� R. for the annual -Sunday  school excursion to" kelowna on the  19th of June.' "... '  - An. American- tournament   will-be  .held on the Enderby' tennis courts, on  .Saturday,    June    8th.    -All   playing  members are,invited to take part.'  Mr. A. L. Fortune and Rev. D.  Campbell expect to leave the--beginning of the week to attend the General - Assembly - of the Presbyterian  church, in Edmonton.",  The Enderby baseball 'team will go  to Kelowna on Monday to play a  league game there. The next league  game to be   played   in Enderby will  Robt. Mowat,- proprietor of the  Kamloops steam laundry, spent a  few days in Enderby this week.  Mr. McQuarrie is operating his auto  delivery from his Glengerrack Dairy,  and, since the roads have become  more navigable, he covers the Enderby delivery before 8 o'clock.  Hew Trill, representing the Vernon  News, "did" the-celebration for that  paper. Mr. -^ Trill has instituted a  sporting page in the News, and is arranging to cover the Okanagan ��������������������������� in  this important department. It is:an  innovation that should be a winner  for Okanagan's leading newspaper.  Geo. H. Smedley returned from the  coast last'Thursday,* where he was in  attendance on'the annual Methodist'  conference. Mr. --Smedley; worked  hard,for En'derby in Uie-conference,  and secured the-services of one of the  best young., "ministers*- the vConference  had.'to offer���������������������������the -Rev. -J. G.-Brown,  M."A.,"> of Petcrborough7_0nt.,    ���������������������������  - Hon. JPrice Ellison - and/Superinten-  dent of Roads-Lang visited Enderby  last-.Thursday.- .It ,wasjy*j?reat\.pleas-  ure" for tlie Hon'. Minister, of Finance  to* see. the'-marked progress Enderby  is making, and he promised to, exert  his utmost efforts to : ecure for- Enderby the grant asked for for,the  new "school house.       .   :    '   '*  scenes taking .place in the States, at  the call to arms in the civil war.  When the film was first shown in Revelstoke, it was called 'for the second  night, and again later in the season.  Mr. Sawyer is most pleased to announce having succeeded in getting  the film for Enderby, and he promises  this to be the picture treat of the  season.  Victoria Day the Most Successful   .,   .;.  of Celebrations Held in Enderby  As it reached an altitude higher than*  the hill, a gust of wind made it top-,  pie and swing,   but   ^soon it got .out  of this air ciirront   anv. straightened  up. ' Up they went until the aeronaut  There seems   to   have arisen some  misunderstanding 'as   to the purpose  of the 'Government   ;n gathering- an!  exhibit    for    the   International Dry |  Farming    Congress    to    be "held  at {  Lethbridge, October 31-26.   "Some appear to   believe"   that only products  from the   irrigated    districts will be  Last week's celebration of Victoria  Day was without doubt the most suc-  j cessful ever attempted by the citizens  j of Enderby.   The various committees  worked   admirably'' in   carrying  out!  the   arrangements   for the'day, and, 'looked to be the size of an undressed  aside from the delay of thc Vernon;china doll. Suddenly the rope was  i baseball team getting upon the field ! cut, and 'almost instantly the para-  1 when the morning    game was called j chute opened.   As it did so tiie' sun's'  there was not   a   hitch in the day's j rays touched its scalloped edges,, and';  {proceedings.    Perfect     weather    pre- j lighted up its   .under, surface, adding-.  Vi  ��������������������������� vailed,  the special   train service was  'excellent,   the: trains   were on time, j  , and the' best   spirit possible predom- j  '. inated.'   There was entertainment for  greatly to the beauty of. the descent/-  As the professor neared the earth it"  was   seen   that   he was ��������������������������� doing some  clever,   leg   work-in   his    efforts/to  .avoid landing   in    the.treetops:   He  the   Farmers'    Institute, states that I ln\** ?'������������������W.d8- by    ^e Ladies' Aide ' narrowly    missed - a  .lone - pine and f  such an idea is   entirely wrong.   The^/"?1?���������������������������,! ^ aU th&t C������������������Uld be ! TdroppedJ'��������������������������� - c-lear?d-hillt������������������P on *he  Department of-Agriculture desires to'W1ShCd   for-   TablCS  ^   spread "in'Lawes JhUlside , .property, >7 view" of"  get the    best* - exhibit possible  from  this    district, ��������������������������� showing what "can be  accomplished' without-artificial irri-  shown.   A    letter   from   the Depart-1   .,        ... __..-..-,  .   ,     ,r      tt-1     ,     '    ' l .'all, and the accommodation for feed  ment to Mr.    Handcock, secretary of  thc curling rink, and provision made  many hundreds.,  gation, Tand Mr. Handcock-'is urged  to,do hisutmost^to.get the"co-operation of the farmers "and fruit'raisers  of-the district.'..'."-������������������������������������������������������7   "     - "-'   7 1  TRINITY-VALLSY ROAD  ifor easily handling, the large number  applying on the "grounds.- In-tiie^ho-  , tels and restaurants splendid accommodation was also- provided. - * -  '-" The music committee provided am:  pie. entertainment - ���������������������������in--this direction^  the" Vernon,'and' Armstrong "-.bands' remaining "on the -field up to .within a  few'"minutes of- the departure of the  south^bo'und-. s  - o- - - -fm  - ��������������������������� yyw  .-/'��������������������������� .jr/lt  -I.-:- y/Zii  .._.., >._.>_._. .1  The day opened with a.procession/1;  'led from   the' station'by^the'-'B.'-C.*^  Horse;/and7participated\;in by.'the;������������������  various - teams .' taking.V.part.t in'- ihe^zs^zM  day's" proceedings, *>'the/bands/Boy^2StF&js!  Scouts and school;/children: \ It" was^:^'"--^  Enderby's-first effort .in this' directionx'-v"  'but -the .success'.'of."it was^most/con.- //-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������c-"ii\  pecialV'.'ond;.- being-W s^o"*.-.* -The ]���������������������������^o^'X&X^^7;X4^  renient   neriods bv the  andradded    a* "smartness* to the >pro-������������������������������������������������������?���������������������������-?*&.���������������������������,.  ,1 '.il  ---rs: im  lieved at,  convenient   periods by ���������������������������,the.'aiurfaaaea    a'.'smartness; to' tne -pro  home   band,*- .wliich,   'by   the    way! }ccedirig������������������ which .did much to make' the"  a    success". 7_ The ;Boy^  ��������������������������� -When_ the Government:bridge was  completed- giving - connection, between  the Enderby-Mabel Lake road and the . , , -,    .  proposed-road    to Trinity Valley, it" showed up remarkably well, consider- j wljplc   affair       ^  was promised that work on the Trin-.inS how little'practice they have had; Scouts and school children were "also*  ity Valley road " would be started"as'since re-organization.       The grounds.;enthusiastically   applauded"  as., they  .      . - early" as possible    this spring.   It is " committee'had little difficulty in get, j Passed, along, the,streets. ���������������������������.--* ----  r Jack Breedon's pet cub,"Spud," ������������������ |aoWl the-first of June, and tliere has'tinS tlie various events' off on sch'ed-1    The morning baseball game between,,  lye between thlTliorne t3am and Arm-  'i  strong, on June 12th.  Thc ladies of   Mara  an "Ice Cream  O  aie getting up  Social," with games  and dancing from 4 p. m. to 10:30 p.  m. on June 3rd, to celebrate His  Majesty's birthday, and in aid of the  Mara    church   building    fund..  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� Next Thursday, June 6th, a demonstration on the care jf bees will be  made in T. S. Lucas' apiary, by Mr.  Harris, Government :oul brood inspector. All interested in bees will  learn much of advantage by attending this meeting.  At the last meeting of thc City  Council the salary of Constable Bailey was increased from ?65 to -f75 per  month. Officer Bailey has made a  faithful servant, and the increase,  small as it is, is the just recognition  of the good work he is doing.  , The Enderby -baseball team went to  Armstrong yesterday afternoon to  play their second league game. We  learn as we send "30" down the  toggle that the game was a merry-  go-round for the Enderby boys, the  score being 19 to 1 against Armstrong at the close.  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Fortune walked  in from their home to the May 24th  festivities, and returned by the same  conveyance in the evening to their  home. This hale and hearty couple  can teach most of us the secret of  serenity and 'good-fello-vship when the  sun is sinking low in the cup of life.  now.,so tame-he will follow his best  friend' and master all - over ' town  without being   led. -Jack has ahigh .  forehead, notoriously "high, and  "Spud" has even taken to "shooting  the chutes" off Jack's head. It is  really remarkable what a cub bear  can learn to do in a tfew weeks of  captivity. , "  A meeting of the City Council was  to have been held last Monday evening to go into the matter of 'drainage���������������������������with^Mr-f==Lang7=-tnanager=of=-the=  Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe Co., of  Peachland, but there was not a  quorum present. Mr. 1 ang gave such  information as the Council was in  need of, however, and tbe matter will  be thoroughly gone into at the next  meeting.  "Casey Jones" was tbe detraction  at .thc__Opera House-Monday- evening.-  "Casey Jones" was advertised, and  the audience was led co believe that  "Casey Jones" was the bill, but what  was really given was a fake play,  ancl a poor fake,' at that. It wasn't  within a mile of "Casey Jones." And  the people on the stage were the  poorest dubs ever seen here, and we  have seen some very cough ones. Fortunately the house was small.  Since the Boy Scouts have been established in K. of P. Hall there is  room for additional members, and  recruits can be taken in. All boys  12 years and over, who wish to be  put in touch,with the best boys' organization yet devised, should make  application at once. The Duke of  Connaught will visit the Okanagan  in September, and the purpose is to  have a troop of Scouts at Enderby  of sufficient importance to meet His  Highness.  Manager Sawyer intends showing  the .best film it has been his good  fortune to get hold of, in thc Opera  House, to-morrow (Friday) night. It  is entitled the "battle hymn of the  Republic  been no work   started ; ct.   It" is un  derstood.that Road. Foreman ��������������������������� Baxter".bv visitors  and home committeemen  is "to-be put-on the "work. sMr. Bax-ia}ikc to make thc day a success long  ule time.   Every "assistance was given '��������������������������� Enderby   and    Vernon'" was aii hour  -r.:^_  :X/z\  '-         r- ���������������������������"���������������������������*  ter is the  right, man -for the place;, to-be. remembered. . ..  jbut if'Mr. .Baxter is "taken off the*1 .The Chapman shows, and partic'u-  work on the Mabel Lake road to-be larly the.merry-go-round, held.the.at-  put on Trinity Valley' road, when is ' tentiQn of children and ' adults in  the repair work promised last year >' common when there was a "slow"  to be put on the ..Mabel Lake road. |rainutc inthe field contests. Eyory-  When Deputy Minister of Public jon? seemc,:1 to eni������������������y the, various  Works Foster was in Enderby in 1911 'novelties. The balloon ascension and  to enquire into road matters here, : Parachute drop very nearly resulted  th-e^efinitr^romls������������������f=va^Tnia^^  Mabel Lake road would be perman- \Mills was rea<Jy to S������������������ llP promptly  ently repaired and gravelled. Very \on timc- Tlie balloon was filled and  little of the work then promised has;the last dashes of lame were shot  yet been done, and thc road *i������������������ in I into the huge swaying bag of black  great need  of repair.   To delay  late in starting owing to the visiting  team being short- two men'and-'sub:.  stitutes    were   coming   in  from   the  north.     This" game   was umpired by.  F. Fravel, assisted   by F.* Prince,.as-  was also-the game   in the afternoon  with the Revelstoke*  team, and they,,  were two, of the best -umpired games  that have,been witnessed in the'Val-_  ley.   With' perhaps one or two exceptions,   when' the   decision had to be  extreme'y-_ close th ere���������������������������was-nn-com^  '.. ,pji  xxxi  work until fall,   and then half clo it,  means that   the   road superintendent  is making more trouble for himself.  _Why_not give.Mr._.Baxter, two road  gangs.    One   to    build   the road to i  road is in!into tnu llu������������������e swaying bag  this"ness. All eyes were directed to the  balloon, the command was given to  "let go" and up she shot, pulling the  parachute and the aeronaut after it.  As the professor wns iaised-five or  ten feet from the   ground, there was  Trinity Valley, and his regular gangincar(I Lhe ominous, click of Lhe cord  to do the repair work on Mabel Lake]knife' and the awoniut fell to the  and other roads in his territory. I ground. A small boy in running  This would make sure of the work I back aS th(Jy were commanded to "let  being done for which money has been U0-" stepped upon tho. pull rope trail-  appropriated, and the work would be  done when value could be had for the  money spent.  In answer to the many enquiries received from Trinity Valley as to  when work is to start, we will state  that so far as we know it will be "in  the near future."  Found���������������������������At Enderby, May 24th, a  kit of automobile tools. Owner  send description to -Jhief of Police,  and tools will be forwarded.  Lost���������������������������A gold brooch, oar and  anchor -design. Finder will please  leave at Postofiice.  Straw hats, summer underwear,  cotton hose, etc. J. W. Evans &  Son.  Lime juice, raspberry vinegar, lem-  and illustrates the many onade, wines, etc.   J. W. Evans&Son  ing beside the parachute. Thc knife  operating on the release cord snapped  thc balloon and parachute apart; thc  balloon shot up and the parachute  and aeronaut fell to the ground. The  fall was but a few feet, and Prof.  Mills received only a severe shaking  up. He was carried into one of tbe  show tents and was soon upon his  feet again. The balloon quickly em-  tied and fell close by. It was quickly  recovered and carried into position  to be refilled. As it was hoisted between the guy poles- there was a  cheer given by the orowd. By this  time the sun had disappeared behind  the hill overshadowing the field, and  afforded a much better .opportunity  to witness the ascent. All was soon  in readiness for the second attempt.  The guy poles dropped, thc word was  given to "let go" and up the balloon  shot, this time with the parachute  and  the    aeronaut   dangling''below.  plaint on either side.    -  The* morning game was the first  league game of the season. It had a ,  sensational opening, then seven innings of as pretty ball-playing as we"  have seen in the Valley, followed by  a hot finish with hats in thc air, and  men lifted bodily and packed in joy  about tho field. ,      .  *     .        ��������������������������� ., ,  Vernon's" ba'ttcry" was" Trend ler^uTcr  Larson; Enderby's Webb and Murphy.  Both were exceptionally strong, but  of tlie two, Enderby had the best of  it. Webb played a brilliant game,  and Murphy was in his old-time form,  playing as fine a game ns one could  wish to seo. _ Trendler and Larson also worked well together for Vernon,  but over-confidence on the part of  Larson lost the visiting team thc  game. He became careless in the last  inning, and with one man down, al-'  lowed Webb, Schmidt, Murphy and  Evans to hit him hard, and before he  could realize what was happening,  four runs were scored lor Enderby,  and the lead of three held by Vernon  throughout the game, was wiped out  with one run to good. The story of  the game can be briefly i-jlii. Enderby was weak in the field, strong in  the box and behind the plate, and  fairly good at thc bat, though the  hitting was poorly placed and of  little avail when most needed. In  this respect, Vernon had the best of  it. The field work was .better, and  the work in thc box and behind the  (Continued on pnj.e five.)  /->   I  <)J ENDERBY PEESS AND'WALKER'S WEEKLY  Natural Cure for Catarrh  Obviates Taking Drugs  It   Has   Superseded   the  Old-fashioned  Stomach-dosing Remedies,-and invariably Cures Quickly.  It  real  that  was their inability to reach Uie  source of catarrh and bronchitis  caused the medical profession to  drop liquid couj.h medicines and adopt  "Catarrhozone" instead. ���������������������������Catarrhozone  provides a method of l.ireiilhinjf. right  into tlie lungs' ceilain"'"rare medicinal  vapors which arc so healinj. and euin-  forlinj. a.s Lo enlirely banisli cuuljIis,  catarrh and lliroal trouble in :i very  short time.  The most wonderful Uiinj. about Catarrhozone is, tliat no mailer where  the germs of bronchitis or catarrh are  hidden, Catarrhozone will reach and  destroy them.  "About five years ago 1 took a cold  in the head and Catarrh set in. It kept  increasing by leaps and bounds, I kept  putting off getting anything until at  last I found I would have to. After  trying several things I heard of your  remedy, Catarrhozone, and procured a  bottle and began using it. I was not  long in finding out I had struck the  right thing. I am recommending Catarrhozone to all who have catarrh, etc.  "(Signed)   Everton  L. Wassan,  "Blair P.O., Queen's Co., NT.B."  Catarrhozone has made an astonishing record of cures. Its method is  right; no dru_.s; just healing balsamic  vapors, that bring instant relief to  Catarrh and all throat, bronchial and  chest colds. Get the large size, lasts  months, is sure to cure you, price  $1.00; smaller size, DOc; sample or trial  size, 25c. All dealers, or The Catarrhozone Company, Buffalo, N".Y.. and  Kingston, Ont.  That Reminds Me  A  MERCHANT has this sign on his  store door:  "Come in without knocking. Go  out the same way."  5 Years' Rheumatism  Really Cured!  REMARKABLE   MANUSCRIPT  Thc keeper of tlie Advocates' Library, Edinburgh, in a report issued  stated that-Rev. Professor Kennedy of  Edinburgh University, after a detailed  examination of the library's manuscript  of the Old Testament, has stated that  for size, condition and caligraphy this  manuscript had few rivals in any  library in the world. It was probably  one of the oldest existing manuscripts  of thc complete ITobrew. Bible.  DODD'S '/>  KID N E Y.  y   PILLS  ������������������*BETE5  * *     *  Frost: "How's your little daughter's  musical education progressing?"  Snow: "Finely. At first she could  play only classical stunts, but now she  can do ragtime."  * w *  "Going abroad  again?"  "Xo," replied the indolent citizen.  "What's the use of bothering with railroads and hotels when your friends  will send you post-card pictures that  look better than the actual scenery?"  * t    *  "Dc you suffer here from miasma?"  asked the visitor to Swampville as ho  looked over the villa plot proposition  in  that charming suburb.  "No," replied the agent. "Fact is, I  never knew you had the asthma."  * ���������������������������    *  Son:   "Father, what's a millionaire?  ���������������������������'cause   Sammy   Jones   said   to   me:  'Your father's a millionaire,' "  Father: "And what did you say?"  Son: "Oh, I just said:  'So's yours.'"  * *    *  Recently a letter of introduction was  handed by an actor to a manager  which described the presenter a3 an-  actor of much merit, and concluded:  "He plays Macbeth, Richelieu, Hamlet,  Shylock, and billiards. He plays billiards best."  * +    *  French Chauffeur (to deaf farmer  on a Maine road). "Can you tell me,  sare, vere I get some of ze gazoline?"  Farmer (with his hand to his ear).  "Hey?"  French Chauffeur. "Non, non, non!  Not ze hay���������������������������ze gazzoline. Ziss eez a  motor-car, not a horse." '  * *    *  A Hungarian lady has bequeathed  a sum of fifty thousand dollars to her  pet dog. One can almost hear the  solicitor saying to the legatee, "How  will you take it, sir���������������������������in notes, or  bones?"  Your   Case   Isn't   Likely   to   be  and  Can  Be Cured Quickly  Nerviline  Worse  by  HERE   IS   THE   PROOF  "After being an enthusiastic, user of  Nerviline for years, I feel it my duty  to tell you personally what your wonderful preparation has done for me.  "I suffered torture from rheumatism  ancl heart trouble, tried scores of so-  called remedies, consulted for weeks  and months with Toronto's most eminent physicians, but derived only slight  benefit.  "A friend insisted on my using Nerviline, and lo 'iny surprise a vigorous  rubbing of this powerful liniment eased  tho pains and reduced the stiffness in  my joints. I continued to use Nerviline  and was permanently cured. 1 am now  perfectly well, and for three years have  had no rheumatism at all.' T know  many families where no other medicine  but Nerviline is kept���������������������������it is so useful in  minor ailments like earache, toothache,  neuralgia, coughs, colds, lumbago, and  sciatica. I call' Nerviline my 'Life  Guard,' and urge all to try its merit."  Dec.   17th,   113   Palmerston   Avenue,  Toronto.  (Signed)   FLORA  CHAPMAN.  It is almost criminal to keep on suffering when Nerviline can be had in  any clru_j store. ��������������������������� 50c. buys a large  bottle, 25c. for-the trial size. Prepared  by The Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo, N.Y.,  anc] Kingston, Ont.  space sufficient for foal to pass in.  Put in a feeding trough. Keep supply  of roots there, also rock salt for inducing  mare  to  stay  around.  Wean at six months, put on halter,  and keep them on, leading th 3 foals  whilst weaning, them. Leave the colts  together in box stall occasionally.  Have boxes open on to a nice run cf  grass. Let them run in and out and  supply finely' chopped oats and bran,  and after a few (days turn into Held  away from mare with plenty of fresh  grass, -water, and perennial feo.l. Feed  mixed foods, as cracked corn and oats.  Unthreshed oats run through a cutting  box and mixed with bran and in?.!  moistened with water, are excellent  feed. If teeth bother (hem, steam oats  and bran. For winter give cooked  roots with mixed grain and bran about  three times a week. Grain allowance  to ono year, 2 to 3 pounds per day;  up to two years, 4 to 5 pounds per  day; up to three years, 7 to S pounds  per day.  Do not forget.���������������������������With these methods  of feeding there is a great deal more  left unsaid. ��������������������������� You must study your  horseflesh. Find out the weaknesses  and strength: the capacity for feed  and the tone of appetite; watch closely  for ills and hurts; keep bowels moving  freely, and have lots of light, fresh air  and good bedding in stables. You can't  go wrong if you exercise common sense  judgment.  BABY TERRIBLY SCALDED  Relieved   by Zam-Buk  DOCTOR   AGREED   ZAM-BUK   WAS  "BEST POSSIBLE TREATMENT"  Mr. William Sikes (to startled spinster)���������������������������'Qsh, lytly, don't yer be frightened. It ain't yer I'm after, it's yer  dollars.  Thc Spinster  ness gracious!  -Good-  Ycu   Cannot   Forget   Your   Corns  They pain "too much. Perhaps you  have triod this, that and the other remedy���������������������������you still have them. You do not  experiment when you use Putnam's  Painless Corn Extractor. In twenty-  four hours the soreness is removed. In  a day or two you are rid of them, root  and branch. Keep the name in sight  because il tells ,the story. Putnam's  Painless Corn Extractor. Sold by druggists, price 25c.  DON'T CUT OUT A VARICOSE VEIN  A irtllcl, safe, antiseptic, dlscH'  (reproachfully)  You too!  *    *    *  "I don't think I'll go to any more of  my wife's parties," said Mr. Cumrox.  "Don't you always enjoy yourself?"  "Yes. Only some one always mistakes me for one of the guests and  starts in "making"remarks about how  I made my money."   -  A little chap was dining  his parents, at a friend's  looked very important.  The soup, which was very thin,  passed   around,   but  Joshua  was  served   trifling with    his    spoon,,  hardly tasting it.  Thc    hostess    said:     "Are you  hungry, Joshua?"  "Yes," replied Joshua;   "but I'm  thirsty."  along with  house,  and  was  ob-  an d  said: "W;ell,  bell?"  was it you who broke our  With the Horses  not  not  S  ticnt, resolvent; liniment, and*  proven remedy for this ana similar troubles. Mr. II. U. Kolloi;ir,  Deckel, JUass., before lisinj. Una  roiticilv, suffered Iniens-uly wltl>  painful and influi-.icd veins:  jyZjh^ Ill's** we swollen, knotted :triil  **^i"K^*rvl>?i ]r.u\l. lie wrllr.v. "Alter usirif  WTO/J%V t>n������������������   rin"  oni-biilf   buttles  worn reduced, irili;u-t:>i:iUuii and pain none, and I  havo had no reeitrrcnco of the trouble dmine tin.  pa<-t six y-'ir:i." A No removes (Joitro, 1*. liM'.ll  BwelllnKS. \iVn<i. Cy.ls, Callouses, l!n:lnv; "/:!: cV.  and_;lui!"'Jis'-oloi-4!io'i<i,eic.,lna pleasanLmnnii'f  yrb!"t'l.';OiiriiiV-.('0."i I ol-l'iatdnicrislyoj-doliveu-il  - ISoei': " <!��������������������������� l'r\'".-  V, ulv-fork. -       - -  W. fr". V"Ur<������������������.t'.P.".2!?) !"Jiri,nv.jBi:!;j.> iKonfoal. Can  Also furniBhod by Martin, Bolo & Wynrm  Co., Winnipcfr; llic Natiomil Druif & Chemical  Co., Winnipeg and Calgary, and Hendemoa  Bros. Co., bid., Vancouver.  Not often are school-room compositions as startlingly original as the  boy's essay on Sir Walter Raleigh.  "Sir Walter Raleigh," wrote the boy,  "was a great man���������������������������he discovered  America���������������������������then he discovered "Virginia  ���������������������������then ho discovered potatoes and then  he discovered tobacco. So ho went  back to England and showed them how  to smoke, exclaiming, 'My friends, be  of good cheer, for we have this day  in England lit such a flame as I trust  by God's grace shall never be extinguished.' "  *    *    *  Well, Well!  TMSisaHOME DYE  lhat ANYONE  'r==Y-y^t can use  iVistiW llll( ,  5aK I N    Y  I dyed ALL fhese  _������������������^^>DIFFERENT KINDS  ������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������       of Goods  -with the SAME Dye.  \ used  CLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.  NO clinnce ol uslnc (lie WRONG Dye for thc Goodt  one has to color. All colors from yonr Druggist or  ������������������<-uler. I'll KB Color Curd mid STOIIY Booklet 10,  The Johnhon-Ricliurclson Co., Limited, Montreal,  =^fTy^Zr^F=^fG='^^r'^W-&fc^n'C'KoW,K  employed a trained superintendent  who knew what a school ought to be to  exercise supervision over all thc  schools in that town. This superintendent found that in the majority of  the schools only a few pupils had books  until the short term was half over. The  school committeeman ordered the  books and supplies, and he waited to  see if some more scholars wouldn't  "turn .up,"_ and_cvc.n. then was..dila-  tory In sending in iiis order. In one  school a little toddler was found studying percentage, learning It by heart.  "You should not teach him percentage," said thc superintendent, "he  does not know how to add and subtract." "But I've got to," the teacher  answered, "the front part of the 'rith-  motic i.s torn out."  *    *    *  It was the day after Christmas, .and  tbe hard-working postman plowed his  way through snow and a cold wind, a  sack of unusual size on his back. He  ascended the spacious steps of a West  End residence, ancl in answer to his  ring a man-servant, in rich livery, appeared. "Wait a moment, please," said  the servant, as he took the letters.  "The mistress wishes to speak to you."  Thc postman's eye brightened, It was  the holiday season. Now, no doubt, in  recognition of his regular and faithful  ���������������������������  "I shall he glad," he said politely,  "to await your mistress's pleasure."  In a few moments the lady appeared.  "Are you," she asked, "our regular  postman?" "Yes, madam." "And in the  afternoon and evening?" Again he assented, smiling eagerly.   Then the lady  Hauling means expenditure of energy, so also does speed. Raising colts  means expenditure of energy for the  brood mare, and the feed of the young  coll after weaning means the stimulation of energy. These are facts, arid  we know we feed to one common end  in all classes of horses���������������������������production of  energy. Marcs' milk is only another  tangible manifestation of energy, yet  we must not forget that these energies  are of a different character.-One form  is commonly called work, which means  heavy pulling; another is called speed,  which means endurance and ginger;  another means production of milk,  which resolves itself into a question  of nutritition; -and another mean's  frame building and oensfitution inducing energy. Therefore, to produce  these different kinds of energy needed  in different classes of horses, it is  necessary that we feed-such foods as  are productive of that certain strength  needed. Following are the different  kinds of feed required. Thc rations  are given as concisely as-possible:  Food for stallions.���������������������������Feed mainly  good, crushed oats. Occasional ration  of corn or barley; wheat bran to regulate bowels; "hay, clean and good,  three times a day in quantities easily  eaten  up;  clean boxes;  light exercise.  Brood mares.���������������������������Excellent pastme rind  good oats; clean hay, mixed variety if  in stable; work up to time of foaling;  give oat and bran mash occasionally;  keep well regulated but not tbo loose;  do not feed straight timothy; condition and exercise necessary.  Trotters.���������������������������The trotter needs little  body weight. Reduce feed about one-  half when bringing in off pasture.  Sweet hay, bran mash, a few carrots,  oats twice a day, bran mashes in  spring. When training in spring increase oat ration to 8 to 10 quarts per  day.   During   trotting   feed   12   to   14  PROVERBS  OF  A  JAPANESE  .  SCHOOL-BOY  To bed first ancl up earliest takes in  superior worms.  Good runner in fight gets cheered  nothing this minute, but tomorrow is  there with big punch.  Two by the waves���������������������������girl ancl boy���������������������������is  supreme cuddle. Three all to the honorable damn.  Shuts the door in the nose than no  sooner does the window divide.  From bad trouble comes with swift  the grand shine.  The   worm   angle  even when heeled.  The clammy hand  poses heartfail, but  good thing.        ���������������������������  Say not the speech into the yawning  mouth.  Mrs. Albert Sawyer, of Midland  (Ont.), says: "While living in Brantford last winter my little son spilled  a vessel of boiling water ovor his neck.  He was terribly scalded, and we immediately ealled in a doctor. The  treatment did not seem to give the  child ease or heal the terrible scalds,  so after a week's? trial we got some  Zam-Buk and applied it. if gave the  child ease almost immediately, and  after a few days' use thc scalds seemed  to be getting along finely.  "To make quite sure that all was  .Tight, however, we called in a second  doctor. He said everything was going  along splendidly, the scalds wore healing ancl the little one would soon bo  quite recovered. Then we told him  Zam-Buk was what we wore using,  ancl hc said we could use nothing better. Zam-Buk worked a complete  cure."  Mrs. S. Smith ancl Mrs. J. H. Teakle,  of 73 Brock St., Brantford, who knew  of tho above accident, and what followed, __write: "We certify that these  facts are true in every detail."  Mothers should'know that for burns,  cuts, scalds, bruises, eczema, piles, and  all skin diseases, there is nothing to '  equal Zam-Buk.- That was .the opinion  of the doctor connected with the above  case, and is the opinion of hundreds of  other doctors-the world over. Zam-  Buk is obtainable from all druggists  and stores ijOc a box, or Zam-Buk Co..  Toronto.  will   turn   sudden  not entirely sup-  in  preference the  ShiloWs Gure  STnnQ -PAiinuc HEALS THE LUNGS.  Of UrO wUUIillO PRICE. 25 CENTS  The skin beauty is never deep. Care  not.  Laughing tho last is most funny. "  Kind words said slobbily turn off  the wallop.  Better the herb dinner with nice girl  than ox with suffragine.  Asthma Can Be Cured. Its suffering  is as needless as it is terrible to endure.  After its many years of relief of the  most stubborn cures no sufferer can  doubt the perfect effectiveness of Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. Comfort of body and peace of mind return  with its use ancl nights of sound sleep  come back for good. Ask your druggist;  he can supply you.  If you aro a sufferer from colds get  a bottle of Bickle's Anti-Consumptive  ' Syrup and test its qualities.   It will be  found that no praise bestowed on it is  j too high.   It does all that is claimed for  I it, and does it thoroughly.   Do not take  any substitute for Bickle's Syrup, because it is tho best, having stood thc  test of years.   All tho best dealers sell  lt.  quarts of oats each day; just as much  hay as thc animal can nicely clean up  and no more.  Work Horses.���������������������������Two pounds of provender per day for evory 100 pounds  weight; 10 to IS pounds of the feed to  be grain each day. Thus a 2,000 pound  horse would receive 40 pounds of  food each day, consisting of 20 to 30  pounds roughage, etc., and 10 to IS  pounds of grain; oats and barley preferred.���������������������������Feed -heaviest-at- night. -After-  watering in evening, feed grain, about  half day's allowance, in chaffed hay,  An allowance of long hay to finish on.  Morning meal of light grain and chopped hay. Noon meal, small feed of  hay and grain. A good ration would  bo 13 pounds oats, G pounds beans, 3  pounds corn, 10 pounds clover hay, per  day, or 10 pounds hay, 10i pounds oats  and corn or barley, or 10 pounds hay,  8 pounds oats,- 4 pounds brewers'  grains, or wheat bran. All the water  he  will  consume.  The foal.���������������������������Start life full of vigor.  Got good drink of mother's milk directly after foaling. Castor oil if will  not purge. Feed marc well to stimulate milk production. If milk too purging, reduce mare's feed. After foaling  confine mare for few days on simple  food, not too abundant. Turn to pasture at end.of. one week. Give proper  protection from weather. Colt at two  months to have access to feed box-  close to ground. With colts out on  grass, separate oldest and feed them  grains. Build a fence in corner so  that    mare  cannot    enter,    and    have  NA-DRU-CO Tasteless  Cod Liver Oil Compound  THE "building-up" value of Cod  Liver Oil is well known, but its  drawbacks have been its nasty  taste and indigestibility.  Na-Dru-Co Tasteless Cod Liver Oil  Compound has the nutritious qualities  -of the Cod Liver Oil, without the  slightest disagreeable flavor, ln it the  Oil is skilfully combined with Extract  of Malt, Extract, of Wild Cherry, and  Hypophosphites," making a splendid  tonic as well as a valuable food.  Na-Dru-Co Tasteless Cod Liver Oil  Compound is particularly good for  growing children who are puny or  run-down.  In 50c. and $1.00 bottles,   at   your  druggist's.  1100 Na-Dri-Co ^  ^   Specifics���������������������������one   ^  for every ill.  NATIONAL DRUG & CHEMICAL CO. 70  For Asthma and Catarrh���������������������������It is one  of the chief recommendations of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil that it can be  used internally with as much success  as it can outwardly. Sufferers ��������������������������� from  asthma and catarrh will find that the  Oil when used according to directions  will give immediate relief. Many sufferers from these ailments have found  relief in the Oil and have sent testimonials.  BRUCES  SEEDS  Tho StmUrd mi Quality Stacs 1850  f~~*    Am experience of overstay years io the Scad  basiMM m Canada, Md oar loaf aaaaaotiaa with  tho ftoot Grow*** of tfco World, firm mm adraat-  mmjem which fow Med booses pomtmn added to this,  oar aaroful ayates* of tooting ���������������������������* oar seeds fcr  rity and germiaatioo, aad the great car* asetcioed  ���������������������������very detail of oar hnsiasm, briags to ��������������������������������������������� ovary  season away pleased eootooMra, to add to oar  already targe fist of petraaa.  SHOPPINO BY MAIL fa a mmomt IWUaliag,  enjoyable, and profitable poraoU. Yoacaabafew  days, and with perfect aalety, though for rwowd  from the source of supply, havo dottvored at  your door���������������������������  Brum's Seeds: Tho Seeds that satisfy.  AU you require to do ii to tend as a pout card a*Uae fer our hand-  ������������������������������������������������������m������������������ly Illustrated 112 paga Catalasua of Saada, Plants,  ���������������������������ulba, Imalamanta and Poultry Sm������������������������������������IIss, which we will mail f rao  of charge,and on receipt of same scad ��������������������������������������������� your order. Write for tt now to  John  A. Bruce & CoA Ltd.,   Hamilton, Canada.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ~ '     Tb������������������ Pioneer Sorf Hou_������������������ of OaQuU.  HoflBBWH  LL PLASTE  The "Empire" Brands of Wood Fiber, Cement Wall  and Finish Plasters should interest you if you  are looking for the best plaster results.-  Write today for our specification booklet.  N  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  ���������������������������1  134 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  to  ������������������������������������������������������A  At the Ford  (By W.   W. Quinton)  The younger "non-coms' were en-  ' gaged in a hot discussion over the  capture of Tarlace, and several attempts had been made to draw the  old Quartermaster sergeant into the  argument; but he entrenched himself  behind his paper and replied in monosyllables, meanwhile pulling vigorously at his pipe. The old man's attitude  acted like a wet blanket on the rest,  and the conversation finally died a  natural death. Then he liesurely  folded his newspaper, and, looking up,  spoke with a certain low scorn:  "You , boys don't know anything*  about campaigning. It's the men who  . served in the old army who've had the  real experience. Back, in the days of  the Empire, as we called it, when the  West was thc sure-enough Wild West,  there was fighting .that was fighting;  none of your little scrimmages, where  a few volleys are fired ancl the little  brown" brothers run away, followed  by the boys in khaki, but real stand-  up'and knock-down fights, where you  had to win cr pass in your checks, and  your last moments weren't made any  too. pleasant for you, either."  , "Tell us about it, Sergeant,", said  the commissary sergeant.  The quartermaster sergeant carefully  tapped the ashes out of his pipe.  "Did any of you fellers ever hear of  Captain Bob Spaulding of the old  Eleventh Cavalry?" he asked.  No, none of them had. .  "Well, I served with him in the seventies. I was his striker. They didn't  call 'em orderlies, in those days, just  plain striker was good enough. They  even called 'em 'dog-robbers,' but that  always meant a fight, and sometimes  it wasn't hardly safe.  "The captain was a��������������������������� thoroughbred.  He was that- sjpic and span that, no  matter what kind of clothes he wore,  he': always looked as if he had just  - stepped **0ut of a bandbox. Straight" as  an arrow, he was as active as a cat  ,   "I had my * bunk and kit in one aof  ���������������������������    the  back  rooms  of  his quarters,  and  I took purty good care of him, if 1 do  .   say so.  . "He was engaged to be' married to  some girl back in New England, and  the wedding-day was all set, but when  he Hackled the colonel for, a leave of  absence the Old Man kicked. You see  the only other officer in 'G; Troop was  'a young shavetail ' just- out of-West  Point,_and_the Old Man was afraid of  - _his~ contaminating "influence " on"_ the  - -troop.' It'-was'purty." hard lines though,  "and  I  gathered ;-from  a  few  remarks  I  overheard  the, captain  let drop   (he  had a way .of talking out loud to'him-  - self) thattthe.girl didn't altogether understand,  and.sort  of  held   him  per-^  - .sonally responsible. - M -  "There were a lot of pictures of her  scattered about the captain's room,  and she was about as purty as you  could think of. .Wavy yellow hair and  a pair of clear blue eyes with a smile  in 'em that seemed to look right into,  ' you.    There was a little set look about  her mouth-which didn't interfere any  .with her good looks, but I'knew, first  .   time I looked at her picture, that the  lady ,would   be   boss  of  the,- ranch ��������������������������� if  ever_ she got the chance. ^  "Anyhow, they seemed to get it all  patched.up, <and they fixed on another  date. The captain-used to write her  long letters every day, and I guess she  wasn't out of his mind much of the  time. He got terribly restless as the  clays went by, and I knew he-.-was  worrying for fear the leave would fall  through again; but our first lieutenant  was  coming  back,  ancl  the  Old  Man  'I'm   to   raise   and  I'll ask for authori-  s'ailTffiat as soon ~as~he came_th"e~capf='  tain could go. But the captain kept  on worrying, and I could see that he  was getting thin. He didn't eat his  meals regular, and I often heard him  moving about all hours of the night.  "Then one day he came home, and  I saw right off that something new  was the matter. 1 thought he was  sick, but when I asked him what I  could do for him, he just said, 'Northing,' -in that-short way-he had, and  for a long time he walked up and  down the room talking to himself. I  hung around, pretending to clean up  house, and presently he stopped and  says:  " 'Brown, have you heard the news?  The Sioux Indians are on the warpath.'  "Well, I could have shouted for joy,  but his face stopped me.    For a second I got cold all over, for you must  know how much I thought of him;  I  was only a kid, and to me he was a  greater    man    than    Napoleon    ever  thought   of   being.       Then   the    truth  flashed over me,  and I was ashamed  that  I'd   doubted   him   even   for   that  second.   It was the girl!    The moment  the Sioux broke loose and dug up the  hatchet  it   knocked   his   leave  of  absence  into  a  cocked  hat.    Of  course,  he  withdrew  his  application  at  once,  and the .wedding had to be postponed  indefinitely.   I had a purty clear idea  what 1hat meant, for as I glanced up  at the girl's picture  that funny little  expression about her mouth struck me  more  than  ever,  and  I knew  in  that  minute- that she wouldn't stand for it.  You   see,   a  girl   raised   in   the   army  would understand, but way back East  in those days they  scarcely knew we  had an army, let alone what was expected of it.    So I just kept my heels  together and says,  'Very well, sir, I'll  get   the   captain's   field-kit   in   order,'  and went about my business.  "He wrote a long letter that night,  and the next day he looked purty bad.  Well, we waited for orders tillwe were  nearly  crazy,  and when it seemed as  if I couldn't stand it any longer, along  came an official letter for the captain  with a War Department stamp on it.  There was a letter from the girl, too.  I carried them to him and waited to  see what he wanted. I-Ie read the  girl's letter first, and when he- had  finished it his face was white as a  sheet and he just groaned, 'O, God!'  ancl buried his face in his arms. Well,  I walked a little closer and says:  " 'Isn't there anything I can do for  you, Captain?'  "He raised his head at that, and the  look of him scared me. He just  blurted out:  " 'Brown, she's thrown me over. She  won't marry me���������������������������do you understand?  She says I don't care for her or I'd  come, anyway; that there 're plenty of  men to take my place, and God knows  that 1 can't go now when we're likely  to get our orders any minute.'  "Then 1 says, very quiet:  " 'There's an official letter there  that may want an answer, sir.'.  "He grabbed it up and tore it open  and read it twice. Then some of the  color came back in his face. 'They've  offered '*��������������������������� me a roving* commission,  Brown,' he says,  equip fifty scouts,  ty to include you. Get our traps together so we can- move at a moment's  notice.'  "Then he wrote a long letter to the  girl, and when I came to mail it he  looked almost as if he'd been crying,*  but I didn't take  any notice.  "We had, our work cut out for us  then. The captain knew everybody in  the Territory, and we weren't long in  getting our men and ' horses. Then  along came the rifles,' and they were  beauties. No one there had ever seen  anything like 'em, for they, were the  Henry seven-shot repeaters.-- Each  one of us had two Colt's revolvers in  addition. One fine day we pulled out,  as fine a body of men as ever the sun  shone "on." . "  "We worked steadily ��������������������������� toward the  West, ancl did a lot of scouting without' coming up with any of the Iros-  tiles. .You" boys all know that country���������������������������nothing but alkali plains covered  with greasew'ood and sagebrush, cut  up by deep gullies and dry washes  and high'ranges of rocky, barren hills  with broad,valleys in between.. Game  was plentiful, ancl we 'always had  fresh meat _ 7 ....       .';.._ -,.  - .  "One7afternoon 'we7 found" plenty of  fresh signs, pony and moccasin-tracks.  1 remember we were plumb disgusted  that day; .not an-Indian had we. seen,  and yet we felt sure that they were  watching. every move" we/ made.. " We  were-tired, too, horses and men.. Just  at sundown we came to- where tHe trail  led down a little gully. The steep  slopes on each side were covered with  big rocks and tall sagev brush,' with  here and there a few squat cedars. A  likely place for an ambush, but- our  flankers explored it before we - went  through. We came out into a broad  meadow surrounded by low hills,- which  was cut in two by the river, and,along  the banks were big cottonwood-trees.  In the middle of the river was a small  island covered with willows and a "good  broad current ran on each side, purty  but only about belly deep to a horse.  It all looked good to us, and when the  captain called.the halt we'were glad  enough to stop. \  "Well, I took the captain's horse,  but he didn't seem easy in his mind,  and presently he and the doctor and  old Bill Tuttle, the chief of scouts,  were hard at it. I heard the captain.  ���������������������������Tuttle, "I  don'F~like  the ~look~of"  pointment, and then they started to  make things "interesting. Every bush  in the country seemed to be spouting  flame and smoke, and as they crawled  up closer their fire began to tell. One  after another our horses went down  until just befoe sunrise they were all  dead. We used them for breastworks  and dug down into the sand until we  had purty good cover, and fired slow  and careful, saving ammunition.  "The captain and the doctor were  just next to me. The doctor was a  crack shot, and as we'd had to leave  all our medicines behind, together  with our grub, he didn't have anything  to do but use his rifle. One Indian was  up on the river-bank about a hundred  yards away and was doing some purty  good shooting. The doctor watched  his chance, and when he saw the puff  of smoke fired at it. Wc saw the Indian kick out from behind the bush  as the bullet found him.- The doctor  raised up to get a better look, and a  bullet struck him square between the  eyes, and he dropped like a log. Poor  feller, I couldn't help thinking of his  sick wife and two little kiddies he'd  left behind, as I shifted him back out  of the trench. Then I crawled in with  the captain.  "The fire let up after a while and  we got a breathing-spell and patched  up the wounded as well as we could.  Purty soon Bill Tuttle called out, 'Look  out, boys, they're comin'!' and, sure  enough, the whole country seemed  alive with 'em as they broke' from  cover and came charging down on their  ponies, stripped naked, painted every  color you could think of, waving their  rifles in the air and yelling like demons. They came straight for the island. The captain held us in till they  reached the water,, and then gave the  command 'commence firing.'  "You ought to have seen that volley.  The front rank just stopped dead and  crumpled up, but the rest came on with  a howl of joy, for you see they didn't  know anything about the, Henry repeaters, and they expected to be right  in among us before we'd time to reload. As it was, our second 'volley  hit 'em right on top of the first They  changed- their tune then, but they  couldn't stop, and as . they plunged  down-stream, alongside* the island, in  the swift current, we poured volley  after volley into 'em, and every shot  counted.  say.  things. They're all around us to a  certainty, and are just waiting their  chance.' 1 told the boys what I had  heard, and it cheered 'em up mightily.  "By the time we'd groomed and fed  the horses and had our supper it was  dark, ancl the captain gave orders to  saddle up, and for each man to sleep  on his picket-pin, all ready to grab his  horse in case of trouble. We posted  the-sentries, -and -vou-bet-it-wasn't  long before the rest of us were sound  asleep.  "I don't know what time it was, but  all of a sudden hell seemed to break  loose. The next thing 1 knew I had  my horse by the head-stall, and ho  was rearing ancl plunging ancl trying  his damnedest to break loose. It was  the most infernal racket I'd ever listened to; sounded like a herd of buffalo was charging down on us. It was  thc Indians, all right, and every mother's son of 'em was screeching his  lungs out and flapping his blanket in  the air to try and stampede the horses.  They got the pack-mules���������������������������there isn't  any use trying to hold a government  mule when he's scared���������������������������but we hung  on to our horses and got 'em quieted  down. It was over in a second almost,  and I got to the captain's side just as  the trumpeter sounded the 'mount.'  Up we went into our saddles, and the  captain shouted, 'This way, boys,' and  made for the island. We forded the  river just as the light broke in the  east, and dismounted on the island,  every man standing behind his horse.  "As it turned out, the red devils expected us to take the back trail, and  they had a purty little ambush fixed  up for us in the gully that we'd come  through the night before, but they  couldn't fool the captain. The minute  they charged down from the opposite  direction he seemed to know what  their plan was, and he upset' it by  taking to the island, which move was  mighty unexpected.  "As soon as they saw what we'd  done, their howls were full of disap-  "I couldn't keep the captain down.  He was up on his feet, first here ancl  there, encouraging" the men-arid using  his' six-shooters between, times���������������������������he'd  emptied his rifle���������������������������when- first thing- I  knew he was down. Jlthbught he was  done for, but he smiled, as I got to-him  and says,-'It's all right, Brown,'it's  only my leg.' ��������������������������� Only his leg!." The .bone  was smashed ..to .smithereens. _-~:I got  some willows and . tore up ,my. shirt,  and we got;.it*splinted ,up" and dragged  him-into his trench. But he wouldn't  lie down- and insisted on" my bracing  him" up in a half-sitting_, position. He  made me" bring his," rifle and. revolvers,  and he reloaded 'em .calm and'* cool fas  a cucumber.*- Do you wonder why the  boys loved him?  "It* took, our friends some time to  get over that charge, for we'd jarred  'em up considerable, - but they soon  settled down to business again and  the firing grew hotter than ever. We  just stood-pat and let 'em shoot, keep-  ingas close behind cover as we could,  and I worked like a beaver making the  captain's breastwork higher.  "Along in the. afternoon there came  another lull and they pulled off out of  range alongside the hills. " -You never  saw such a sight! They must have  been coming in all the time, and it  seemed to me I'd never" seen so many-  Indians in my life. The chiefs were  all riding up and down the line trying  to put fresh ginger into 'em, but that  last charge was purty fresh in their  minds and I guess they didn't feel  m_Ui2hJike__facing__the=musictagainr-=T-he-  arguments of the war-chiefs must have  failed, for next thing out came the  medicine-men wearing their long-feathered war-bonnets and shaking their  medicine-rattles in their hands. It was  the first time I'd ever seen them take  the lead, and it looked serious. Showed  they meant business. Then they had  a long pow-wow, and after a while one  of the medicine-men reached down and  grabbed up 'a handful of dust and  threw"it"into" the"air; "nncf _witl."that  thc whole outfit charged us again.  "Our boys just lay there quiet and  determined, waiting for 'em, and when  they reached the water we gave it to  'em again. Tho captain shouted, 'Get  the medicine-men. Brown!' I saw the  point, for that would discourage 'em  worse than anything. There was one  of 'em, with his body painted half red  and half black, coming straight for us,  and T guess we both shot at him at the  same time. Anyway, he went down,  but they came on till their ponies had  their front feet on the island ancl they  almost powder-burned us with their  rifles. We just opened up a lane right  through 'em, and they couldn't stand  it���������������������������no mortal men could���������������������������and they  plunged by us, half of 'em on one side  of the island and half on the other.  When they got to the shore we could  see plainly what we'd done to 'em, for  the meadow was full of ponies without any riders.  "Then I turned to the captain, and  there he lay with his eyes closed, looking mighty faint and holding on to  his left arm.  " 'Brown,' he says, 'they've got me  again.' And they surely had. So we  tied him up again, but he would be  propped up in the trench. I reloaded  his six-shooters and put 'em alongside  him where they'd be handy.  "We were in an almighty bad fix by  that time. We had seventeen dead  and eight badly wounded; no food, no  medicine, and precious little ammunition. We knew we were safe enough  for the night, but they'd get us sure  the  next  day.      Even   if  they  didn't  charge   us   again,   the   stench   of   the  dead horses would drive us out sooner  or later.  ���������������������������   "The captain called Bill Tuttle over.  " 'Tuttle,' he says, 'we've got to get  a man through the lines. There's , a  squadron of cavalry scouting out in  this section somewhere, and if we don't  get word to 'em it's all up with us.'  "Bill said, 'All right, captain, I've  got the man,' ancl, raising his voice,  he called, 'Jim Douglas, come over  here.'  "Jim came over. He was a nice-  looking boy, tall and clean-cut, and  when the captain asked him if he'd  go ho just said he'd try and do his  best. That's all there was about it.  As soon as it got dark he shook hands  with the captain, waved his hand to  us, and with a 'so long, boys,' slipped  into the water.  "Boys, that was a bad night. We  cut the cinches 'and got the saddle-  blankets off the horses for the wounded. I bundled up the captain and  made him as comfortable as I could,  but he was burning with fever and  got off his head. He thought he heard  the girl calling to him, and he tossed  off the blankets and tried to get out  of the trench to find her. I got him  quiet after a while, but he wasn't  right, and kept babbling away about  her until he had me nearly crazy. He  had some of her letters in his pocket,  and nothing would do but he must  read 'em. Of course, we ��������������������������� didn't dare  strike a light, and I had the dickens  own time talking him out of it. Finally  he dropped asleep, and I guess I dozed,  too, for all of a sudden I was brought  up standing, every hair of my head  on end and the cold chills chasing one  another up and, down my back. It  seemed as if every redskin in that  camp was yelling at the top of' his  voice, and the squaws were shrieking  something awful. r'  ."After ai while they let up a little,  and started beating ,the tom-toms,  singing away for dear life, and every  once in a while breaking out into  blood-curdling  yells.  "Well, it was hard waiting, but daylight came at last. I helped the captain raise himself a little so he", could  get a "good look at 'em, and he says,  'Boys', we're up against it.^but there's  just one "thing we're got to do���������������������������give  'em hell and(..die like men.'  "We cheered him to the' echo,- and  then" all of a sudden he says:     ^  " 'Brown, I may be crazy, but I'm  sure I heard a cavalry bugle.'     ' ,  "We all-listened, and presently Bill  Tuttle  shouted: ,  -.    -.'"-"     -  " 'Look at the Injuns, boys!"  " "And," sure enough, - there they "were  riding off by tens and twenties'as-hard  as their*'ponies'could" carry'-''em. *. In  less.^time tlian it_takes, to .tell it'fthey  were gone.arid then we knew the captain-was .right, 'for "down" * the wind  came' the clear notes of- a bugle.  "Oh," boys, have- you .any idea how  we. fell?' We "cheered and/danced  around and hugged. one- another, ��������������������������� and  we . "cried! } "Yes, we "' did-*-.actuaHy  cried; and then, around a distant /hazy  point came the yellow', legs, swinging  out. as they charged -down; the valley.  ���������������������������-"Major white, one of the captain's  chums, was in command, and he "was  the first over.' As he swung out of the  saddle he spied, the captain," and it did  my heart good - to see r that meeting.  The first thing the major did was. to  dig up * a bundle of letters from his  saddle  pockets.      * - '  " 'Here, Bob,' he says, as he carried  them over to him, Tve been "hunting  for you for two weeks trying to get  a chance to deliver your.mail. Brown  will open.the letters for you.' .  "Well, 1 opened .the "packet arid  shuffled 'em over,' and there big as life  was what 1 was hoping for���������������������������a letter  from the girl. So I opened that first,  ancl I couldn't help just taking a little  squint at the heading. It started, 'Forgive me, darling Bob.'  patronize graciously in the crumb-  throwing styles of a Dives. And like  that rich one of old, the despised Lazarus often is the better man.  The odd part is that not always are  the frightened ones "climbers." Theoretically they should be, but there are  women who by birth or breeding should  be sure of themselves and their position who dislike exceedingly to associate with any but the select few. They  are too well-bred not to be polite when  forced into contact with "outsiders,"  but they aro restless.  Oh, the foolishness of such fright and  the narrowness! Thc woman of cosmopolitan training delights in the  "outsider." She may not want to become intimate with a wide circle of  acquaintances, but she enjoys the casual meeting with all sets and all ages,  dreading nothing more than the narrowness that comes with travelling in  any narrow orbit.  A girl when reproved by one'of these  snobbish ones for her friendship-with  a clever girl, socially unknown, replied:  "Thank goodness, I can afford to have  the courage of my friends."  'The cap fai iTj ust���������������������������took one good'loof  at those words, and then with a sort  of a sob as if it was, more than he  could bear he pressed the letter close  to him, his eyes closed and his lips  moved like he was praying, and I tiptoed away as> soft as ] could'and left  him."  THE  SOCIAL  CLIMBER  A clever woman described a certain  social climber as-one-of- those-'fright-  ened members of society." Thc characterization was so deliciously apt that  it is worth passing on.  Thore arc such a lot of frightened  ones in the social world���������������������������men and womon who aro so afraid of their prestige  that thoy only trust themselves to be  polite to those whom they think im-  exclusivencss. They like their names  portant.  These are the women who flaunt their  in the paper closely flanking social  loaders, ancl permit no obligations,  business or family, to swell their visiting list with the social negligent.  If policy demands a courtesy to  someone beyond the pale, how apologetic they are! Hostesses have been  guilty in their own homes of explaining tho presence of a guest. One such  snob said deprecatingly to a woman  whose favor she courted, "I had to ask  Mrs. Blank; her husband is in a business deal with my husband."  And the leader replied: "Think you  are lucky to get her. She could not  come to me tomorrow, to my great  regret."  The frightened ones, if they consent  to talk to those who clo not bask in the  sunlight of their social favor, do so  with wandering eyes, ready to shy at  thc first approach of one of their set.  They think they are being very exclusive when they are often laughed at  as ill-bred. For the woman of assured  social position does not fear to be  gracious to everyone.  And the airs of the frightened ones,  likewise the boasting! They fortify  themselves in the social position by  condescension. When they desire to be  anything but coldly   indifferent   they  SPONGE   FISHING   WITH   SUBMARINES  A- monk of Tunis has invented a  curious submarine boat for the benefit  of sponge fishers'. He was led to do. ,  so by learning from a physician in -  Algiers of the surprising number .of  these men who fell victims every year  to spinal paralysis. ' - V ",  ," The boat is five meters in length by  1G0   centimeters   in   diameter   and   is  operated by means "of two'" large' oars --,  and an electric motor in the hull.    In  this way and with a further contriv- -  ance of wheels'the submarine is able to  go down into the water where, if desir-- .  ed, it can be worked at the rate of two *  and a half knots an hour.    The des- 1  cent from  the boat that   always   accompanies the submarine is managed,  by means "of a water ballast and" the" "-7  ascent by means of a tube that-communicates    with    an air������������������ accumulator    .-'  stationed on the boat at the surfaceof  the  water. , The  air'turns  away*, the"; 7  water of  the. ballast arid  allows7the7 -  apparatus' to risegently to the" surface." 7 ,  The4 air from the accumulator permits- '-.'  the crews  to remain", under the water  '  comfortably  for  two-hours,  in .which,7  time they can usually gather a great.  /  quantity of sponges "and cover a - good.'. -  deal "of "sea* .surface. .  The  system  of"  -  closing the boat is. perfect and no ac-_ ��������������������������� v  cidents have resulted'tin the short time ./..  the  submarine", has , been "in   conirriis- ' / -  sion.." ,_^    \   -7 '���������������������������'///���������������������������'-'-   ��������������������������� V VV,.- "'"< z/J  -  Perhaps the' most marvelous.'part;of ��������������������������� '/���������������������������;  thisrinvention"is the mechanical-handv.'7,  that is capable ��������������������������� of being elongated.for' JzZ,  shortened;at- will an"d'issd.'oiJerate\r;as  to.feel-ialong the-sea-surfaceia"nd;'takefc^  up .the\spohges.;- Then .it-can'.be.'fur-yj"  ther.7rnanipulatedA.7to " deposit^ the';-17  sponges /in" baskets .which' when-filled Jy:  are sent to the boat^ above hy-an\ele<i-���������������������������}/'}���������������������������  trical" apparatus. Electricity thus plays:'_ -  a ~large; part in. the-., usefulness^of /the7-7  submarine,- the systerri "of^sigrials'aiTd^,''  other,   "contrivances ..being.- coiriplete." /y  During the process-of fishing,.'trie'"men"'  in the submarine' are able ��������������������������� to* see", the- "y'  sponges perfectly and'thus-to  direct  unerringly the'work'ef the mechanical'.7-  hand.   The submarine is provided with . -7  a glass window and also with a corn- "--  plete system of mirrors'- and reflectors77'"  which can be adjusted from the inside..7 7  . - "1  -yy  . ,J*pVj    Xf.  i?7"5*  i/kfiifl  Z/yty 1  ��������������������������� /-/ -.-.y'  '��������������������������� _ f-v> ���������������������������������������������_. I  '���������������������������: lr7������������������������������������ I  'Jy^' I  '-7'7**fr:  *   tl  SOME/CURIOUS,BOOKS    7  .The smallest book in the .world .was J  made in-Italy.    It is-not-much larger 7  than, a.man's' thumb-nan..  It is four-7'  tenths of an inch in length, a'quarter '���������������������������'  of an inch -in width, and contains two'7-  hundred   and   eight  pages,   each  with  -  nine lines and from ninety-five to.one  hundred  letters.    The text consists of  .  a letter written by the inventor of the  pendulum clock  to Madame Christine  of Lorraine in 1615."  - * vrf  - \ --V  '- zkcSz  TKi==TOxt"~^mallestn5oo__~is an edition  of the "Divine Comedy," of Dante,  This is something less than an inch  wide, with type so small that a microscope is needed to read it.  There is a Hebrew Bible in the Vatican for which in-the year 1512 the Jews  offered Pope Julius II. its weight in  gold���������������������������$100,000; but the Pope declined  the offer.  Even more costly, if not more valu-.  able -is-lhc -official- history -of the-Wai-  of the Rebellion issued by the United  States government at a cost estimated  to he nearly $3,000,000. ' Of this amount  nearly one-half was employed to defray the cost of printing ancl binding.  Thc remainder of this huge sum was  expended for salaries of workers  thereon, rental of buildings, and purchase of stationery and supplies, together with money spent in research..  Jt took ten years to complete this,  work consisting of one hundred and*  twelve volumes.  There is in the Chinese department  of the British museum what may correctly bo termed the vastest literary  work in thc world. This is an encyclopedia of the literature of China from  the year 1000 B.C. to 1700 A.D., a  period of twenty-eight centuries. The  copy in England was purchased for  $6,000, being one of the three in existence, Forty years were consumed in  the compilation of this stupendous  work. The task was ordered by the  Emperor Kang-ho, who reigned from  1G02 to 1722.  J  While -waiting for a train at Saint-  Maur last winter a number of footballers of tho Club Sportif International began to kick the ball about the  street. An ill-directed shot drove the  ball through the window of a cafe and  tho broken glass blinded a young girl  who was sitting inside.  The father of the injured young girl  sued the players of the club for damages, but the court dismissed the suit  on the ground that the plaintiff should  have designated the person responsible  for the accident.  13* I  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 30, 1912  if IS si IS  Willi  of Popular Fiction  of o -f Of-O-fOf-O-f O-fOfO-fO-f ofo  This week      ;  ������������������ A.-REEVES  V NFlF P R Y    PU F ^S ! coal strike doming   up.      London is  3-JA\JL/������������������_J.������������������.*,.aJ> L      L  A \.B_^u^kJi | [ace t(J  {aC(J  wilh another prolonged,  Published  every   Thur.-dny at   Knd<'i;t.y.  Si lH-r year, liy ihe Walker 1'ri���������������������������:<���������������������������-.  Advt'riiniiu.   Kates:  ,      illMTtintl, -".- I'lU'll  I    i iact aiUcriisiiiK,  ii.c. at  niinous    strike.     Both    masters  and  ' men   seem    determined   not   to give  All  i  way.  Lejwl >WZu:<:>:   VI,  each .<_tib.^i'>|iit.'ni insertion  ���������������������������ivn���������������������������si..,.t. ,-nc ,.n inch first   "^*     J*������������������    that   has happened since I  .iiii-n'ciiifiii inxi'rtion.  Cnn-. the trouble bagan, ten clays ago, has j  >\ an iw.li pur month. , _ t    -t.. ,.._ i  ..    , served    to   accentuate the differences :  izl a line firs.I in������������������Ttion, Sc a line , |  i between   the    employees and the em- :  Ki-:iilin_r Nttioes and Lora!.*: the. a liiw.  MAY 30.   1912  <\!'-.y,x\/ft3'-  ivM]J  I*  !!  MMMSISX1  9i|S0lHi[2J!3;i.I4!|S  If  Druggist & Stationer  CiilTSt. ' Endorby  SECRET SOCIETIES  j ployed in the transport workers' dis- ���������������������������  ! putc, and the Minors' Federation has ���������������������������  i expressed to the government its pno-;  ] found dissatisfaction with some of j  ' the awards made by the district j  j boards created under the Minimum |  Wage Act. j  lt is said that thc United Kingdom  has already entered upon a revolution  and the Daily Mail has come to this  conclusion:  "We have come to a serious condition in our ailairs, ind shall not get  them into order again without a very  thorough drawing up of ourselves in  the procession.   We cannot doubt that  j tor a very large portion of our coin-  Laws made-with a r.inge of ccclcsi-; fortable ciasses existence has been al-  asticism are strange and weird docu- j together   too   easy for the last moments.     We have a  law that forbids jtime or so#     Great minds have bcen  the sale of    ice   cream and  cake on |worn oUt of   tlieir lligll standing and  Sunday in any   restaurant or eating j knowledge.    It seemed   mnccessary to  The    same    'aw  permits thcjtrouble very much about the general  meal   in any restaurant or | C01Kiuct   ,0f   things���������������������������unnecessary,    as  they say, to take life too seriously."  "This has not made tbem so much  25.E26l2ri!28j|2a   J' - i: i:      .. !i I  Bank of Montreal  Established   817  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,    $15,413,000;   REST, ?15,00u,350.09  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. O. M-. G.  President, R. B, Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON,  ENG., NE W YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT '  Deposits received from ?1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited '30th  June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  SUNDAY OBSERVANCE  here tlie Gourlay is Made  ,i t*?<|$wS^  '    'iJb^;  .F.&  ���������������������������U>rby  ' house.  . sale of a  ' eating* house. If A were to take Miss  ! B into a restaurant, and A wanted a  , sandwich and a cup of coffee and Miss  JB preferred a dish of ice cream ancl  j cake with God's pure water as a  ���������������������������to ! chaser, A could get his sandwich and  1  Lodge     No.  TffiXr������������������na7t^flthcl coffee,  but   Miss   B ,ouldn't get her  f al] moon at ;s p. m. in Odd-; ice cream    and    cake.   But if Miss 8  fellows    Hall.        Visiting  brethren cordially invited., was prepared to cat a l.am sandwich  SUTCLIFFE-"  W. M.  F. !I.  BARNES  Secretary,  and follow it with an ice cream and  cake, she could.be serve! without the  strong arm   of   the    law stepping* in  vicious as slack, lazy and over-confident.   There has been an elaborating  of  trivial    things,    and  a neglect  of !  troublesome things.  "Thc grave shock of the Boer war  has long been explained and senti-  menlized away, but it will not be so  The great factory where is produced Canada's sweetest-  easy to explain away the train scr- toned andcmost popular piano.       And into this piano is  vice that failed   and the empty coal  -j-     r\    f\    ~ri   ' swung at ui    oi    tne    ia\\   bbcm-nug  iu -f cellars,  ^5xi.   \J. \J. jU . 'and arresting the   restaurant keeper, 'meaning  ir    y^-yyy^.    _ .  -*���������������������������f'-S y^������������������0  Eureka Lodfto, No. SO  Meets evory Tuesday ovenintr at S o'clock, in 1. O  Plow funny it all    is.   The man who  has a home, of his   own,  or is lucky  0. F. hall. Metcalf block.   VisiunK brothers al- ,_.,-���������������������������_..        _.  l     l.      ,  ways   welcome.        J. C. metcalf. N. G.   j enough to be invited out to the home  of a friend   can   have   his ice cream  .#=3  M  R. E. WHEELER. Sec'y,  J. B. GAYL'ORD. Treas.    |   , and cake with or without      ham and  LODGE  eggs as - a   prelude.   But the man or  who    has to depend upon a  -������������������&������������������������������������������������������  woman  dially invited to attend  ������������������������������������_S** FRED. F. MOORE. CO.  ���������������������������������������������2J     "   C. E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F. *'     "  ''- Hall suitable fo Concerts, Dances and all public  -"eruertainmeius.   For rates, etc., address.  JAS. MOWAT. Bell Blk, Enderby  PROFESSIONAL   ���������������������������  P.  W  ENDERBY  No. -If), K. of P.  S^orTLn^ltS��������������������������� S? ' restaurant, cannot   be  served with a  ! dish of ice cream   and cake until, he  \ has  Drst   subdued    a beefsteak,  ham  \ and eggs, liver and onions,  or some-  ' thing else which "he may or may not  want.     It should be noted that this  law was made   by the men who have  ; homes and    can   cat  -vhat and when  ! thoy please.       A local restauranteur  : put. up a notice in his place of busi-  1 ness that   lie    \vould serve ice cream  and cake on   Sunday during the hot  summer   season.     The constable was  sent   around    to   warn   him that he  would be pulled up and fined if he did  so.   And-here   is   the -.';stauranteur's  predicament:    J-Je    is licensed to sell  to people whatever they want to eat  J.-ris is a short-  order house  W. CHAPMAN  [Organist at St. Georg������������������'��������������������������� Church]  Visits or receives pupils for Pimno, Orfran, Violin  Sinsriiit. and Theory of Music, Etc.  Address. P. O. Box 8-1, 'Enderby.  ALTER ROBINSON  cellars,   so   as   to  irom    the  get    a favorable  demonstration of  the nations half a world away.  LAND  REGISTRY  ACT  Map  NOTARY   PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreement* o*--Sale.   Deeds & Mortgages.  Docu-' if he  has  [t jn  stock  miinU Witnessed.   Loans Negotiated  Re.  Lots IS  and 19,    Block  8,  211A,'City .of Enderby."  WHEREAS proofof'loss of .Certificate of Title No. 13383A of the above ]  named property,   issued in the name'*  of Andrew Amos Faulkner, has beenj  file'd at this office. " __, ' -   " ._       j'  Notice is hereby-given that I-shall!  at "the expiration of one month fromi  tbe date, of first   application .hereof,  issue a duplicate   of said .Certificate  of Title unless in the meantime valid-  objection bc made to me in wTriting  W.  .4.  EDMONDS,  District Registra  Dated this 23rd day of April, J912  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.C.  A NEW DISCOVERY"      -  built, the Angelus, the world's most.. effective piano-player  ���������������������������the piano-player with the human touch.       No home is  complete without one of these instruments.  For prices and terms see���������������������������  J. E. CRANE,  Aprent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire arid Life Insurance  Office in brick block opp. The Walker Press.  Enderby Ajjent  going to do any-  ���������������������������?'--.-  Oflice: Poison & Robinson, next  door Fulton's  west, Enderby, H. C.  prepared  to   pay   for And think you   ���������������������������: -'would   relish.    But   m    Sunday you  ���������������������������piNDERBY   COTTAGE   HOSPITAL !must not eat ice cream ancl cake un-  MISS WARWICK. Proprietress | less you  can   first   swallow   a    ham  Maternity Fc-t-s. S20per wpc-Ic .sandwich or   something else quite as  FPMcovoriiiKoMinaryiiliic.i:i>.S2pcrdiiy. 'plebeian.    How absurd.   And yet we  Hospital lick bts, h������������������lf ye.irly and  ycnrly.  51 per ; * " J "  month. enderby, li. C.      , see  the law religiously enforced !  Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, the  only  remedy ever discovered  that is  similar to the natural hair foods or  You order what you are j liquids for the    scalp.   Has a record  for growing hair���������������������������1)5 cases out of 100  Price for complete home treatment,  ���������������������������?].00. Sold and guaranteed by A.  Reeves.  > <$xS*<mx8><$*-e*<e'^^ ������������������  Ai  -' ��������������������������� buaamg-tnis Dpnng--;  ''   WE HAVE A"-FEW SPECIALTIES  WHILE THEY LAST-,  Cull boards, $5.00 per thousand.  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand.  Some cheap Flooring', Ceiiing and Drop Siding, $10.00 thousand-  No. 3 Cedar Bevel Siding, $10:00 thousand. . /   -  Also some short Moulding-at a reduced price.  . Get in early on some of the above bargains.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd.. End**,  L. WICUSMS"  &Ueve=i-t���������������������������has=  felt   that    tlie  observance of j  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  J. , orally  Sunday should    be regulated according to Christian rather  than   Jewish  ideals:      People in  general  are begin-  ! ning to recognize that a man may be  'decently religious and yet be reasonably cheerful   even    on  Sunday.      It  (should    be   understood,   too,   locally,  .that,   in    H.'LU?h....Columbia the.provisions of   the   Lord's hny Act,  following   Uritish   preredent,   make the  SUTTON'S SEEDS POR 1912  _ELQ^lQI7_..3__?SGtahlA-g:������������������AJi]LI'n"1 seeds���������������������������  Bell Block       Endkrby, B.C.  >R. H. W. KEITH,  imported in the original scaled pack-  jets from Sutton &. Sons, thc King's  Seedsmen, Reading, England. Send  for catalogue.  A. J. WOODWARD, Sole Agent  512 Granville St., Vancouver  Titanic���������������������������"Wreck    of    Titanic,"  largest,  best   written,    best illustrated,  most   attractive   book   ever    offered  public    for   $1.00.       Agents wanted.  Biggest    commission    ever.      Freight  attorney  general  personally  responsi- j prepaid.       Outfit   free.       Send    10c,  ble in    the   nmttiT    of   prosecutions j cost of    mailing.       Rush    to-day  to  jgNDERBY^CONSlSRVA'J'IVE  brought under its terms.   Tt is tliere- ; "Maritime   Publishing   Co." Box 94  Oilier hdurs):    Koreiioon.  0 to 10:!ifl  Afternoon, li to ���������������������������! ;  rOvyniinr. ii:;)0 to 7:S0  ��������������������������� _ .       .- sitnday,-by appointment   --  Ollice: Cor. Cliir nnd r.eorKO.S'l.s. KNUKKHY  msxAmjrjuFmttxwiua. Ti"maa-rr jcsxtzsa.tmjirmriauizrijtivnmiiiiniimarrvnm  inest in  "Enderby is a.charming villiage with eity airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet lie came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  JBa.d.cl}us^a.nJrishman-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 Lowcry's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, Pp_:opLo���������������������������HY  Enderby  6"cr  POLITICAL  AbSOCIAl ION for" .on    his   wise    ind  well-informed  J. I.. RUTTAN,       A. F. CROSSMAN  President. Secretary.  recognition of    the needs of the case  that we must  depend fur its adminis-  BLANCHARD  & ENGLISH  tration.     It does not .est either with  the local    Lord's    Day  local    magistrate   or  stable.  St.   John, X. B.  Emli-rby, 13. C.  Contractors & Builders  If you  want   absolutely pure milk,  tell the Cilcngerrnck    Dairyman.   Mr.  MacQuarrie   states    that he has now  Alliance, thc j his milk house   and dairy stock kept  the local  con  ENDERBY  'No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated ou the benches near E-nderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, aud, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge ancl   will   give instruction to  planted   and cared for at a  First-rlasis Cibim-t Work  and   I'icture Framing..  Undfrtakinu I'.-irlor:i in connection.  Next to City Hall.  MORE  LABOR  TROUBLES  THKEK'rc-nnlar Pool Tables  ONE I'ull-si/.od Billiard Table  Opp.Walker. Press Office  K  wong  NEW LAUNDRY  ,    A London despatch says that fresh  industrial disturbances, sagging markets, with rumors of probable failure,  the expectation of an enforced reduction of railroad dividends and an international situation wnich, while not  | critical,  is  obscure    and disquieting,  ! are.   elements    which   all combine to  render       the    outlook     in   England  \ gloomy.     The most serious  question  j is the   industrial    unrest.    London's  | food supply is again  menaced  as sleek and   clean as cement floors, . P^lmscrs frce of charge, or orchur.     Mil he  whitewashed walls and plenty of run- \ 'nodarate charge.  1       J '160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots ..r  ning water can make it.  Choice   Blue-stem    rtcccl   Wheat and  Seed Oats for sale.   Place your order!  NOW as we have only a limited *quan-i  tity on hand.   Tlie   Columbia Flour j  ing Mills Co., Ltd.  now on the market at  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  -^17  are now on  EN'DERBY, B.  C.  Family    Washing   collected  weekly  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction j this there.is  guaranteed.  Eggs for Hatching*��������������������������� S. C. Black Minorcas, from specially mated stock,$1.50  for setting of 13; also duck eggs, $1 for  13.    Mrs. J. McKay, Enderby.  Hell isn't altogether a condition of  mind-it is a condition ��������������������������� ' your pocket  book after taking in a church fair or  One I 24th of May celebration,  hundred   and    twenty-five     thousand      Here's a honTe-machlrecipe for' sal-  men-connected with the London docks,   vution:   Enjoy what you  havq;  work  strike.      In addition  to   for what you haven't���������������������������and live up to  the    spectre of another jyour ideals.  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lots  o������������������B>.jw___ .,., ii .mm  Tho Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  London-Lancashire Fii-e insurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCo.,of Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident Co., of Canada.  RELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  mnnri-rn  i |-irmi ��������������������������� i��������������������������� i 11���������������������������    i  n in i in mi m lim��������������������������� ii mmm  Send  in your subscription to the Press  7  M  4  -ill  r  ii  1  I  a Tra^CT>rwngMi4>**fl'"������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������*" MTWIn.,'!  -J-  ,-7-**/^PWf-������������������>���������������������������������������������*���������������������������*���������������������������'��������������������������� rf* -*������������������_.#������������������������������������������������������* *j~t ������������������  "T***" ������������������:*.*-   '    *"     v>\������������������Tcv--  "'*"r-nvzx-*** i���������������������������3jry,*rrL,-- -y������������������--*������������������yBy]Cr|wy-yt-S"���������������������������&*/*"*-"?  /  ^  /  Thursday, May 30, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Enclerby-Mara District and Some  of Its Many Advantages of Soil  In a booklet recently issued by Chas. W. Little, very valuable information is given  on the merits of the district between Enderby and Mara, and the book is well illustrated with views of the country. It is a booklet that should accomplish much in  attracting attention in this direction. We reproduce two pages from the book to  show the general character of the information:  YOU can find land in this District  suitable  i'or  specializing  SOILS in one branch of farming, as we have with our benches and  ���������������������������, ��������������������������� ^j ..^j.��������������������������� .���������������������������__ bottom lands almost every soil from peat "to gravel,���������������������������dif-  r {Jls. Hi V Hils. 1 jerent soiis' for different purposes,���������������������������suitable for apples,  PURPOSE strawberries, and other small fruits, celery, onions, potatoes  cabbages, asparagus, etc., poultry and bees, dairying and  pigs, stock, hay, grain, etc. Most of the farms here have two or three  distinct types of soil; plenty of water from creeks, springs, and river,  though, except for a few special lines, on the lightest sandy soils, 'irrigation is not necessary.  SOILS  .  REQUIRING  NO-  IRRIGATION  THE Mara to Enderby District is not seen to advantage  fr(om the railway; in fact, you see very little of it from the  railway; so it has been completely overlooked by people  passing through on the trains. But there is land and lots  .of it; some 16,000. acres; different soils for different, purposes,  producing fruit, hay, vegetables, grain, etc., equal to the  best B. C. can show. f The tendency of the buyer to-day,���������������������������especially the  man looking for a place that he can buy at- a reasonable figure and con-  vertr into a home,���������������������������is to find a locality where irrigation is not necessary;  where cereals, hay and other field produce can be grown for stock as  well as for table and market. To secure such land one had better look  over the northern end uf the Okanagan Valley.  XZXT  0     PRO BONO PUBLICO  7 HOMESTEAD1 LANDS  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear .Sir: Would you kindly allow  me space in your valuable paper for a  few remarks re.  many as thirty applications for entry  I in the   land ^office.     'Joes   this fact  , alone not prove that the land is valuable?      Still   it   "remains   tied   up  year after year. "       -  The crying need   of this country is  not a lifetime spent in special investi-  tions1" and   wild-goose survey parties, but .the   land thrown open for  Dominion homestead ��������������������������� settlement,    and   a government wide  "lands.     It   is   with   much interest",1; enough-in   its -ideas to,'build roads.  note the   communication in the issue  yes, I mean roads; uot pack trails so  of May 23rd.. " .       .       ..   narrow;, that; a\. mule would require  ~ Now as to   survey parties and spe-4.spectaclesrto. follow,* and so crooked  Two-piece  Sum mer  Suitings  FOR-the Summer Day Outings and the-Annual Vacation  .we have Semi-ready Suitings .in lightweight worsteds at  #15, #18 'and #20���������������������������tailored'--to hold-their .shape'as; truly as  the  heavier  lined  woollens.  "It's." the. Semi-ready -way-���������������������������real  tailoring of skeleton summer suits.' ' "' " l\   '  ��������������������������� - - * '' -i ���������������������������* ���������������������������     , ���������������������������  &ttni-nafoij ������������������atlartoig  ENDERBY TRADING GO^  - rial-investigations:   tfor nearly three that a cart will cramp in making  " "long.years the lands, -not only in,the.turns;  but   roads "wide   enough and  cMabel; Lake,-.valley, .-but tto -the, nortli j straight-'enough   so- that, a  ., of Enderby, have .been Locked upland;'take; the'1'ordinary lumber w,  direct line will _ not- touch either "En-  the '.derby or Armstrong, - and that: these  .towns" were .never "mentioned in-the  .bill    making " provision for  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  __     _             making  ._ mancan -,--���������������������������-���������������������������%-_   _  wagon-and  sVruc.tion of.this'line from Kamloops .South  7 the "department-has been-sending out \ get in- and out witlv reasonable -safety7to>Vernon."They "-learned   that   the bound  a.���������������������������_ _���������������������������.i ���������������������������-., 1 ._  ,    Tj_aniCjng you in "anticipation,  Daily.-trains both .ways'.from Sica-  the -con-Jmous Junction/to Okanagan Landing:  .' X'".. '- :'~X, ' ��������������������������� X ;   V;Nortli  STATIONS V  survey parties and making special in- j  V-Vestigations.'      "That  7,ie   lands    in  question   arc  ; fertile and capable of  - supporting a prosperous population is'  proven beyond .a doubt by .the fields  of grain   and : hay, - by the orchards  ���������������������������mileage set down "by the Government "read-down.  -A SETTLER.  , for the railway  ���������������������������isuch a-route   as  "-      KAMLOOPS TO VERNON. .  ��������������������������� ���������������������������       .s     ,_ , .  gram   and - hay, - by the orchards     The-."Enderby-  delegation   to-Arm-  bearing and coming into bearing, by  strong last week to interview Messrs.  the successful growing of all kinds of .White and   Hoult  ettlers who have ! ten tions of-the   C.  garden truck,   by   ,  hewed    their   way   into  ��������������������������� years ago.  ,   Whya all these survey stunts?  all this delay?  There are   homesteads within sight  of the city of Enderby that' have as  regarding the in-  .N. R. with refer-'  these lands ;ence to the coming of that road .to  Enderby, learned, ..a .lot-, but what  they didn't learn would fill a book.  They learned-that the C. N. R* will  go by as-direct a route-as possible  friom Kamloops   to. Vernon;, that the  'Why  did not provide "for,|.9.45 *(Lv);  -would be necessary-10.18. "-��������������������������� >_.-  to touch'either 7\rmstrong o"r_ En der- j 10.33  by',  and that   the " railway company i' 10.48 / *"  had no   intention   of .exceeding .the -jil.15  mileage-allowed "in the till.   They did  not (learn why the ��������������������������� Northern Okanagan had been thusly forgotten." They  ���������������������������did not   learn    a: bookful of. things  about railroading on paper.-  Sicamous "Jet  , > -- _ Mara-._ ������������������_���������������������������'.'  TGrindrod ;  " "Enderby  Armstrong  \  '-OKANAGAN' BASEBALL .-LEAGUE'--.7-_~r7  ���������������������������-L--.V?",'0?-.r-yr:i..  ,.".. .':May,��������������������������� 2itti-Z--l������������������Z_&&\  Lime Juice, Lemonade,, Raspberry  Vinegar, Cherry V."Lnc,, <-tc.' .). w.  Evans & Son. __-"-���������������������������  11.30   , "  12.00/  12.15 ,(Ar)  H. W. BRODIE  Gen: Pas. Agt. ���������������������������  bound^  * 'read; up  (Ar) 17.55  -V,17.00  :- '.;"_; 16.44  - - -16:29  '.-'". 16.00  - *"l5.52  '    15.15  t- Ati/Enderhy���������������������������J/r::r.  ���������������������������Vernoii-i vs.---Enderby..;  Armstrong '.vs.'' Enderby-.. i.Z. J une'-^tti^-v //$A  -Kelowna'",vi.'-' En'derby/.\/'.V.V.*"June^26tff\-t_'^.  Vernon, vs..Enderby ,7..-."...".."���������������������������:.' July^l7th -~^zZ->\  Armstrong*"v's.\ Enderby-*.-.7.7July, 31stV"hf*^'"  ���������������������������Kelowriai vs. .Enderby '- ..'*.....Aug.  7th'"-  Larkin -'  ���������������������������    Vernon v  Ok. Landing   - (Lv) 15.00  JNO .BURNHAM-  . Agent ���������������������������"'  t-s~  Vancouver  En'derby  Not only this  these  as well  ~r  s^nSS  ON'T think that concrete can be used  only for building bridges, silos, walls  and walks; because if you do, you will  probably overlook all the places where you  can use it noiv. ,  T. L. Irving, of North Georgetown, Quebec,  _used_concrcte_for81_diffcrent..purposes_on_his___L  farm in 1911.  There are probably at least a dozen profit- >  able uses for concrete on your farm at the present moment.  Perhaps you haven't thought of Concrete, except for a new barn, or a  silo, or some other big improvement for which you aren't quite ready yet.  That's why you should read  "What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete"  It will open your eyes to the hundreds of uses that other fanners have  found for this material. In plain language, ancl with the  aid of many photographs, it explains just .what these uses  are, and how they can be. applied to your farm.  Concrete can not only ibe used for all the purposes to  which wood has been applied, "but also many others for  which wood  would  never be suitable.  It is not only a building material; it's a "handy" material, something that you'll grow to depend upon more  and more,  as you learn its possibilities.  So write for this book. You'll find It lan't a  catalogue, nor an argument for you to buy our  cement. Every one of Its 160 pages Is devoted to  telling you what farmers have done and can do  with  concrete.  IT'S FREE FOR THE ASKING.  Your name on a postal, or in a letter,  wiH   bring   the  book   to  you   by  return'  s^SA mail.    Or use the coupon.      Address  CANADA CEMENT CO., Ltd.  National .Bank Building  MONTREAL  FSSM  'SEND  iYOUR  BOOK  ME'  Poetry'is the language'of chivalry;, when "we no longer enjoy-and  appreciate-its beauty, old-gallantries  die and the spiritual essence of home  evaporates.    - .--���������������������������-,-  . -Poi-  layers  Sale���������������������������Ten    young hens. _Good  $10.00. "G. H.  Smedley.  ������������������������������������������������������  V YOU WANT TO OWN -  Pocket  Knife  ���������������������������.*-.&  '������������������"' -i-.J!  yyjy  ���������������������������y?/%  ���������������������������:'*-_/5������������������*sitil  BUY A CARBO MAGNETIC KNIFE  ��������������������������� *' -1  ',      -.. .For Sale by   "..>"���������������������������-.;..-���������������������������"���������������������������  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO)  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  Post Office Block, Enderby  We have sole agency for the Strickland properties and have had the land  subdivided under ��������������������������� ur own direction. At the prices listed, 'every inch  of the property is a good buy for local speculators to pick up. Do  not take some other party's opinion without inspecting for yourself.  You will agree with us that the property is priced very much below.  WHAT IT WILL,SELL FOR in three  years'  time.     Sub-divi'ded iu   from"one-ufth-acre-to-13-acre'i.locl_s.-���������������������������Easy-terms;���������������������������-All-betweetii-|r-  mile and H mile from town.   Most of it   with   river "front.     Prices  from $50 upwards per block. - '  fr  Get Our List  e\ Vadey Nurseries, Ltd.  ALDERGROVE,   B.   C.  Have the Finest  Home-Grown Nursery Stock  Including���������������������������  APPLES,  PEARS, PLUMS, CHERRIES,   SMALL   FRUITS  AND  ORNAMENTAL SHRUBBI !RY.  LIVE DISTRICT AGE XT WANTED.  For full particulars, write���������������������������  RICHARD McCOMB,  General Manager,  Aldergrovc, B.C F.XDKR'BY-  PRESS   AND   WALKER'S  AVEETnET  When Limbs and Chest Ache  ZAM-BUK    GIVES    EASE    QUICKLY  Have you got cold in your boj_ij?s?  Have you a bad attack of "general  aching'*".' Vou know the feeling. Limbs j  aehe/muscles seem lu have beeome  tired out, back aches, now and again  a twinge of rheumatism strikes you  here and thure. Your chest feels liglu.  and there i.s a pain between your  sholllUerri.  Cold i.s responsible for this condition, and a vigorous application of  ���������������������������Zam-iniK will pui you right. Take  a hot bath, and then rub your chest  und thc aching limbs well with Zam-  Buk.  Mrs. P.. Gone, 70 Uerkdey St., 1 o-  roiito. writes: "I cannot speak too  hi'-hly of Zam-IJuk. A fvw weeks as;o  1 wti.1 suffering from a bad cold, which  had -sealed in my throat, chest and  limbs. I tried all kinds of remedies,  new and old and found very little relief until i used Zam-Buk. On applying thi. to my tlirosit and chest I found  such ease and relief from the tightness and soreness 1 determined lo u:se  onlv Zani-r.uk. 1 also rubbed it on  my' iitnbs where I felt the rheumatic  pains. In throe days from the time I  first began applying" Zam-Buk 1 was  free from the cold in throat and chest,  and also the rheumatism in my limbs."  Zam-link will also be found a sure  cure for cold sores, chapped hands,  frost bite, ulcers, blood-poison, varicose sores, piles, scalp sores, ringworm, inflamed patches, bahies' eruptions and chapped places, cuts, burns,  bruises and skin injuries generally.  All druggists and stores sell at 50c.  box, or post free from Zam-Buk Co..  Toronto, upon receipt of price. Avoid  harmful  imitations and substitutes.  Discovery of Porcelain in  Europe  (Result of Accident in the Qaest of the Philosopher's Stone)  On thc facade of the Palazzo Yec-  cliio at Florence, to the right of the  central entrance, the profile of a man s  head is traced on the marble, the authorship oi; which is ascribed to Michael  Angeio. The story runs that he and  a friend made a bet as to which of  them would draw a head best with then-  backs to Lhc wall, a bet easily won by  Michael Angeio. for lie traced a perfect profile, whereas the other produced  only a wavering, imperfect outline. The  story further relates that the tool used  was a nail! Both drawings are carefully preserved.  fMrs. J. B.  Blossom,  of  Minneapolis,  . operating-   the   largest   cattery   in   lhe  ,Northwest,  began  the industry  a few  years  ago  with   a  single   Persian   kitten which-she purchased as a pet. Enthusiasm of her friends led her to the  conclusion that a cat farm would pay.  She   bought  some    stock     and   began  'raising  Persians.    Last year she made  nearly ?1~0U0 out of it.    Her- cats have  won   prizes all  over  the  country,   and  . she has a shelf full  of  cups,  badges,  and diplomas.  The date of the discovery in Europe  of porcelain, as distinguished from  earthenware, is known quite exactly,  ln 17US, lhe professional alchemist  Bottger,' of Meissen, acting under the  '���������������������������inspiration and assistance" of Augustus the Strong. Elector of Saxony and  later King oi" Poland, produced the so-  called red porcelain, using for the  purpose Saxon earth. Incidentally remarked, this "inspiration and assistance" consisted in imprisonment, wilh  the prospect of release only when he  had discovered that "philosopher's"  stone which would change lead into  gold���������������������������the discovery -of porcelain being  a side issue, lt was only by accident  lhat Bottger arrived at ihe use of  kaolin for "china" making. P.eport  says that this happened by some of  the powder from his wig���������������������������such powder  being in fact kaolin or true China clay  ���������������������������tailing into the fire. It was not until 1710, however, that he had succeeded in manufacturing white porcelain;  or at any rate it was not until this  date that he showed it in public���������������������������  namely, at the great Leipzig "Messe"  or fair. The raw material was for a  long time imported; but later it was  found that there was an abundant supply in Saxony itself.  But this discovery of Bottger, to  whom a statue has been greeted in  Meissen���������������������������in tlie "Burg" or castle of  which he had been imprisoned���������������������������was  after aFl but the re-invention of an art  which had been long known to the  Chinese and Japanese���������������������������in fact, Chinese porcelain was in use on the table  of the Elector Augustus himself. There  had of course been many attempts to  produce the thin-glass-like material;  but all in vain���������������������������all that had been done  before Bottger's time was to produce  the so-called soft or "frit" porcelain,  which resembled the true porcelain in  some particulars, and which was manufactured in France in the eighteenth  century.  Just how long the Chinese had possessed the secret which refused to  disclose itself to the European inventors, has until very shortly been as  much a secret as the ��������������������������� composition of  hard porcelain was to the experts of  the previous centuries; but now we  can say that wc know with tolerable  certainty about when the Chinese  commenced the "manufacture of  "China"   ware.  - It.has long* been supposed, by those  who have studied thc question, that  the Chinese have" known porcelain  since the sixth century before Christ;  this belief being based upon a statement by the French Jesuit Father d'-  Entrecolles,   who     had     lived   in   the  "Middle Kingdom," und who based his  assertion on Chinese information. All  belief in a still earlier origin���������������������������ancl  , this belief has long obtained among  | many who are interested in the subject���������������������������is based upon loo little recorded  evidence to bc considered as of any  value. The "Chinese porcelain," found  in 1S3-1 in an Egyptian grave of 1S00  B.C., proved to be a fraud of the commonest sort.  But now having thc advantage of  long and careful research, Herr Ernst  Zimmerman, Curator of the world-  famous Royal Porcelain Collection in  Dresden, has come lo the conclusion  that Chinese porcelain was invented  toward lhc end of lhc fifth century  of our era; and he names as the inventor thc Minister of Public Works,  of that lime. Ho Chou. This Ho Chou  is said to have been a collector and  connoisseur of old painting and the  like, and to have had a very thorough  knowledge of antiquities. This was"  at a period when unfortunately thc  art of glass-making had been lost for  some time, as that of hardening bronze  is to us; and while the workmen did  not dare to make new experiments, he  succeeded in making out of "green"  porcelain, vessels which resembled the  long wished-for glass. Records of the  same perit,d go to show that workmen then had succeeded in making  vessels which were "white and brilliant as jade.'"  perienced aviators is carelessness. It  is an accepted truism in aeronautical  circles that it takes an experienced  llyer lo make flying a dangerous profession. That is because some flyers  have a tendency to become over-confident and careless. The'deaths duo to  this cause are indeed more numerous  than the deaths clue to limitations of  aeroplanes and unsuitable atmospherical conditions. A dozen good flyers  were killed in the last two years ba-  causo they were overconfident.  Thc responsibility of aeroplane  builders is general and often direct.  Xo matter what mi'y cause the fall of  an aeroplane thc fate of thc pilot when  hc strikes thc ground is largely governed by the construction of the machine. If a machine is strongly built  thc aviator in a fall stands a chance  of escaping with nothing more than a  shaking or injuries. A weak machine  on thc other hand, will collapse at thc  impact of fhe fall and the aviator may  be pinned to the ground by the motor.  ���������������������������JURIS- OLD FOLKS' GDUGH  Doesn't    Disturb   the   Stomach.    Eases  at   Once  and   Cures   Thoroughly  "CATARRHOZONE"  A  BOON  MANY THOUSANDS  TO  A company lias been formed in .Taek-  pnn. Mii-liiu'iin. to manufacture a moving picture camera, the invention of a  J.-n-fcsnn man. which is ns small _ and  lijdit as the average kodak. It is de-  p In red that this new camera moans an  enormous extension of the field for  portable cameras. . People travelling  may take motion pictures of the places  they see. later to convert the films into reels for private home entertainment.  Prior to this time, says Zimmerman,  the Chinese records concerning porcelain are scarce and unsatisfactory.  During the Tang dynasty���������������������������-618 to 007  of our era���������������������������on the other hand, there  commences a scries of praises of the  ceramic manufacturers of the time.  Earlier records concerning ceramics  can in no wise be considered as referring to porcelain; while there is no  difficulty in recognizing in later descriptions the true hard porcelain. In  fact, in the records above referred to,  not only the-time of the invention is  mentioned, but even the way is-pointed  out by which it was arrived at, the  production of a material the qualities  of which lay between those of the  previous ceramic wares and those of  glass.  In any case, Bottger, of Meissen,  was the first European who succeeded  in producing, by ceramic "process, a  ware "between glass and pottery." So  we may set if "down'as provcdi that Ho  ChQii invented "the true hard "porcelain  about the end of the-fifth or the beginning of the sixth century after  Christ; and that Bottger arrived at  the same result about 1100 years later.  When Your Eyes Heed Care  Try Murine Eye ltmneiiy. No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Avis Quickly. Try it foi- Ki'rt, W o.-ili,  Wivutv Eves and Granulated Eyelids, lllus-  tr.-Li.-il* Boi.lc in c-ich r:ic-l;a--'o. Murine is  coiiuiuuntl<-(l hv our U'-iilN'-���������������������������-",'  a ".1'iHciit Moil-  -..". for many ymir������������������. . No������������������ !^'*li'^%\ I'l,,1 .K,7 ',1 ."  lit and sold by lnii-.-i.dMs ai i."J V",'1 "lv,"; ',','1 .f *  Alurlnc   Evf  S.ilvc in Am-ij'.k.-  JuIii's. - <-* .mil ..In..  ��������������������������� mr.    _       . r- nr**r.r,r\,,-C.rL   ...   f!'. j T j J. gl <V f_  -(VTcrrrnu���������������������������t_ti n-eni^rd7���������������������������^i^.. 'c^-  SHOEING  FOR ICE  There arc several kinds of adjustable  calks on the market, that is, calks that  can bc removed ami also replaced without taking the shoe oil' of the font.  Sonic are threaded and screw into holes  made in the shoe for that purpose, as a  bolt screws into a nut; some are driven  in and some slide into grooves and resemble a piece of knife blade. The  style of calk that screws in is generally used in and around the cities, and  are a good show shoe; the simplicity  with which the dull calk can bc removed and a sharp one replaced, make them  a favorite for thc city snow _ path.  There is generally one calk used in each  "heel and two in'thc toe, but some use  three in the toe and also an extra one  at the outside quarter, especially iu  tne hind shoe. As stated before, this  is a good shoe on the snow path, but  is oMittlc benefit on thc hard ice, as  thc calks, for a race horse, arc not long  or sharp enough, and also four or live  of this type of calk are insufficient *������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������  procure secure footing, as the ice, being, brittle, breaks away ns the calk  sinks into it, and it leaves no foothold  i'or the propelling force, especially of  thc hind limbs.  In many countries where ice racing is  in vogue, they still stick to the old  style "chisel calk." This as. its name  implies, is a calked shoo wir.li the hod  calks turned up and drawn fco a sharp  edge and about .three-quarters ot an  inch high, the '���������������������������toe calk is wo.Ule.d  straight across thc toe. and is' given  quite a slant toward, the front so as  to stick upright into the ice as the  foot is leaving the surface. This ������������������iVf>^  a good toe purchase to get away from.  This shoe is 'mostly used in the far  northern ice-races. They also use n  four calked shoe that 'is forged our," of  a solid piece of steel. This obiite.r.*it3S  all chances of a calk becoming lost ov  knocked off during a race, which would  bc a serious handicap indeed. Thi?  four calked shoe has calks similar to  the chisel pattern, one. at each heel,  the outside heel caik being of 'he side-  calk   type,  runninsr lemrthwavs.      The  ��������������������������� Because you are old is no reason  for suffering with everlasting cuu_.li-  ing��������������������������� those terrible chest troubles and  difficult breathing can be thoroughly  cured with Catarrhozone. You simply  breathe thc healing vapor of Catarrhozone, and instantly its rich balsamic  fumes are carried by your breath into  the tiniest recesses of the nose, ihroat,  chest,  bronchial tubes and lungs.  Just think of it���������������������������a direct breathable  modicine, full of .soothing antiseptic  pine essences, that reaches every sore,  congested membrane in two seconds.  Xo drugs to take���������������������������nothing to harm or  sicken the stomach, because Catarrhozone is the purest, safest cough, catarrh and cold remedy ever devised."  "For many years." writes Richard  McCallum, Stirling, Ont., "I have suffered from Catarrh, arid continually  hawked ancl coughed, so that my  throat was always in an inflamed, irritable   condition.  "Doctors' medicine did not help me  in the least, and all other remedies I  used were quite useless. In one case  it was time wasted in snuffing powder  up the nose; in another using a greasy  ointment, and so on. Not ene of them  was the   least  bit  of  good.  "I heard Catarrhozone favorably  spoken of, and tried it. Really it benefited me more in a few hours, than  years of treatment with doctors' and  other   so-called    remedies.  "Receiving such immense benefit. I  continued using Catarrhozone, and in  a few weeks I was completely cured of  Catarrh  and throat trouble."  Get Catarrhozone to-day. Large  size costs 51.00, and lasts two months.  Smaller sizes 25c. and-50c. All-dealers, or The Catarrhozone Company,  Buffalo,  NA'..  and   Kingston.  Ont.  is surprising how a low-gliding going  trotter will act up when placed upon  a set of these long, sharp calks, ami as  it enforces unnatural action, it aiust  naturally be tiresome.  1 fl ^ABSORBBEK1;?  \h) Swollen Varicose Veins IStik  vh'j Tortuous, ricerau-d, Ku.ilurci!,  Vi'v.7 Uail Ecr:s. .Milk uvg, Tliror.-.l.o-  V'V r,l-., t:ioi.ii:iuti:isl.-'.   Htai_csout tl:a  It-! J i:_.i.ii.i:.i.itinii, ioror.'-ss and discolora-  V *���������������������������'.] li'in: r, Ir ves tho pain and timinc-s;  Pa! rcJm-rs .!:.<��������������������������� iwolllnn.ura .\:al!y rcstor-  J J'\ in;.' p;rt to nnriaal sircnutli and ap-  yJ'Z\   ,?.r.uic'.. A_:.\!>r.j;i:.>:..n:.,isa  "- '   ixiii l. _-.''<\ plr-.t'ant !int!"*ptic lini-  ni- .it. Tip.i"1I-Kk and wotl-Inc " S"Vi;ru cafes wlirro  V"ins have utci-Mfil and broken Jiavo lieen c  ca Ions of A w..-0'.M,-;!.,.^..'V.'.ui  in-  t try/ nr; ii-  l.ivo n  ,    ��������������������������� "f  ard'ti-ovu its" writ. SUU and :'..������������������) per bof.'.o ai  5rL'"is:s or dcliuri-d. lxtaili'd (lircL-..ons. n ports  onruccntcasobanct l.ool������������������ 0 O free on request.  W F. YOlTiG. P.U.F..210 Lyinaiis IMp.. Montreal.Can.  ..  , ,   ,,.,,,   ..,..-' .        ������������������������������������������������������      *>   |.i,H������������������-V  -     '. ill nl.I Im    ; mil Lup i.IU.iI ���������������������������  j    4- ���������������������������UMK-tf 4 ������������������iii_.l|'  < i il'iKl-rfc.'  *"���������������������������  "-c Urt.   tfu^onvri  Beef Hsdes  to us and ?et 20 per cent,  more for them thnn at. home.  Write to us for our new  pri.'v list S and we will mail  free.       Watch  this  y-  HI  j  one  wei4  V  fm-   I-:  Wool.  IIor.se  ('   Sif  ���������������������������   Tall  llaii  ieit your shipments  Hides.   Haw   Furs.  nv.   Simcca   Root,  Sheep Pelts, etc.  The reason so many aviators are  killed or injured���������������������������thc cause of one  hundred accidents and sixty deaths,,or  close to two-thirds of the casualties ot  the aviation field���������������������������is not, as generally  supposed, an excessive element ol  i danger, in (lying due cither to thc  i limitations of the aeroplane or to the  helplessness of thc aviators in unsettled  atmospheric conditions. These are but  minor factors, boing responsible for less  than one-third of fhe accidents that  i*nivu~ii!i_)j> dn e d���������������������������i n���������������������������a i r���������������������������f 11 g- h-t ���������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������ --  The aviation dcatli-roii comprises  Lie names of about one hundred men  who liuve lost their lives on the aviation field in a little over three years.  To attribute all these deaths and accidents to the advancement of the new  science would be little short of a libel  on aviation as a profession as well as  an applied science. Lieutenant Sel-  fridge, Captain Ferher, Loon Dela-  -Tiu"**, Charles Wiu-hter, _ Charles S.  Uolls? George"" Chavez; "Lieutenant  Princeton, Lieutenant Uulge, Captain  I-.n.dehardt. and a few others, about  iwontv in all, may be said to have given  their ' lives for the advancement ol  science, i'or thev met their deaths in  tlie first accidents of different ki"'ls  an.I these accidents had value for the  lessons which they taught. These  deaths may be reuardede as thc cost in  flesh and blood of developing the new  invention. But twenty deaths and  about fil'tv accidents are all that can  nroperlv   be   charged   to   this   account  air.  'cases  This  was  cspecia  of D. Kreatner, Mi  true in the  Pcnot, A. V.  llartlc and W. A. Purvis in America;  F. Wiesenbach, 'II."'Bochiuuller and L.  Li ere in Europe. All of these lost  their lives through the combination of  inexperience ami bad machines. in  each case the would-be flyer undertook  to ily without knowing even tlie rudiments of the profession and used a  machine that was bound to collapse at  the smallest shock. The other thirteen  had-guod_.mac.il i nes, but   lacked    the  , .u....,,,6 lengthways  toe calk is straight across and the.ro if*  one extra calk at the .quarter to assist  in preventing the foot from .slipping  sideways. These calks, the same as  the chisel calks, are-from one-half .to  three-quarters of an inch high and enter thc ice far enough so it can not all  chip away and thereby they furnish a  firm foothold.  The sole objection, of course, to this  or the chisel calked shoe, is that. ow:  ing to thc depth they enter the ice,  while they gi-vo firm footing, it is bound  to tire an animal, not only on account  of the depth the calks enter the ice.  but an animal shod with calks of this  length must necessarily pick his feet up  considerably higher than if he were  shod with shorter calks, oi- plaiu.     .It  PRINTING WITHOUT INK  This invention is -the product of an  English   inventor.     In   the- course" of'  some   electrical   experiments   he. aeci-  ��������������������������� dentally   pressed   a   coin,  .which   hud  fallen on to the table,and  was rolling  off,   against   a   metallic" plate, covered  with a piece of papeivand al the same '  time against an insulated "electric line.-  To  his  amazement  he    saw    a  sepia  print of  thc  coin   impressed  upon- thc  paper..   This   happened, about   twelve"  years'ago.     Since   then   lhe ' inventor -  has"followed  up this observation.'and  has now developed u process for priming without ink.    He uses, dry  paper  impregnated   with   certain   chemicals,-  whose nature is not disclosed.    In  the  process  of  printing  the  paper  travels  over  a_ metal   plate  and   the   type   is  applied   on   the  opposite   side, :a   current    of   electricity    passing    through  -the paper.    According to the particular  metal   used   for  the  sub-stratum,   and  according to the mode of impregnation  of the paper, a great variety of different   colors   can   be  produced,   so-that  multi-color printing  becomes an  easy  matter.  training to operate them. Paillole, for  instance, undertook to ily _ across  country with only one week of training; Carlos Tenand tried to fly over a  town with no more knowledge than hc  had gathered in a few weeks of self-  teaching; V. Smith tried to Ily in winds  experience   was   con fined   to  his  had  learned  in  a  half  dozen  of the beginners  -I eats���������������������������is-one-of the-  features   of   aviation.  when  what  he  flights.  'I'llis���������������������������the tendency  to-undertake bij  most deplorable  Most of those who enter the aviation  Held to fly think that Hying is the easiest thing" in tlie world and seldom go  to the extent of learning more than the  rudiments of piloting an aeroplane before engaging themselves as professional llyers.  Tlie exhibition field has ever spelt  death and destruction for aviators and  machines. Here the greed of the promoter, thc ignorance of thc crowd and  the   anxiety   of   the   flyer   to   gain   or  i-mnine** f*������������������������������������r8������������������H������������������ heals the i-ungs  Owrb tswUlMh'BO PRICE. 25 C-.NIS  u  il  I  Ai\  d  The efficacy'of Bickle's Anti-Con-;  sumptive Syrup in curing coughs and  colds and arresting inflammation of  thc lungs, can be established by hundreds of testimonials from all sorts  ,f?Td'-=cofraftrofre=iof���������������������������nft n^I t-ls=a.=s t a n d a r d=  remedy in these ailments and all affections of the throat and lungs. It,  is highly recommended by medicine  vendors."because thoy know and appreciate its value as a curative. Try,.it.  - J  be   Oiargeitjv        *   ���������������������������   -   -   inaintilin deputation Combine in mak-  lost their lives, either because   ;_ ^.^ ^^ a ..ery (lc.l(lly g:UM0.  North-West  Hide  & Fur Co.  278 Rupert St.      Winnipeg, Man.  thev undertook to fly without proper  qualifications or training; or because  thev became careless and broke tlie  rules of safe flying for the sake of gam  or reputation; or because the makers  of their aeroplanes were so pressed  with orders that they could not stop to  npi.lv means of safety, or were so lured  hv the vision of returns and prestige  to lie rained hv speedy and light machines that thev overlooked the element  of safetv. i'n any event, the deaths  from these causes were entirely unnecessary and avoidable.  Thc casualties due to the inexperi-  ,'iicc of the aviator are more numerous  than the casualties due to. any other ^  ���������������������������ause, inexperience being responsible j  i'or over one-third of the deaths audi  half of the accidents. Twenty men 1  lost their lives in the last twelve months;  because of their inexperience with Ily-j  fug machines. These were mostly cases]  .vhere would-be aviators, eager to win j  ,,ri/.es   of   gohl   aii'l   fame,   entered   the, ,  '.xhibition   field  with  hardly  any  train-   >    ������������������1'***  ,,,r   or  qualifications,  often   using  sell-;'in>   (l'm  ..unlo,   crude   contraptions    for    living,)'��������������������������� 01  that were absolutely unfit to go in the  Very often promoters of meets do  not know anything about flying machines and tlie problems of power-  makers | flight. They promote meets .iust as  they would promote a circus, and they  expect llyers to perform under any  conditions, like clowns. When they  engage a llyer they require of him���������������������������  and set it down in black and white in  contracts���������������������������that lie perform certain  "stunts;" if he does not do so he will  not be paid. Their favorite flyers arc  those who risk their lives to electrify  the   spectators.  The crowd is often no better than  the promoters. It does not understand  the subtler problems of flight and.  therefore, expects aviators to do the  impossible, and if they fail to come up  to expectations they accuse them of  being fakers. It is this that has sent  a dozen of llyers to lhe hospital and  several to the grave In lhe last six  as (lyers usually prefer to face  ger than to being called cow-  ....   ...   fakers.  Thc factor that has killed many ex-  s For Hunt  i Winchester once  you will shoot a Winchc  always: That's because W  Chester rifles after a test of  over thirty years represent ^  today in accuracy, reliability  and quality, the highest deve  opment in gunmaking. Whatever  preferences may be, some one of  different "Winchester models will  all calib  arm  PI,utm-  Board "takes the place of Lath, and is fireproof.  The "Emipre" brands oi' Wood fiber and Hardwal)  Plaster for tfood con.stniotion.  SHALL WE SEND YOU PLASTEB LITEBATTOE?  The  sua Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG,  MAN. /  W  "A  if  /*  t  Thursday, May 30, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Victoria Day the Most Successful .  of Celebrations Held in Enderby  [Continued from pajre 1)  bat was only a shade tbe weaker,  while they showed much better work  at the bat���������������������������their hits were better  placed though they made fewer of  them.  Vernon was first to bat.   Anderson  hit to Dill at short.   Tt was an easy  pick-up, but the ground was soft and  Dill fumbled.   Mehl drove the ball far  into centre and Anderson scored.   He  reached   first    but   died at 2nd, Dill  picking up Eastman's    grounder and  tossing it to Evans.     Elliott bit safe  and Slater sent   a grounder to Dill,  who failed to   hold it, and Eastman  an'd Elliott scored.     Slater died with  a base under his arm; Lance was hit  ���������������������������by ball and Fulmer chased him home  .with a drive" to centre.   Trendler hit  safe   to   centre   and   Fulmer ..scored.  Trendler was caught napping between  lst and 2nd.   Score 5.  The game looked dark for Enderby.  Webb was hit all over, the field, and  he was getting poor support. But  subsequent events proved more favorable.  * Enderby showed up better when  they Came to bat. Dean Fravel sent  a two-bagger to right, and Geo.  Schmidt sacrificed to Fravel. Murphy  hit safe and so did Evans.. Dill sacrificed and Fravel scored. C. Fravel  drove a high ball into Eastman's mit'  aud went out with Murphy and  7Evans on bases. Score 1.  In the   following    two innings Vernon went out in   one, two, three order.   In the second, Enderby did the  same, but in   the   third Dean Fravel  got as far as second.  ^    In the   fourth    Vernon scored one.  Lance hit to Dill   -who made a slow  -pick-up*; and got around on errors of  ���������������������������the   home    team.' rrendler went out  at 1st,   Larson   struck- but,'" arid An-  Tderson was 'stopped at. 1st by Glenn."  Fulmer was left on 3rd."   ' ��������������������������� r",  "In the " fourth.   Dill struck'out, Or  Fravel was stopped at-1st, and Mack  was-caught   between '.st and 2nd on  Glenn's-fly. to right field.  *   In the 5th,   Dill, redeemed himself. '  He stopped Mehl and   rastman at lst  [and Slater struck out with Elliott on  3rd.  In the 5th, Enderby ricked u two  runs. Webb hit safe ever 2nd base;  D. Fravel hit to 2nd before Webb had  a chance to get out of his way.  Schmidt stopped at lst. Murphy was  hit by ball and walked to lst. Evans  made the lucky hit of the day. It  looked like a three-bagger. On it  Fravel and Murphy scored. Dill hit  a fly to Eastman and went out, with  Evans on 3rd.  In the 6th, Lance hit to 0. Fravel  and stopped at lst, Fulmer singled,  and by a double play oe was stopped  at" 2nd on Trendler being stopped at  1st. In the 7th, 3th and 9th, the  visitors went out in one, two, three  order. Webb held- them clown to four  hits in these innings, and none 6f  these were outside of the in-field.  Enderby was also taking its quota  of goose-eggs in -the 3th, 7th and 8th.  They fought hard,   but their fighting  was ineffective.     In-   the ninth, however, with the "score G-3 against them  the home boys went to bat to tie the  score   if   nothing   more.   Glenn  was  first up,   .a.nd   he   struck out.   Then  Webb singled to right field, and was  pushed along to 2nd by Dean Fravel's  hit to   lst,   wlr.ch   he failed to beat  out.  Schmidt hit safe.    Webb scored,  bringing the score up to 4-6. Murphy  was   dangerously    near, Mabel's wigwam   with    all   bf   bis,    but he was  finding   them, and   sooner    or   later  must swing one in the right direction  It came sooner than >^as "anticipated.  Returning from 1st'on a foul run, he  picked ,up   two-bits on the" base-line.  The first ball over the plate after he  got into, position; was sent far,out  in safe   ground    for -:a   two-bagger.  Schmidt hit   the    pike for home. He  beat   the ".ball, by    an inch.'   .That  made" the "score''5-6. -Things-were getting   interesting:       -Uvans - followed  and  singled,   Murphy'  scoring. " .The  score was now 6-67 .Things were getting more interesting.     Dill was" next  up with two down "and Evans on 2nd.'  Dill made a left-field swipe-, that .will  j live in memory. Evans played the  j variations of "Home -'weet Home"  jdown the line to the plate, and the  {game was ended. Score 7-6 in favor  j of Enderby.  6   7   8   9  0   0   0   4���������������������������7  0   0   0 * 0��������������������������� G  12 3 4 5  Enderby : 1 0 0 0 2  Vernon :     5   0   0   10  The line-up:  Vernon                   . Enderby  Larson               Pitcher Webb  Trendler           Catcher Murphy  .' Anderson        lst Base Schmidt  Eastman        2nd Base Evans  Mehl                 3rd   Base Glenn  Fulmer               Short .      Dili  Slater              Left Field O. Fravel  Lance           Centre Field '          Mack  Elliott          Right Field D. Fravel  Struck out: by Larson, 4; by Webb, 9.  cate.   Up the   tbe   end  of the third  quarter   it   was   3-4 ,'n favor of the  visitors,  but in the last quarter the  T-nderby defense weakened completely  and   the   visitors   put   through   five  goals without   half playing.   Several  of the Enderby players were engaged  in the baseball' game in the morning,  and were to   enter ^vith the team in  the afternoon game with Revelstoke,  and were* in   no condition to play a  fast defense game in zhe fital quarter.  town was never so well decorated. In  awarding the prizes /or the best decorated buildings, the committee found  it difficult to make a choice, there  were so many good ones. The Bank  of Montreal was awarded first prize,  The Walker Press second, and thc  home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Reeves the  prize for the best decorated residence.  The men's races and jumping events  we're called shortly after 1-o'clock. In  these events much interest was taken,  there being entered the fast men here  from Revelstoke,. Vernon, Armstrong  and Mara. In the ino-yd dash, D.  Fravel won lst; and Buzz Moffet, 2nd.  The 220-yd dash was won by Moffet,  and Fravel. 'The running high jump  was won by M. B. Wright, Revelstoke  and D. Fravel 2nd. The running  broad 4 jump, hy M.' McGillivray, Revelstoke, and D. Fravel Snd.  In the children's races the following carried off prizes: Boys under 7:  Robt." Stone, Roy Strickland, .third  lost in the pile ,of squirming legs at  the end of the course.     ���������������������������  Girls under 7���������������������������Hatie Golightly,,  Mirle Thompson, Gladys Skeeles."  Boys under 12: Joe Bull, Fred .Hassard, Lorin Sanding.  .   Girls under   12���������������������������Helen Munk, Katie  Nich'ol, Ruby-Hodgins.  Boys under 15���������������������������Noble Simmons,  Clifford Moody, Frank Monteith.  Girls under 15���������������������������Lucile Barrows, Elsie Campbell, Tiny .Campbell.-- '.   /-  Girls, under' 15, second .race���������������������������Jennie.  Lindsay,' -Margaret    Hoffman,". "Ethel  Carefoot.; 7 _ -., .     _'" _;, _ ���������������������������  At.2:30 the   lacrosse.game 'between'  Armstrong' and*. Enderby was called.-  The score stood"3" to 9 against, the  home' team at   the conclusion of the  game, but the   game was more hotly  contested than the -.core" would indi-  The baseball game between Enderby  and Revelstoke did uot result in the  interest attending the morning game.  The home team lined up the same as  in the morning   game.   The work by  Webb "and Murphy, the home battery,  was.  quite   as   good as tbat in the  league game, -j but   the visitors were  weak  in   both    these  positior-s,   and  particularly   weak   at   2nd!     At no  time   in   the   game   was    there- any  doubt as " to   the   outcome.     Revelstoke   had   three   men strong at the  bat,    but   they   could not-get home  if they got on the bases.   Morris, the  heavy hitter, started ".iff with a three-  bagger to tlie   west, fence.     In this  game, Webb struck out 13:   Barefoot,  for the visitors, struck out 7.  The   game   is   best   shown    by the  score:  12   3   4   5   6   7   8   9  Enderby ...2   o" 5   1-0   1   3   1   ���������������������������13  Rev'stoke   200000114��������������������������� S  At the conclusion- of the baseball  game, the junior lacrosse teams of  Armstrong and Enderby entertained  the crowd until the departure of the  special" train for thVsouth.  ��������������������������� The entertainment for the evening  was provided by - the iocal baseball  club, and consisted of a dance in the  Opera' House, which 'was attended by  seventy-five couple.: The music on  this, occasian\ was provided by the  Enderby orchestra, and was certainly  of .a very "high quality,- .pleasingJriot  only -the dancers" -but/all why"looked  on7- The floor,,too,-was at" its" best."  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C. ���������������������������,  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.   ���������������������������    -'-...��������������������������� ���������������������������:.      ,-.--���������������������������  M������������������MaiMW^fttreFB^������������������n)^^  _ While-the-"gate receipts-showed'^ the  crowd to be in , the, neighborhood 'of.  150 short, of .that:'of last -year/, the  celebration-as^a whole was'the host  successful - "of-   any'  held here.' *���������������������������' The  Headquarters  for Bee Supplies 7^  ��������������������������� * .*    . p ~ p-1.., .-_ % ���������������������������  .'.We have just. receiyed'-'a ^carload of-':-7r  Bee Supplies "from 'the' East-"and.'are;-.--V  prepared- to .supply .-any^and-'all'-'.re^/ A:  v_quirements x for'lthe' Beekeeper.^ I'Alsof-M;  have a. large assortment' of\Bedding-77*77  Out-Plants";.of' all ."descriptions"::^--""X. %\  T: Seedhouse"'<k,^7  _. --Nurseries"--���������������������������"'"-���������������������������''/  -'^VancouverrB/C:?:^  A. R."-MACDOUGALD,'PrppJ^:  BBBMraWMMMBiH^^  1}  -H\  rl  Single Harness  from $15.00 set up  I*...-- -ir yi-_  from $32.00 set up  imww^p^wMHiw^^  ��������������������������� --'irtB'r/.v. tii^-a^ajiff&r---  mmmiwumWtmBMMtmm^MM  Harness Accessories of all kinds.    Our  stock is complete and the prices  risrht  J\x.%?  Fulton Hardware Company, Limited *������������������������������������*���������������������������  wmmaWmmmA  2EE5I3SZH2SE2S  E2E235SS3SSES3E2S yy  llflfL  ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S, WEEKLY  ONE WAY OUT  BS WILLIAM CARLETON  Copyright, 1911  [By Small, Maynard & Co., Inc.  CHAPTER XIV.��������������������������� (Continued)  Fifteen Dollars a Week  \/fftN who do such things have  i\JL something in them that tho  men back-- East have lost.  I call it the romantic spirit  or the pioneer spirit and 1 say. that a  man who has it won't care whether  he's livin.. in Maine or California and  that whatever the conditions are he  will overcome them. 1 know that we  three would have lived on almost rice  alone as the Japanese do before we'd  have cried quit. That was because we  were tackling this problem not as Easterners but as Westerners; not as poor  whites but as emigrants. Men on a  ranch stand for /worse things than we  had and have less of a future to dream  about.  So 1 repeat that to my mind the  house details don't count here for any  more than they did in the lives of the  original New England settlers, or the  forty-niners, or those on homesteads or  in Alaska today. However, I'll put  them in and I'll take the month of May  as an example���������������������������the first month after  I was made foreman. It's fairer to  give the items .for a month. They are  as follows:  Oatmeal, .17.  Corn meal, .10.  About one-tenth barrel flour, .65.  Potatoes, .35.  Rice, .OS.  Sugar, .40.  White beans, .16.  Pork, .20.  Molasses, .10.  Onions, .23.  .   Lard, .50.  Apples, .36.  Soda, etc., .14.  Soap, .20.  Cornstarch, .10.  Cocoa shells, .05  ,     Eggs, .75.  Butter, 1.12.  Milk, 4.4S.  - Meats, 1.60.  Fish, .60.  Oil, .20.  Yeast cakes, .06.  Macaroni, .09.  Crackers, .06.  Total $12.75.  This makes an average of three dol-  . -lars and nineteen cents a week. " With  ..; a   fluctuation   of   perhaps   twenty-five  .cents" either way Ruth" maintained this  ���������������������������' pretty much throughout the year now.  It fell off a little in the summer and  increased a little in the winter.      It's  impossible to give any closer estimate  than  this.      Even   this month    many  '" things "were used which were left over  from  the  week  previous  and,   on  the  other  hand,   some  things  on   this  list  like molasses and sugar and cornstarch  went towards reducing the total of the  month following.  This left say a dollar and seventy-  five cents a week for such small incidentals as are not accounted for here  but  chiefly  for sewing material,   bargains in cloth remnants and such things  as -were needed towards the repair of  our clothes  as  well  as  for such  new  clothes as we  had  to buy from  time  to time.      I think we spent more    on  shoes  than  we  did  clothes,  but Ruth  by patronizing the sample shoe shops  always came home with a three or four  dollar  pair  for which  she  never  paid  over two dollars and sometimes as low  as a dollar and a half.      The boy and  J bought our shoes at the same reduction at bankrupt sales.     We gave our  jTehjhbors Uus_ tip and saw them save  "a good" many u^laW"rlr=th-is^vay'f=====  On the whole these people were not  good buyers;  they never looked ahead  but bought jnly when they wc-ro in urgent   need   and   then   bought   at   the  cheapest  price  regardless    of  quality.  They would  pay two and  two  and  a  half for shoes that wouldn't last them  any    time    at    all.     Whatever    Ruth  bought she considered tho duality first  and the price afterwards.     Then, too,  she often ran across something she.did-,  n't need at the time but which was a  good bargain; she would buy this and  put  it  away.      She  was  able   to  buy  many things  which  were  out of season   for   half   what   the   same   things  would cost six months'later.      It was  very   difficult  to   make  our   neighbors  see the advantage of this practice and  their blindness cost them many a good  dollar.  We also had the advantage of our  neighbors in knowing how to take good  care of our clothes. The average man  was careless and slovenly. In a week  a new suit would be spotted with  grease, wrinkled, and all out of shape.  He never thought of pressing it, cleaning it or of putting it away carefully  when through wearing it. The women were no better about their own  clothes. This was also true of their  shoes. They might shine tbem once a  month, but generally they let them go  until they dried up and cracked. In  this way their new clothes soon became  workday clothes, their now shoes, old  shoes, and as such they lasted a very  few months.  Dick and I might have done a little  better than our neighbors even without Ruth to watch us, but we certainly would not have had the training we did have. Shoes had to be  cleaned and cither oiled or shined before going to bed. If it rained we  wore our old pairs whether it was Sunday or not or else we stayed at home.  Every time Dick or I put on our good  clothes we were as carefully inspected  as troops on parade. If a grease spot  was found, it was removed then and  there.     If a button was miSBing or a  bit of fringe showed or a hole the  size of a pin head was found we had  to wait until the defect was remedied.  Every Sunday morning thc boy pressed  both his suit and mine arid every  night we had to hung our coats over a  chair and fold, our trousers. If we  were careless about it, the little woman without a word simply got up and  did   thom  over  again  herself.  These may seem like small matters,  but the result was that we all of us  /Apt looking ship-shape and our clothes  lasted. When we finally did finish  with them they weren't good for anything but old rags and even then Ruth  used them about her housework. I  figured roughly that Ruth kept us well  dressed on about half what it cost  most of our neighbors, and yet we  appeared to be twice as well dressed  as any of them. Of course we had a  good many things������������������to start with when  we came down here, but our clothing  bill didn't go up much even during the  last year when our original stock was  very nearly exhausted. She accomplished this result about one-half by  long-headed buying, and one-half by  her carefulness and her skill with the  needle.  To go back to the matter of food, I'll  copy off a week's bill of fare during  this month. Ruth has written it out  for me. ifou'll notice that it doesn't  vary very much from the earlier ones.  Sunday.  Breakfast: fried hasty pudding with  molasses; doughnuts, cocoa made from  cocoa shells.  Dinner: lamb stew with dumplings,  boiled potatoes, boiled onions, corn  starch pudding.  Monday.  Breakfast:   oatmeal, baked potatoes,  creamed codfish, biscuits.  Luncheon: for Billy: brown bread  sandwiches, cold beans, doughnuts',  milk; for Dick and me: boiled rice, cold  biscuits, baked apples, milk.  Dinner:   warmed over    lamb    stew,  baked apples, cocoa, cold biscuits.  Tuesday.  Breakfast:     oatmeal,     milk     toast,  cocoa."  Luncheon: for Billy: cold biscuits,  bard-boiled eggs, doughnuts; for Dick  and^ me: warmed over beans, biscuits.  Dinner: hamburg steak, baked potatoes, graham muffins, - apple sauce,  milk.  Wednesday. -    -  Breakfast: oatmeal, griddle-cakes  with molasses, cocoa shells.  Luncheon: for Billy: sandwiches  made of biscuits and left over steak,"  doughnuts; for Dick and me: crackers  and milk, hot gingerbread.  Dinner: vegetable hash, hot biscuits,  gingerbread, apple sauce, milk.  Thursday  Breakfast:     Oatmeal,*   fried-   .hasty  pudding, doughnuts, cocoa shells.  Luncheon:    for -Billy:    hard-boiled  eggs, cold biscuits, gingerbread, baked  apple;   for Dick and  me:   baked  potatoes, apple sauce, cold biscuits, milk.  Dinner:  lyonnaise potatoes, hot corn  bread, poor man's pudding, milk.  Friday.  Breakfast:    smoked   herring,   baked  potatoes, oatmeal, graham muffins.  Luncheon: for Billy: herring, cold  muffins, doughnuts; for Dick and me:  German toast, apple sauce.  Dinner: fish hash, biscuits, Indian  pudding, milk.  Saturday.  Breakfast:  oatmeal,    German    toast,  cocoa shells.  Luncheon: for Billy: cold biscuits,  'hard -boi led=eggSf-bowl-of=r-ice-;-f or-Dick.  and me: rice and milk, doughnuts, apple sauce.  Dinner: baked beans, new raised  bread.  To a man accustomed lo a beefsteak breakfast, fried hasty pudding  may seem a poor substitute and griddle  cakes may seem well enough to taper  off with, but scarcely stuff for a full  meal. All I say is, have those things  well, made, havo_ enough, of. them and  then try it, If a man has a sound  digestion and a good body I'll guarantee that such food will not only satisfy  him but furnish him fuel for the hardest kind of physical exercise. I know  because I've tried it. And though to  some my lunches may sound light, they  averaged more in substance and variety than thc lunches of my foreign fellow-workmen. A hunk of bread and  a hit of cheese was often all they  brought with them.  Dick thrived on it too. The elimination of pastry from his simple luncheons brought back the color to his  cheeks and left him hard as nails.  I've read since then many articles on  domestic economy and how on a few  dollars a week a man can make many  fancy dishes which will fool him into  the belief that he is getting the same  things which before cost him a great  many more dollars. ; Their object appears to be to give such a variety that  the man will not notice a change. Now  this seems to me all wrong. What's  the use of clinging to the notion that  a man lives to eat? Why not get  down to bed rock at once and face the  fact that a man doesn't need the bill  of fare of a modern hotel or any substitute for it? A few simple foods  and plenty of them is enough. When  a man begins to crave a variety he  hasn't placed his emphasis right. He  hasn't worked up to the right kind of  hunger. Compare the old-time grocery store with the modern provision  house and it may help you to understand why our lean sinewy forefathers  have given place to the sallow, fat parodies of today.      A comparison might  also help to explain something of the  high cost of living. My grandfather  kept such a store and I've seen some  of his old account books. About all  he had to sell in the way of food was  flour, rice, potatoes, sugar and molasses, butter, cheese and eggs. These  articles weren't put up in packages  and they weren't advertised. They  were sold in bulk and all you paid  for was the raw material. The catalogue of a modern provision nouse  makes a book. The whole object of  the change it seems to me is to fill thc  demand for variety. You have to pay  for that. But when you trim your  ship to run before a gale you must  throw overboard just such freight.  Once you do, you'll find it will have to  blow harder than it does even today to  sink you. I am constantly surprised  at how few of the things we think we  need we actually do need.  The pioneer of today doesn't need  any more than the pioneer of a hundred years ago. To me this talk that  a return to the customs of our ancestors involves a lowering of the  standard of living is all nonsense; it  means-nothing but a simplifying of the  standard of living. If that's a return  to barbarism then I'm glad to be a  barbarian and I'll say there never were  three happier barbarians ' than Ruth,  the boy and myself.  anything else was the opportunity I  now had as a foreman to test the  value of the knowledge of my former  fellow workmen which I had been  slowly acquiring. I was anxious to  see if my ideas were pure theory  or whether they were practical.  They had proven practical at any rate  in securing my own advance. This  had come about through no such pull  as Rafferty's. It was the result of  nothing but my intelligent and conscientious work in the ditch and among  tbe men. And this in turn was made  possible by the application of the  knowledge I picked up and used as 1  had the chance. It was only becauso  1 had shown my employers that I was  more valuable as a foreman than a  common laborer that I was not still  digging. 1 had been able to do this  because having"' learned from twonty  different men how to handle a crowbar, for instance, I had from time to  time been able to flircct the men with  whom I was working as at the start  I myself had been directed by Anton'. Anton'" was still digging because that was all he knew. I had  learned other things. 1 had learned  how to handle Anton'.  I had no idea that my efforts were  being watched. I don't know now how  I was picked out. Except, of course,  that it must have been because of the  work I did.  (To be continued)  special coach was added to the trains  and at each stopping place the high  school class and teacher were given a  lecture on home and market gardening.  In the final examinations of the year  this subject will be given consideration.  The Pennsylvania State College authorities say that the enrollment in the  School of Agriculture has greatly increased in the last few years, and they-  iave no doubt that , the educational  trains have contributed to the increase.  The company's literature on farming  subjects is in active demand among  responsible farmers. As many as  twenty-five requests for the books have  been received at Broadstreet Station  alone in one day's mail.  VA  THE  FIRE  IN THE  FLY  The process by which tho firefly and  CHAPTER XV.  The Gang  .If I'd been making five dollars a day  at this time, I wouldn't have moved  from thc tenement. In the first place  as far as physical comfort went I was  never better���������������������������off. We had all the room  we needed." During the winter we  had used the living room as a kitchen  and dining room just as our forefathers  did. We economized fuel in this way  and Ruth kept the rooms spotless. We  had no fires in our bedrooms and did  not want any. We all of us slept with  our '-windows wide open. If we had  had ten more rooms we wouldn't have  known what to do with them. When  we had a visitor wc received him in the  kitchen. Some of our neighbors took  boarders and also slept in the kitchen.  1 don't know as I should want to do  that, but at the same time many a  family lives in a one-room hut in the  forest-after this fashion. By outsiders  it's looked, upon-as rather romantic.  It isn't considered a great hardship by  the-settlers themselves.  Then we had the advantage of our  roof and with summer coming on we  looked forward to the garden and thc  joy of the warm, starry nights. We  had some wonderful winter pictures,  too, from that same roof. It was worth  going- up there to see the house tops  after a heavy snow storm.  ���������������������������'���������������������������  If   I   had  wanted   to   move ,1   could  have  done  only  one  of two     things;  either gone back  into the suburbs or  taken a more expensive flat' up" town.  I certainly had had enough of the former and as for the latter I could see no  comparison.      If   anything      this   flat  business was worse' than the suburbs.  I would be surrounded by an ordinary  group-of people who had all thev airs  of tha latter with  none of their good  points.      I'd be hedged in by conventions  with  which  I was now even in  less sympathy than before.     I wouldn't have exchanged my present freedom  of movement and independence of action   for   even   the  best  suite   in   the  most   expensive   apartment   house   in  the=cit-y-.==Not=for-^a^hundred^-dollars-  a  week.      Advantages?      What  were  they?     Would a higher grade of wall  paper, a more expensive set of furniture  and  steam   heat  compensate  me  for thc loss of the solid comfort I found  here by the side of my little iron stove?  Was  an  electric elevator a fair swap  for my roof?     Were the gilt, the tinsel and the soft carpets worth the privilege I enjoyed  here of dressing as I  pleased, catmg- \vhat I.pleased,   doing  what   ]   pleased?       Was   their  apartment-house   friendship,   however   polished,  worth   the  simple,  genuine  fellowship I  enjoyed among my present  neighbors?      AVhat  could   such   a  life  offer  mc  for  my  soul's  or  my  body's  good that I didn't have hore?     I couldn't see bow in a single respect I could  better   my   present  condition     except  witb   the  complete  independence  that  might come with a fortune and a country  estate.      Any  middle  ground,  assuming  that  I could  afford   it,  meant  nothing but the undertaking again of  all the old burdens I bad just shaken  off.  Ruth, the boy and myself now knew  genuinely more people than we had  ever before known in our lives. And  most of them were worth knowing and  the others worth some endeavor to  mako worth knowing. We were all  pulling together down here���������������������������some  harder than others, to be sure, but all  with a distinct ambition that was dependent for success upon nothing but  our own efforts.  I was in touch with more opportunities than I had ever dreamed existed. All three of us were enjoying  more advantages than we had ever  dreamed would be ours. My Italian  was improving from day to day. I  could handle mortar easily and naturally and point a joint as well as my  instructor. I could build a true  square pier of any size from one brick-  to twenty, I could make a square  pigeon-hole corner or lay out a brick  footing. And I was proud of my- accomplishment.  But more interesting    to me    than  SCHOOLS ON  WHEELS  Some of tbe old fogies can't help  laughing at the new fangled methods  of booming railway business. Among  the objects of their ridicule have been  the various schemes for educating the  farmer by the "corn gospel trains" and  "agricultural specials."  "What docs the railroad get out of  it?" was asked so persistently that a  Pennsylvania official determined to find  out. The results of his investigations  were even more definite than he had  expected.   Here are some of them:  The members of the Chester Valley  Farmers' Co-operative Association declare that that organization is a result  of the railway's agricultural work.  One of the first undertakings of the  Association was cow testing, for which  a trained man from Pennsylvania  State College was secured. -There are  450 cows in the herds owned by members of the association.  At Price, Md��������������������������� there has been organized a progressive farmers' club. The  charter members number thirty-five,  and they have started a creamery. The  object, of the club is to study farming  industries, improve farm land, and instruct farmers in the placing of their  crops on the markets in better shape.  Reports from various points in Penn7  sylvania show that as. a: result'of the  educational work which'is being done  by tbe road many apple . and peach  orchards have been established. There  was'received at one station an increase  of 1,000. fruit trees in one year over  the previous year. Reports from another station sho wthat in 1911 there  was, an increase of 50 per cent, in carload apple shipments.  At another station thc receipt of  nursery stock has doubled in the last  year, while from another ��������������������������� the report  states that five times as much.^nursery  stock has been received this "year as  in any previous year. A general report  from one section of Pennsylvania  states that "a large number of "old  orchards have been renovated, new  ones have been planted, and on every  hand there is renewed activity in all  lines of farm work upon a more intelligent and scientific basis." The number of fruit" "trees in one county in  Maryland increased 140,000 in the last  few years. '  The fruit tree special, operated by  the Pennsylvania, was in charge of  Prof. H. A. Surface. There can be no  doubt that it actually reached those interested, for it was the practice, when  this-train_arriv.ed at.scheduled_s_top,_to_  the" luminous bacteria and other organisms that emit light convert other  available energy into this . form has  always been of interest to the engineer  and the physicist as well as to the  biologist, for physiological light is produced with a minimum of waste heat  ���������������������������tbat is, with the highest degree of  efficiency. Until recently very little  has been known about the nature of  thc light-producing mechanism; during thc past few years much evidence  has been gathered pointing to the conclusion that the light results from the  oxidation or burning of some special  substance, although the particular substance had not been separated. Thus  both'with the fire-fly and the pseudo-  monas (thc light-producing bacteria)  it is possible to suspend the light-producing activity by drying the material  in which the process is going on and  then to cause a resumption of luminosity by placing it under conditions that  permit oxidation to go on.  During the past year another great  advance has been made in our understanding of this process by Dr. Raphael  Du Bois, who succeeded in separating  from the breathing-tube of the piddock  two substances which together produce  the  light.    The  piddock  is  a  kind  of  clam which bores into stones along the .  coast, growing as it gets farther in and  lengthening   its   siphon   or   "neck"   to  maintain   its  communication  with  the '  ocean from which it gets its supplies of  food and oxygen.   The siphon is luminous.    Liquid exuded  by the siphon  is  also luminous and remains so for some  time even after it has been thoroughly  filtered.    On heating the filtered liquid  the luminosity is destroyed.   -If, however, a liquid that has lost its luminosity  through  rapid 'heating is.mixed  with one that has lost it through long  standing, the mixture again glows. The  explanation  for this  curious behavior',  is  that .the  light  is  produced  by- the  oxidation of an albuminoid, the, oxidation being caused by a ferment. Now  when   the  luminous   liquid   is   rapidly  heated  the ferment-is  destroyed,  but -  the albuminoid is not affected.   And if '  the liquid is'allowed "to "stand a longtime the albuminoid becomes"completely .burned   up,   although   the  ferment*,  still remains.   If then the two liquids,  one containing'the fuel'and the other .  the oxydizer, are brought together, .the  oxydation is set up and light is produc-.  ed.   It has been shown that many marine animals contain the oxydizing ferment  (called by Du Bois "liiciferase") '  without the  light-producing albuminoid   (called  "luciferne".),   while  others .  contain tbe luciferine without the luci-  ferase.  By bringing together . extracts .or,  blood from an animal of the first group  with juices from an animal of the  second group light is at once produced.  take the spraying apparatus, pruning  hooks, pots for mixing the spraying  solutions, and all other paraphernalia,  at once to an orchard in the vicinity.  There thc lecturers put on their working clothes, and after selecting a good  specimen of a tree, pruned and sprayed  it themselves in the presence of the  owner of the orchard and the other  farmers. This was done after the  spraying solution had been mixed and  prepared on-the -ground���������������������������by-the-lecturers.  Indicative of the extent to which the  soil fertility lectures have been effective are the following reports regarding the use of lime and commercial fertilizers: During the past season 25  carloads of lime have been received  at a station where no lime was ever  received before. Two stations report  an increase of 50 per cent, in receipts  of lime. One station reports an increase  of 201 carloads of lime in the first eight  months of lflll over the same period  of 1910.  Where farmers burn their own lime  all reports show an increase in thc receipt of coal used in burning tho limestone. Several lime burning companies  were unable to fill orders this year,  whereas in previous years their kilns  were shut down part of the time. At  one station during the present season  thirty-three persons attended the lectures, each of whom represented a different farm in the vicinity.  "As. a result of the operation of the  educational trains over the Pope's  Creek Branch of the Philadelphia, Baltimore & Washington in Central Maryland, two dairy farms have been established. One farmer of Central Maryland crossed the Chesapeake Bay to  the eastern shore in order to attend  the lectures given on the train. This  same farmer drove twenty miles one  morning to the first stopping place of  the special, and remained with it all  day in order to hear all of the lectures  several times.  Throughout the country districts of  Pennsylvania the principles of agriculture form a part of the course of study  ABOUT JONAH AND THE WHALE  We felt it a duty, says the New York  Independent, to print Professor Mc-  Closkie's letter defending his explanation how the whale could have swallowed Jonah and kept him alive with  comfort in his "air chamber as large  as an ordinary bedroom." But we admit that the existence and size of that  "air chamber," with other statements  =al5^ut~whltles^w1a]lo*������������������Mng^th"eir~y6ung=  for their temporary safety was such a  surprise to us that j we made enquiries  through Dr. Hornaday, director of the  Zoological Park, of the man who knows  nearly all about whales, Dr. Frederick  A. Lucas, of the American Museum of  Natural History. We submit his decision,  which  is conclusive and final:  No whale has any air chamber in its  stomach and any statement to that  effect is based upon-amisinterpreta- -  tion of the facts. The finback whale  has been taken in the Mediterranean  and it has a slightly complicated stomach, which may have led to the belief  that it served as an air-sac.  Like the seals, the whales have a  vast enlargement of the arteries and  blood vessels overlying the lungs which  are supposed to serve in oxygenizing  the blood.  There is not the slightest reason to  believe tbat whales ever do swallow  their young. In the first place, the  throat is too small in anything but a  sperm whale to swallow a porpoise,  much less a young whale, which would  be from twelve to twenty feet long.  The whole thing is absurd.  The squid that the Prince of Monaco  caught very naturally were dead when  they were disgorged by the dying  sperm whale.  A man once propounded the theory  to me that Jonah sat upon the whale's  tongue and breathed through tho  whale's blowholes. Evidently he did  not understand the geography of the  whale. We fear we must conclude  that Professor McCloskie is a theologian, slightly tinctured with science.  in the schools.   Beginning this year, a  "I tell you," said the florist, with a  happy smile, "I'm mighty glad they've  convicted that man of murder in-the  first degree."  "Not really?" said the caller. "Why,  I don't think he's guilty."  "Neither do I," said the florist; "but  think of.the boom to business. I've  had orders for thirty-five bunches of  violets to be sent over to the jail already."  134  -���������������������������'fl ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  (  6  1  Health for Every Wonian  No More Headaches  From Weakness and Despair Thousands Have Been Restored to Robust Good Health by Dr. Hamilton's  Pills.  That sick women are made well by  Dr. Hamilton's Pills is proved in the  following  letter:  "For years I was thin and delicate.  I lost color and was easily tired; a  yellow pallor, pimples and blotches on  my face were not only mortifying to  my feelings, but because I thought  my skin would never look nice again  I grew despondent. Then my appetite  failed. I grew very - weak. - Various  remedies, pills, tonics and tablets I  tried without, permanent benefit? A  visit to my sister put into my hands a  box: of Dr. Hamilton's Pills. She placed  reliance upon them, and now tbat they  have made me a well woman I would  not be without them whatever "they  might cost. I found Dr. Hamilton's  by their mild yet searching action  very suitable to the delicate character  of a woman's nature. They never once  griped me. yet they established regularity. ' My appetite grew���������������������������my blood  red and pure���������������������������heavy rings under my  eyes disappeared, and today my skin  is as clear and unwrinkled as when'I  was a girl. Dr. Hamilton's Pills did it  all."      :  The above straightforward letter  from Mrs! J. Y. Todd, wife of a well-  known citizen" in Rogersville, is proof  sullicient that Dr. Hamilton's Pills are  a wonderful woman's, medicine.' Use  no" other pill" but Dr. Hamilton's, 25c.  per box. All-dealers or the Catarrhozone Co.,.Kingston, Ontario.-  Concerning the Cougar  By Charles  Stewart Moody  ��������������������������� In order to prevent eels from depart-  ing in shoals from the coasts of Denmark and-emigrating,-to deep water  thc gov. rhment" has 'stipulated for the  erection of a submarine'cable between  :thc-Tmainland and ,ari~ a'djacent island  along-which rthere' will ihe fifty -damps.  Each  night-these    lamps ' are do    be  flighted and the .luminous barrier is ex-  protected to keep, the eels���������������������������who" travel  only- at night���������������������������from" making the journey.1-" Denmark -ranks*��������������������������� first'-among- all  nations in the- supplying" of eel-skins  for exportation.J , -  When Your Eyes Need Care  Try M-.n-ine Eye Remedy. No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Acts Quickly. Try it for Red, Weak,  Watery Eyes and GraiuiUtcd Eyelids. 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We  know that Gin'Pills will positively cure  Rheumatism, Sciatica and Lumbago���������������������������  as well as Pain in the JJack, Irritated  Bladder and weak, strained Kidneys.  We pledge ourselves ��������������������������� the largest  wholesale drug house in the British  Empire ��������������������������� to promptly return your  money should Gin Pills fail to give  satisfaction. 50c. a box, 0 for $2.50.  Sample free if you write National Drug  & Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,  Dept. R.P., Toronto, 90  Your Liver  is Clogged up  That's Why You'r* Tired-Out  of  Sort*���������������������������Have No Appttite.^  CARTER'S LITTLE;  UVER PILLS  will put you right  in a few days.  They do  their duty.  Cue  Cwitipa  tion, Bil' _.   _,  fanucu, laiigttttoa, maA Sick Heabckt.  SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PIKI  Genuine mu*b<������������������ Signature  PMMJPPP  The mother cougar with a litter of  kittens must be an industrious hunter.  I stumbled upon a deep cavity in the  rocks on the side of Moscow Mountain one time, the lair of a cougar,  which was almost filled with blue  grouse, ruffed grouse, snowshoe rabbits, pine squirrels, marmots, and even  small birds. 'Thoy had evidently been  brought there for thc amusement of  the young cougars.  Driven by famine, the beasts do not  disdain anything that will keep them  alive. The carcasses of domestic animals are visited by the cougars in extreme weather, and it is in this wise  many of, them are captured, for,  strange as it may appear, no animal  is so easily caught in a-- steel trap as  the cougar. The coyote will carefully  pick his way through a fence of traps  placed about the carcass of a cow or  horse, while the cougar blunders along  and sticks his foot into the trap,  though it is not in the least concealed.  After the first struggle he supinely lies  down and awaits the inevitable. We  trapped many of them in early years,  but strange to say, we never succeeded  in poisoning one. They seemed to  avoid the poisoned portions by some  unfailing instinct.  I have been tete-a-tete with at least  one cougar and while the incident had  an amusing feature afterward, at the  time it was anything but laughable.  Several years had elapsed and the timbered country was becoming quite  thickly settled���������������������������that is, there was a  house every mile or two. A considerable sawmill had located near the  western slope of Moscow Mountain to  transform the large yellow pines into  building material. My occupation at  themill was that-of "swamper" for a  team of logging oxen. .Hay was scarce  and it was customary to turn the oxen  out at night to graze, bringing them  in the next morning. The driver and  I would travel in opposite directions  reasonably sure that one of us would  locate the" oxen by the,sound of the  bell.  On this particular morning I elected  to travel toward the mountain, carrying my rifle in thc hope 'of' seeing a  ���������������������������we: .with which to supplement the  fliet" of fat" bacon served at the mill  boarding-house. Some three miles out  1 heard-the bell "across a, deep, wooded  canyon. I fought my "way through a  dense7 growth of .small stuff down to  the dry creek bed, and walked down  this, bed for*a' short distance," seeking  an easier "ascent up the other side.- 'An  immense cedar lay across ,the-creek  bed,"above which, the''spring freshets  had "piled a heap of sticks and other  debris.; ,1 laidjny rifle across the log  :an'd.i pulled myself up. Just'-as ���������������������������I balanced,- preparatory to .scrambling on  over, a large cougar pulled himself up  on the lower side and thrust his muzzle  so close "to my face that ��������������������������� I could'feel  his hot breath.  - Our surprise was mutual; "in fact;  mine was something more than mere  surprise. The cougar lay back his  ears and smiled. 71 swung my, rifle  around with one hand and pulled-the  trigger. Quick as the action was," the  animal was even quicker! He turned  and made a Sam Patch leap into the  thick brush-and-went plowing away  like a runaway" steam engine.''  The following encounter will serve  to show some of the feline elements  in cougar makeup. -I had occasion to  convey some parties several miles to  the eastward of where we resided. The  wagon trail (it could not be called a  road) lay through the yellow pine district and over ordinarily level ground.  -The=country-J=was=covered=with-a=rank-  growth of pine grass, and was otherwise free from undergrowth. I left  my passengers at the terminus of the  trail and set out upon my return journey.  By some Indian instinct I notice  every object along it road or trail  where I am travelling. As I drove out  upon a park of some acres in extent  my attention was attracted to what I  toolcfor a_ short,.bleached.pine log lying about sixty yards from the trail.  There had been no log-there in the  morning, of that I was certain. Presently I noticed thc grass shaking a  short distance behind the seeming log.  Gradually the outlines of a crouching  cougar became visible. The animal  was lying perfectly still, save for the  narrow twitching of his tail, which,  cut like, he could not control. When  exactly opposite where he lay I halted  the team, The animal, seeing himself  discovered, sprang- to his feet and  made for the timber by long leaps. A  rifle ball put a stop to his progress.  The female cougar brings forth her  kittens in May and I am inclined to  the belief that she breeds only every  second year. Tho litter consists of  from one to three, and bear but little  resemblance .to their parents. They  are born in a cleft or cave in the rocks  and remote from settlement. Potato  Hill, in the eastern part of what is  now Latah County, Idaho, was formerly a favorite breeding place, and when  that   portion   of   the   country   became  Revive the Jaded Condition.���������������������������When  energy flags and the cares of business  become irksome; when the whole system is out of sorts and there is general  depression, try Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills. They will regulate the action of  a deranged stomach and a disordered  liver, and make you feel like a new  man.' No one need suffer a day from  debilitated digestion when so simple  and effective a pill can be got at any  drug store.  ! settled  the  animals  levied  tribute  on  the flocks and herds of the settlers.  While I have seen and killed many  half grown cougars, I have never but  once seen a small kitten and the  mother was carrying it, just the same  as your tabby conveys her progeny  from her quarters in the coal cellar to  the most comfortable spot on the parlor couch. It was in 1SS6, the year of  tho great- fire, and my partner and 1  were endeavoring^ to save from the  llames which were sweeping through  the forests several hundred thousand5  handmade cedar shingles, the fruits of  our winter's labor. The fire was approaching and we were on the side of  the mountain "back firing."  My partner attracted my attention  by ejaculating, "Great Scott! Just  look at that!"  I looked in the direction indicated  and saw a mother cougar, with a kit--  ten about the size of a house cat in  her mouth, walking sedately and care-'  fully along the fallen trunk of a large  white pine which lay just above us.  She had thc youngster by the nape of  the neck and was carrying him about  as carefully as you would a basket of  eggs. From lime to time she turned  her head in our direction, but did not  seem in the least hurry. When she  reached the farther.end of the log she  climbed down and turned in the direction of the stream below. The cat was  no more than fifty yards from us, and  I had ample opportunity to examine  her kitten. It bore little resemblance  to the mother, being rather gray with  darker stripings over the shoulders  and back and nearly round spots on  the hips and sides; the tail was ringed much like that of, a raccoon, only  less bushy.  The cougar i"s a powerful animal,  just how powerful it is difficult to say.  Any person who has ever skinned one  will be struck at once by the mass of  thews and sinews, hard as nails, on  the neck and leg's. I have seen, more  than once,/a heavy-dog hurled-twenty  feet by a blow from one of these muscular limbs. If you have ever noticed  an irate Tom cat sit on his haunches  and strike with his front paws you  have-a-pretty fair picture, in miniature, of the cougar in action���������������������������only you  will have to" multiply * your Tom cat by  several,, hundred and. endow his pat  with-sledgehammer force.     '- -   -  An idea may, be conveyed.'of: the  great, strength-of .these animals-by the  following:. An Indian neighbor of mine  owned a fine 'American ^mare,' purchased at considerable cost.. She "and  her foal were allowed to run at large."  She disappeared, and'' after several  days', search he found her. in "a rocky  canyon with her hips crushed and her  colt gone. The savage came to me for  advice, as the Indians did upon all  matters, 'professional and otherwise.'-1  told him that it'would be-necessary  to kill,the injured animal,, as "she/ could  not recover. The indications were that  the _ cougar had seized the foal and  when the dam came to the rescue dealt  her a blow that had ripped the flesh  into ribbons and crushed her hips until  they were a mass of shattered bone.  'A friend of mine relates an incident  that will serve to supplement the foregoing. They were hunting deer one  winter in the De Borgia- Mountains.  My friend remained upon an open hillside while his companion entered a  dense larch thicket'in the hope of routing out a deer. My friend sat beneath  the shelter of a cliff of rock watching  down the hill. Presently he saw coming up out of the thicket what he took  at_first - to_ be-a-deer As.-the_animal  iii|i|IIIIIIMIIMIIIIIi|IU|li|>lllillllllllllliilliliiiniiiiTiin  9 oo Drops  iMi\tuMMuinMh7TrnnniiiniuiMnuniiiMMnitiiuniiiMMiMtTrtTTm?nTTT  iiiuiiittnuniiMinniitiinurnininnMiiiiinni innnnimininiuj>n|j  .AVegetablcPreparationfoT Assimilating IkToodandRegula-  ting the Stomachs andBowels of  Infants--"���������������������������Children  PromotesDi������������������esHon,Cheerful-  ness and Rest.Contains neither  Opium/Morphine nor Mineral.  Not Narcotic.  Flunpkus Setl~  AlxJtnnm ���������������������������  /todUUSJtt-  ,.  Anitt Setfd *  ftppefTMltt ^  IHCartonakStlm*  ftinnSted ���������������������������  fkitaymtn- Ftanr.  A perfect Remedy for Constipation, Sour Stomach.Diarrtwca,  Worais.Convulsions.Feverish-  ncss and LOSS OF SLEEP  facsimile Signature of  GtLt#fZ&fa7  NEW YOBK.  CASTORIA  For Infants and Children.  The Kind You Have  Always Bought  In  Use  Over  Thirty Years  Atb month  35DOSES-J3CENTS  drew nearer he saw that" it ,was a cougar carrying -a ���������������������������two-year-old buck in  his mouth with as much ease as a cat  carries', a mouse. There was fully two  feet of snow on-the ground, but_'the  cougar held his "burden clear of, the  ground.        -._''"'      "    " ��������������������������� . .-     -  o  Petoskey; .Michigan, ls.jdoing all ,in  its, power-to' encourage-the"leap-year  idea.^The-electric-. company,, offers,- to  fiTADQ PAIIPUC HEALS THE LUNGS  OlUrdVvUlalfd price. 25 cents  Warts  are  disfigurements  that7dis7.  appear when  treated  with  Hollo.way's  Corn-Cure.     . - : '   -      -.'',,.-���������������������������.'-���������������������������-  wire- free of" charge. the. house;of the 'y.'  first couple- married .on .the729tl_7 prof.. ;,7  yided Wsworn statement that the, bride;*. "7'  proposed as 'made;������������������ "One" ^justice' ""!"  ; "  ���������������������������*���������������������������    r-    1 I  X /*f  -will-  marry7"leap-year' couple's"."-on' anj7day^.^/i  [this;month Jn-the^parlor.of.diis'J hbrne^'J^s^,  and.'will. furnish, music.5-  >'/=>.=-  '-Thousands^'of- mothers Yean-testify'/to.-t./ -;  the" virtue .;of7Mother '��������������������������� Graves!7Worn_'7"!'*  Exterminator"; because.th'ey]-kn6wVfrornj?*;.'-'  experience how useful' it is..- .. '    7/ t' 7." \Zz[  \l- -z-.yplirl  &y?������������������\  'Ji%?t  y y'TSF. I  ., - --1. ,v*'rj 1  ���������������������������"*-"* /M \  'TJ'ZZ:  ���������������������������\',i-ji,zt  yy&l  ALONG THE LINE OF  THE C. N. 0. RAILWAY  DODD'S     KIDNEY     PILLS     WORK  WONDERFUL CURE  Mrs. Ed. Lloyd, Weak and Worn and  Racked with Pain Found Relief and  Cure  in   Dodd's   Kidney  Pills.  Ardbeg, Ont. (Special). ���������������������������"Dodd's  Kidney Pills have done wonders for  me," so says Mrs. Ed. Lloyd, wife of a  well-known farmer living on the lino  of the C.N.O. Railway  near here.  "I was so weak 1 could hardly walk  around," Mrs. Lloyd continues, "I suffered from female weakness and kidney trouble. My heart troubled me so  that at times I would almost pant  with the palpitations. ) I was treated  by the doctor but he could give me no  relief.  "I was sick all over when 1 started  to use Dodd's Kidney Pills, Rheumatism, Lumbago and Neuralgia adding  to my sufferings. But Dodd's Kidney  Pills helped me almost at once. After  taking eight boxes I was completely  cured."  Naturally Mrs. Lloyd wants other  suffering women to know bow she  found a cure, and Dodd's Kidney Pills  will do for other sufferers just what  they did for Mrs. Lloyd, make new  women  of them.  PINK EYE  DISTEMPER, CATARRHAL  FEVER ANO ALL IT0SE  AND THROAT DISEASES  .,-: n'-~������������������/?'\  -' . Cures the sjck and acts as a preventive.,for others., "Liquid-'-?.'"*'  Kiven on iho"pfo"ngiie.' Safe-for "brood mares and all others.' Best " *������������������������������������������������������-"  kidney rcrnedy;^50c"and ,1-a bottle; $5 and $10 thedozen. SoIdx-7"~  by all di-ujctdsts and horse goods houses. Distributors: AH Whole- ''Zr-.  sale'Drug Houses. -      ' ,'.''.-' ;. ���������������������������   J,'.  Z     . .        ��������������������������� .-      - , '   . -       ''-*;     ��������������������������� ��������������������������� 7 :-,"/-;*"  SPOHN MEDICAL CO., Chemists md Bactiriollgists, GOSHEN. IND., 0. S.������������������  - You cannot afford brain^befogging headaches. . - -  NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers  stop, them in quick time and clear your head. ~ They  do not contain either phenacetin, acetanilid,'morphine,  opium-or any other dangerous "drug. * 25c." a box at  your Druggist's. 121  National Dnuo an* Chemical Co. of Canaoa, Limited. "  ���������������������������_��������������������������� ���������������������������  ��������������������������� H^ _d____ Troppers.Dcnlers,in  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� m m^k any kind of Row Furs,  ^____ ��������������������������� ��������������������������� | I m. *m cannot afford to dis-  ������������������������������������������������������ I I Ik   ^^ pose of their collect-  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� I ��������������������������� I   ��������������������������� >ons  without   first  ��������������������������� T^^  I ��������������������������� ^^^ obtaining our prices  ^^   m ��������������������������� sent  upon request.  Remittance forwarded day goods received,  Express and mail charges on all shipments  paid by us. Cnnnila's Lnrrfeal Fur Operator.  Your correspondence solicited.  : correapot  John Hallam  Toronto  WHEA T, BARLEY  OATS,FLAX-^-  Owing to so much unfavorable weather, many farmers ovei Wastem  Canada have gathered at least part of their crop touched by front or  otherwise water damaged. However, through the large .shortage In  corn, .oats, barley, fodder, potatoes and vegetables, by the unusual heat  and drought of last summer in the United States, Eastern Canada and  Western Europe, there Is going'to be a steady demand al good prices  for all the grnin ��������������������������� Western Canada has raised, no matter what its quality  may be.  So much variety in quality makes It impossible tor those less experienced to judge the full value that should be obtained for such grain,  therefore tho farmer never stood more in need of the services of the-  experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, in tho  looking  after  selling  of   his   grain,   than he does thi sseason.  Farmers, you will therefore do well for yourselves not to accept  street or track prices, but to ship your grain by carload direct to Fort  William or Port Arthur, to be handled by us in a "way that will got  for you all there is in it. We make liberal advances when desired, on  receipt of shipping bills for cars shipped. We never buy your grain on  our own account, but act as your agents in selling it to the best advantage for your account, and we do so on a fixed commission of Ic. por  bushel.  We have made a specialty of this work for many years, d.nd aro  well,known over Western Canada for our experience in the grain trade,  reliability, careful attention to our customers' interests, and promptness  in makng settlements.  We invite farmers who have not yet employed us to write to us for  shipping instructions and market information, and in regard to our  standing in the Winnipeg Grain Trade, and our financial position, we  beg to refer you to the Union Bank of Canada, and any of its branches,  also   to   the  commercial  agencies   of Bradstreets and R. G. Dun & Co.  THOMPSON SONS & CO.  GEAIN COMMISSION MERCHANT*  703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, May 30, 1912  ROBBED OF HIS MONEY  OF    CANADA  irt-up Capital. Kest  ������������������C \ Q\  Q7I)  ct Undivided Protits  ^0������������������AOX,0������������������U  Total Assets (Over)    $58,000,000  Pa  an  Don't Waste Interest  and risk the principal itself hy  keeping a lot of money in your  house or your pockets.  It would be much .safer in the  Union Bank of Canada ��������������������������� less  likely to be spent���������������������������and instead of  being idle, would be earning  "Interest night and day.  If you haven't a Savings  Bank Account already, come in  and open one.  Enderby Branch,       S. W. HARDY, Manager  LONDON, ENG., BRANCH,  51 Threadneedle St., E.C.  F. W. ASHE, - - Manancr.  G. iVI. C. HAKT SMITH,   Assistant Mgr.  Fish with  the Phone  to  Maundrell's  It will take but a minute to catch  a bunch almost as fresh as  if you were at the waters  A. E. Maundrell  IE. J. Mack  f Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ���������������������������'"" ENDERBY; B. C.'"'"   "  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-  f ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers   and  Tourists in  |> vited to give us a trial.  If you  have land  t=0=seH���������������������������  With the gathering of every crowd  on pleasure bent, there will come the  human vultures to Teed upon the  credulity of the unwary. The crowd  that celebrated May 24th in Enderby  was the best spirited and the most  orderly ever assembled here. Not an  arrest was made, either on the day  of the celebration or the day following, and Constable Bailey had to  speak to only two men who were  carrying more firewater than they  could handle with dignity. And yet,  two crimes were committed and the  perpetrators escaped  with the goods.  Two cameras were stolen from the  store of    A.    Reeves,    and an unsus-  jpecting Armstrong man  was relieved  of a $-100 roll    of   bank bills.     It is  felt certain that   the same three men  committed both crimes.   They took a  room in the Enderby Hotel on Thursday.   All were    stylishly dressed and  conducted themselves -uiietly and orderly.     They   visited the store of A.  Eeeves and made enquiries about certain  cameras on  display.   They visited the store frequently, when it was  crowded   with    customers.   When the  cameras were   missed,  suspicion  was  directed to    them.    A description of  them tallied with the d2scription given of three men   suspected of rolling  the    unsuspecting    Armstrong    man.  This gentleman had the aforesaid roll  of   $400.   He   celebrated.   He fell an  easy prey for the sleek, jovial friends  of the light finger.     They celebrated,-  too.   He went to their :00m, and all  had  a very mellow   ume���������������������������so mellow  that   he   felt   he    could just sit and  dream of everlasting   Miss.   When he  awoke,   he  found    himself  alone.   He  went down stairs and enquired for his  jovial  friends.     They liad paid their  bill and left on    the afternoon train.  His roll of $400    was missing.   They  left him a ������������������5 and $10 bill.  ENDERBY'S NEXT EVENT  -Preparations for the Annual Flower  Show are already well in hand. The  following prizes will be given. Select what you are going to try for  and make every effort to produce the  best: 0  1. Best collection of roses, 8 varieties, 2 of each kind.  2. Six named roses, 2 of each kind.  3. Four varieties of carnations.  4. Best group of lilies.  5. Best collection  of perennials.  6. Best collection of annuals.  7. Best 12 zinnias, assorted blooms  8. Best collection of begonias,  stocks, asters.  9. Eight named sweet peas, 4 each.  10. Four varieties of pansies, 3 of  each kind.  12. Best bunch wild flowers.  11. Best variety of dahlias, not  less than 8 blooms.  13. Collection of house plants.  14. Best grown fern.  Children's    Exhibit  15. Best collection of cut garden  flowers.  16. Best bunch of sweet peas, 6 of  a kind.  17. Best bunch of pansies, 2 of a  kind.  IS.   Best pot plant.  Vegetables  19. Six each ,of early potatoes.  20. Six each of carrots.  21. Six each of onions.  22. Four heads of sweet corn.  23. Three heads of celery.  24. Two heads of cabbagef  25. Best 12 pods of peas.  Best 12 pods of beans.  26. Best collection of vegetables,  for amateurs only^  MARA  WILL  CELEBRATE  , The ladies of . Mara aie getting up  an "Ice Cream Social,"-with games  and dancing from 4 p. m. to 10:30" p.  m. on .June. 3rd; to celebrate His  Majesty's birthday, and in aid of the  Mara church building fund.' They  promise a good \ time to all���������������������������a Mara  good time���������������������������and would like to see _as  many of their Enderby friends in attendance as can possibly get away.  LADY TUPPER DEAD  List it with me in  time for my new  booklet, soon to  be issued. If you  want to buy land   see-me     Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard,Mara,B.C.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Rcdfting, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  We represent S.C.Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  SHAMPOO -THE   PI AIR    WITHOUT  WETTING  THE HAIR  In every package of Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, which has a record for growing hair���������������������������95 cases out of  100���������������������������there is a packet of Machela Dry  Shampoo Powder. Price for complete home treatment, .$1.00. Sold  and guaranteed by A. Reeves,  Lady Tupper, wife of Sir Charles  Tupper, died on Saturday last at  Bexley Heath,' Kent, .������������������ng-. The late  Lady Tupper was formerly Miss  Frances Morse, of Amherst, N. S.  During the absence of A. F. Cross-  man, barrister "and solicitor, in attendance at ihe annual camp of the B. C.  Horse, at Vernon, May "27 to June 10,  all legal business will be forwarded to  him for immediate reply, or he may be  communicated with direct. *  Fit-Rite  Son's  Suits    at J.- W.  Evans &  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of~������������������he Dominion"  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a term of twenty-  one years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the-Agent .or. sub-Agent of-the-dis-  trict in which rights applied for are  situated.  In surveyed territory thc land must  be described by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in un-  surveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.  Each application must bc accompanied hy a fee for ?5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of live cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for, sp2  For Sale���������������������������Team of bay mares, 6 &  3 ;years old, weight about 2500. Guaranteed sound. Price $500 cash..Apply  R. Waddell, Hazelmere Ranch/  For Sale���������������������������2 grade Jersey cows.  Good milkers and in calf to my pede-  greed Red Pole bull. A.pply R. Waddell, Hazelmere Ranch.  R. Chadwick; registered plumber  (certificate.) Painter and Decorator,  Box 74, Enderby.  For Sale.���������������������������-Two saddle mares; both  gentle. Price, $125.00. Apply to G.  Murdock,. Grindrod: m23-tf  The Champion Clydesdale Stallion  WILL TRAVEL  AS FOLLOWS:  Monday morning leave home for  Salmon Arm, arriving same night,  taiin":^'stopping=="t-illi=:=������������������Vednesday=noonTi-  Wednesday night at Baylor's Ranch,  Deep Creek, till Thursday noon, and  returning home Thursday night.  Terms*. ?25 to insure; season, $15.  Special terms on two or more  mares.  SPECIAL NOTICE���������������������������Pasture your  mares_ at ..Hazelmere,. Ranch..._ Mares  sent for breeding will be pastured free  during the season, and receive every  reasonable care.  R,  WADDELL,  Hazelmere Ranch,  Grindrod,  B.C.  Listen! ^fou caivw&sk our  WSH GOODS.  **������������������i"Vslf~  Look nice in summer time; make your  clothes of cool, dainty wash goods. What  is more delightful than to put on a pretty  wash dress, fresh and spotless from the  laundry?  Know that vhen you come to us for  your summer lawns and linens, percales  and ginghams, you will get reliable goods  and colors that will wash well and wear  well.  Come in and see them and test them.  Our prices on these goods are moderate.  For a very small outlay \ ou gain a very  big amount of comfort andpleasure.  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd.  MOFFET'S BEST  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  Fresh Meats  Tf you want prime fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-fed  and selected by our own buyers from  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and are killed and cut strictly  FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible.  G...R. Sharpe,  .Enderby, B. C.  J.S.JOHNSTONE  Cement Building  Contractor  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks  veneer   'blocks,    cement 'brick,  lawn  vases,  peer   blocks,   chimney blocks;  also lime and cement.  Leave orders early.  Enderby, B. 0.  m  Wi  m  ft.\  m  hi  A  4  'a  Jl  !

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